The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 5, 1939 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, July 5, 1939
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;.' v- <'" l >AGiE FOUR , THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS ;, '.}/;•< .tat OODKOBI N«WS oo, : . • ., H. W. HAINBS, PubUttMT < - " , , 3. GRAHAM SUDBURY, Editor ,., &UOr& l F, NOBRIS, Advertising Manager Sol* NcttoMi Atrmttfcf RepretentaUvei: '. ArkuuM~ D»I*», Inc", New York, Chicago, De' : fit,' Louit, OJki, Kuuu (Xtjr, Uemphlf. PublUheil Every Afterooon Except ^ ' Entered « cecond cUss matter st the post•Bice tt BlythevUle, Arlc&ni«i, under act of ', Congress, October 5, 1917., ( Served by the United Pica r SUBSCRIPTION RATES 1 By carrier In the City of Blytlieillle. 16o per w«k, or 65o per month. By BMll, klUiln * radius ot 50 miles, 1300 per feu, {1 50 for six months, V5o for three months; by mall In posts! tones two to six Inclusive, 16.50 per year; in zones scicn tnd elflit, $10.00 per year, payable In advance. Man Still a J funter And a Killer Man is still a hunter. In (lie clavs when he was a shaggy biulc-num ciouchcd in a smoky cave, lie was a hunter because he had to be Jlan \\as botli hunter ant! limited in those days. Only because he was tlic bett hunter among all the animal kingdom, did lie survive. The necessity fm hunting as a means of existence has ch.sappcarcd in all civilized places. But man is a hunter btill. Tiie instinct which led him to trap and kill tlie great mammoth, the shiill ciy Hunlcfs-^of deer. of triumph at the kill, lie deep within him still. Sometimes, in the most unexpected ways, the old instinct rises to the surface, takes possession of even civilized man That is Atavism. Ami when the laws and customs of civilized society dccieo a hunt, when" the baie wotcction of each other's —-.-^_-.-«_-_, », , 1w Hunlfrs—of man./ lives demand that a danger be hunted down and elirmmiled, men join the hunt today with a certain gum pleasure and excitement that reflects n forgotten past. Study these pictmes. In one, men have banded together to hunt clown and kill deer, simply foi thoii plea- suie. Their satisfaction \ulh their quauy, their pride in their weapons, is easily seen in the pose they have assumed. In the other pictuie you see the same satisfaction in their qimuy, the The inhibitions of civilisation \\cic released. The hunt Mas on. At its end n man lay dead, liium- samc pride In llicir weappns, almost the same pose, This, too, was n hunt, But the quarry this time was a man. He was Ray Olson, desperate killer oi' two Wisconsin deputy sherifls. lie wits hunted down exactly as a lion or a bear is limited to his death. Olson had done nnu'der. Ho had re- bihtcd capture in .such a way as to make capture impossible except at imminent risk of death to the pursncrH, JIc was too dangerous lo be allowed ill large, moie dangerous than the gentle deer, phant deer litle.s propped across his caieuss exactly as, though he had been a deer. Unconsciously, the him tors assumed for the camera n pose that showed bow ,sl) oiitfly, when necessity removes rchti'aint, the caveman hunter crops up in man, 1030. This is the primitive soul' that sleeps lestlessly beneath the surface of every one of us, w/iitiiig only (he liberation that comes with cificrgcncy, danger, or war to call it howling forth. JMgTHEVlLLE, (ABK.) OOUKlBtt NEWS Cheaper'Houses The reduciion of the cost of building a house is one of the central problems of the day. To own a home and a little land is the legitimate ambition of nearly all Aincncnus.- Until \ve have made it possible to realise this, we have not succeeded in America. Moie than half of' the urban population can afford to live in bouses selling «t between $2000 and $4000. Yet oniv 15 per cent of the houses built la.st year foil within those''price limits. The i eduction by 20'per cent of the cost of home-building, a present object five ot the administration, is certainly a laudable one. To do this, and yet not decrease the standards. of building- fiade workers/material dealers, biiikl- eus and other persons directly involved, is a problem, largely a problem in efficiency in an industry known for the conliaiv. It is a real challenge to American ingenuity, to bo met boldly, skillfully, and wisely. Ray of Light Juvenile delinciuciicy is one of the pioblcms of the time. It has been the, custom to think of it as an increasing- pioblem, with younger criminals, and \\ith minor delinquency reaching down farther and farther toward mere childhood. Thus it is good to see that this need not be so. Cleveland last year reached the lowest point an juvenile delinquency in 26 years, depression or iio depression. M S. Laird, research director of the jmcinle court there, attributes this piogrcs.3 to increased efficiency of private and public .social agencies in adjusting behavior:-problems formerly taken to juvenile co'iji-t, .to belter adjusted school programs, more recreation facilities, and to greater sympathy by all for adolescent problems as well as an effective police educational campaign in heavily-populated scclions. Hani, intelligent work will thus turn back many a tide \vhich the indifferent dismiss as "the trend'of the times." COPE. tM» tt HU SCKMc. Ki. T. M. RIG. U, S. p»t. 0 WEDNESDAY, JULY 5, 1939 • SERIAL STORY PAR IS LOVE . BY EDWIN, RUTT copymeHr/!»»». NIA »IRVICi,'|NC. "Hold his head ui), JUrs. Twccd-don'l Icl him have the idea he can get flic best of you." THIS CURIOUS WORLD By William ,Ferguson POWER. USED IN ARTIFICIAL. ILLUMINATION IS WASTED IN THE PRODUCTION OF UNWANTED INSECTS ./WAKE DURJNG THEIR. , . . THE . MATIKI<3 FLIGHT. Vv/HO OWNS THE FIJI ISLANDS, HONGKONG, VIRGIN ISLANDS, l? fM if rtlJ ' 1 """"'a* tTtUl* HOT- nHoii Ilki- n Him nhlle tonjcmnlnr ?!."f'"'. r '.'.'? KolSnK K.id banjo-pln). for H l>an|t>, HofaUon U vil'lc'a be*. He i-nu (i'ke n'o nutaccV. CHAPTER V looked al him with uncon ccalcd atlmiration. "How clev- 1'd have never thought of i, "When you get as old as I am," said Roy, "you learn lo take these • precautions. Incidentally, I've been wanting lo see you." "Me? I'm nattered." "Quit kidding. Your dnd's been showing me his museum." You saw-the Gobi dino- Wicked-looking beast, isn't he? The point is, if I don'l pretty soon learn something about tilings like (hat, I'm going to be in a jam. Your dad thinks I'm 'Oh! saur?" 'Yes. an evolutionist. mentioned you al ANSWEH: Fiji fsliinds, Gnvit JJritnin; Ilongkong, Crfrat Briutin; •Virgin Islands, Uiiilcd Sl;ilcs: Grebnlmul. Denmark. NEXT: Do you kuniv tlic U. S. nalional aiitlicm? ..... Ten Years Ago Today .Inly ,V 1929 Sirs. L. O. Hutchinson of Goodwin, . Miss., is visiting her brother Or. C. E. Wilson and family. .Mrs. I'.ou Echdis. of.' Memphis, •I spent, the Fourth with Mrs. II. R. i Hrntirton and her mother Mrs J ;R. Grindelt. . • '-''' I. noscnthal has returned to St. Louis after attending to business here for several :days: . ' • ^Quotations from, editorial, "The Courier Nc'J's is: hrippy 'to join with other citizens in welcoming, George •P. Grcb, new '. owi\cr of the bean plant, to Hlytbcvillc. '-We arc confident that he will find this a good place to'livo nrid do business, and that the. move ho is makin be to both of him and . of the city that he is to make his OUT OUR WAY home:" . {{cad Courier News want ads. By J. R. Williams QUK BOARDING HOUSE mlh Major Hopple CH, 5 GET IT.' VOU TV/0 ARB 1RA1MW TO GO OVER AW' CLEAU UP TH TOUGH BBCOKLVM AVENUE G6WG.' WOW JUST BECAUSE 1M CURIOUS KIKJ VDU TELL ME WHVALL rH'-5PARRlKJG SO HIGH OFF TH' GROUND ? „ _ , , LISTSM To THE 7 A LE .TWV'TELUM'.-TEVV YOU cf^ <b f '8oUT Bock SMITH'S SRONC ,. k HER W\ME U£\S CAUCo SUE-S £ SHE WEMT L'KE A CAMEL ' * i=< V-MlT-MlSllT WO AV/AC-T-crj r SOME TALL GUVS 1 VtS. WAMWA BE AW FOR 'EM.' OL BUT TN' Boy's SpiK'ED osJe PAV; AM' SHE "."FLAWS gut sMe DR^MK AtLtn' SODY DUffAVJ & PIYOU WILL. BE OP THE SHOWSOAT/ I WOMDSR. HOW HUNDREDS OF PEOPL . CRAFT -WILL ACCOMMODATE THE wcwnv WA.KT 'Ves. He breakfast." She smiletl at him out of. her great eyes. "I Ihinlc you've got. your work cut out for you." "Just what do you-moan?" "Well, you've got to find out something about evolution, haven't you?" "Yes." "And you've got to help rric out in various ways." "Now that," said Roy, "is saying something. Thai's exactly what I want to do fnost. Which brings inc to Ihis point: Did you know today was Thursday?" "Of course." "Well, this golf match is on Saturday. We've got to work fast." "I don't get you," said Babs. "I'say. we've got to woVk fast or tlie 1 match will come off." "Why, ot course, it will come oft. Why wouldn't it?" "But it it does, then you've got to marry either Ronald or Wilfrid." Babs tapped her foot impatiently. "Yes, certainly. We went into all that, yesterday." "Wo did. But don't you see that circumstances alter cases? I—well, I wasn't consulted about this match." "You?" Her eyes were wide. "Yes. In dlhcr.words, now that I've met you, I—I think we ought to have a new deal all around." She looked away from him. "What about my word to Ronald and Wilfrid?" "I've planned for that," said I?oy. "As I get the arrangement, that only holds good if the match II played oil" Saturday morning." "That's . right. . But what's to prevent it from being played." "That," said Roy, "is what we've got to figure out," "We? You don't expect me to help you, do you?" * * • • TIE giinned al her, his gray eyes xt humorous. "Sort ot though you might. After all, you practically admitted yesterday that you haven't exactly fallen for either Ronald or Wilfrid." ,"Well, neither have I , . ."She checked herself, arid stood looking at the ground. "Good Lord," exclaimed Roy. "You don't think I was conceited enough to thiiik that; I hope. It's only that—well, I ought to have a fair chance. I oughtn't to be ex- pectetl to buck a closed corporation." "But llow do you think' you can slop the match? You can't kidnap Ron and Wilfrid." "No. That's but, I've got lo consider other ways and means." "Well," Barbara began moving away, "go to it." Roy's heart gave a bound. "Does that mean . . ." • * • • f pHE round face of Mr. Wilfrid -*• Peyton wore a sober and studious look. It was a face, ma- genla-colofed now from exertion a face possessed of two brown cowlike eyes.-Ever and ahoii as he stood on the Canning • lawn woffling golf shots with macfiine- like'regularity, his white teeth bit painfully into his lower lip and a grim determination broode'd abotit [he corners ot his mouth Mr Wilfrid Peyton was out for blood and his « as a nature composed of stern stuff Aosorbed in his work, it was some minutes before he noticed an unfamiliar joung gentleman who stood under a hya cinth hush -uiUi an expression of sardonic amusement on bis face "Hey 1 he said ' What are you young gentleman ''Me? Oh, lioth- staring at?" The alien shifted his £eet, ng much." "Well then," said Wilfrid, in a mandatory time, "go and do it somewhere else I'm busy" "So I see <=aid the young man vithout mo\ing ' You te building a tennis court aren t jou'" "Tennis court' What are you rying to- do be funny' ' • "Not at all You re taking up nil the gr iss so I naturally thought 'on were trjing to get at the soil bene-ith And that suggests a ten nis comt see' lib what you call i deduclion Sherlock Holmes used to make them.' * o * POR folderol of this sort Wilfrid had lillle time The fUlow was wise cracker of some kind and under ordinary circumstances he vould have replied devjsldtmgly But senous business lay ahead and he could not bo disturbed. He therefore addressed anoth«r lull and waggled his club. "Scram," he advised briefly, 'and swung The ball, barely topped, bounced a few yards and lay bejicalli a dandelion, looking up at Wilfrid like an accusing white eye. "Well played," said, R oy encouragingly. Wilfrid turned on him' in a fury. 'Maybe you could do belter." "I could," said Roy. "Lend ine that club." Wilfrid's wrath rose higher. ./• "I'll bet you five dollars," ha shouted, red in the face, "thai you don't hit it first time." "I'm faking that," said Roy hefting the club. Tiiere was a sharp neat click. Tlie ball rose majestically and soared aivay in the direction ot the swimming: pool. Wilfrid watched it, fascinated.; Iii all his hours of f rani id practice he liad not achieved a shot like this'. His jaw dropped. Wilfrid stood silent a moment, thinking. Suddenly a crafty expression stole over his face. "Say," he said, "could you teach me to hit a ball like that?" Roy looked doubtful. "I d OJ1 't know. How soon?" ; "Oh, by tomorrow night." ?oy shook his head. "Impos- than that'^ 70 t0 n , W i 1 , t " ds1 c > cs were ilmost pleading 'But you could teach me something couldn I you' You see. Us very important I ve a m-itch ' "I know ill about it ' E aid Roj You' How did you know » ' i ,T C1 ~ v-e "' ii<s common knowledge in Ihe— ah— m the servants' quarters. 'I see Well now hercs tbe position I'm no good, of course But 'Ron iiii t either If you could shou me anything ,U all I d have an edge on him So what about it? You don't care who wins, do — "' Roy caiefully yon? No o o uy But wouldn t you bp stealing a march on our brother?" ' Hang it, cried Wilfrid He d steal one on me jf he could Tim is Mtal wilb me, Mi . a h " 'Hcinng ' ' Mr Herring Now look' You can name your ov\n price ' " 'Oh we wont drtue about the price If I do it, I— ei— do it for he lo\e of the game But it i«n t fair to jour brolhci " Ml brother' He d jump at HID chinoe if he were in my pHce It* ust my good luck tint I found joii first Come on' How's abo'it it'" "All right, =aid' Hoy suddenly Twill. 'On one condition. (To Be' Continued) THE FAMILY DOCTOR T. H. M*. M. •. of pulling 11 sounds more sincere. 4. No. 5. No. Best. "What Would You Do" solution- -(b) Erysipelas Fought hy Various Means, None as Yel a Perfect Remedy I!Y I)K. MORK1S F1SHBBIN Editor, Jcnrnal of tiic American nicillcal Association, anil of Hjrgcia, the Health •'Magnxinc The treatment of erysipelas used to be tlie despair of the doctor. Nowadays there arc many methods <:f treating this condition. Relief Item the pairi in the skin is had by using compresses soaked in ice'-cord satiiralcd solutions of epsom salts. However, this doos mil cure the c;mtiti:n or prevent its spread. Specialists have- various powders which «ili help [ 0 lessen tho inflammation. ' If the eyes arc involved, a specialist. In diseases of the eye ought, to give them regular attention t: prevent .permanent disturbance cf vision. All sorts of remedies have been suggested for smearing on the skin or lor painting oji the skin to stop the spreading of the dl.sease. but there seems t:i be no evidence that they wort:. Certainly Ihe skin is no longer cut lo control |iiis condition; cuLling the skin may do mere damage Han go:d. * « * More recently , X-ray has been used, but it is not rccoinmcndcd, particularly for persons *ilh diabetes, Bright's disease or in young children! It is exceedingly difficult to knew the value of many remedies that have been tried in this erudition. , Ultraviolet rays were first tried in 1316 and teemed in many Instances to bring about a fall in Hie temperature and a stopping ot (hd spread of the lesions. The treat- Thc attack on the disease by means of the W od using antitoxins which )nve been de\ebped igaimt the organism Itself is one of the methods %vhich sbciiis to have been most efficient More recently the hew drug sulfanilamide has been used in erysipelas' and there is some evidence that 11 is useful. . Much may b"e' done t» prevent outbreaks of .erysipelas, particularly in people who suffer Svilh frequent attacks. If there is'ails' portion of the bodj (bat is cspc'iallj irrititcd that portion should be protected Persistent irritatiin in the nose or in ! the ears.may frcqucrilly Vj'e re : lievcd with zinc ointment or cokt cream. An irritation of the eyelids may be contr:llcd by suitable ointments which doctors prescribe for use in and ar'.und the eye. Since means have been devised for causing: people to develop a resistance ajainst the special klni of strcptoccccus associated isfth scarlet fever and erysipelas, such inoculations may be tried, particularly- in people irho suffer fre-1 qucnt attacks. rar(y "Crashers" AccustU CLEVELAND O (UP)— Assistant Police Prosecutor Pcrrv B. Jackson dicw wiiianls clnrgmg tirspii sing for five youths whom Mrs. Eleanor LaGanke.said had "crashed" without invitations • the 19th birthdij innuerfaarj pirty of her daughter Evelyn Toledo to Have tight Opera TOLETJO; O. (UP)—A season of light opera nt the Walfaridge Park implulheitcr his been planned bj the Toledo Zoological society Raljrti Duhbar, of New York, will be director Principal roles \\ill be sung bj piofcssional singers Head Courier NCNS want aas China's Ports Cut to Three Mind Your Manners Test your knowledge of correct social usage by answering the fol- i lowing questions, then 'checking against the authoritative answers below: *• • Is u necessary to' thank a -,- - -. -- — ..iions. ine ircat- — "v.v,voonij tu HUHIN » mei\l must be carefully controlled waitress when she, places food be- because burning :f the skin *ould forc ysu ; d: more harm than good. Since 2 - Is ll s ° oi "lannc.rs to omit Ihat.lime many reports have ap- "PP'"S where lipping Is expected? reared in medical literature—most 3 - Ir >' ou nllls l apologize In a of them favorable. business letter would it be belter to The X-ra)s were also first ern- sa y " Jam sorry—" or "I regret—"? ployed for erysipelas n inifi. In 4 - Is ll Rood taste-to use over j treating erysipelas with the X-ray, a . 1 ": 1 ovr ; r stlcl1 comments as "de- I it is custcraary to expose not cnly Initclyl"? the affecteti portions of the skin. 5 - Is - VOUr ''calth a piear.ins hut also the clean area two inches lo P ic of conversation—to others? beyond (he infected porti:n. The Wh! >t would you do if— X-ray Is a device which is very Yo » ar e wriling a friend for powerful and should be used only lllc nrsl !ime af 'cr the death of by dcctors who liave had special llcr liusband, and wonrfer' lion- lo training. address the envelope. Would you— The best- authorities say there ln) Adtiwss u. -fJr, Ai nnn Is no question ft the value of I swell IrcrUiiiciH In liaslenlng tlie breaking up of-the tissues 'Ahich already have bceu partially de| stroyed and Ihus eniouragir.g I rapid clearing of the infected area. , II, Aleno (b) Address Smith"? Address it, "Mrs. Richard S'milh"? ' • Answers 1. No. 2. NO. 3. I am sorry. The simpler way Following blockades at Swalow and Tientsin, Jap seizure of Ghusan Island, shutting, oft entrance (a Ningpo, leaves China but three seaports with modern facilities. Shown on above map. they are: Wcnchow, through which Shanghai receives much ot its food supply; Foochow, battered shell of.onc'e-important city; and Pokhoi, open harbor v;hcre ships.must anchor well away from shore. Shaded area shows extent ol Japanese occupation in China.

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