The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 13, 1939 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 13, 1939
Page:
Page 10
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 10 article text (OCR)

!;y T HLTMVJLLE,. (AEK.) COURIER NEWS' , THK BfcyHwniii COURIER NEWS . .. - , v TW QODKDB WSW8 CX>. v , - ' B W.'HkBWB, Pvbthber 1 '.< /jQRAHAM.SroBtJRY, Editor / 8AJTOXL F. KO!U«V Advertising aol*< MattaiM) Artmttflim RepmenUtlvei: UkuiM'DcJUn, Inc^'Ntw York, ChJwgo, De- too* 8t iauie, pkllM, KftOMt City, Published Erery Afternoon Except Sunday Entered t$ aecond cla&s matter sit the jxxt- affle* it BfythevUJi, ArkUBat, under »ct of Congnat, October fi, U1T. '.,- 6erV«d by the united Pres» , .' ' '.' ' SUBSCRIPTION RATES 8y c«rrl*r in the City of BiyUieviUe. 16o per ••«k or 6Sc per month. By, null, within a. radius of 60 mlks, »300 per year,-11.50 tor six mooths, 75o for three rnonthn; by mail la posUl, sones two to six Inclusive, 16.50 per yew; in son** men acd el*ht. tlOJX) per yew, p«7»bl» to advane*. JVo End tn Sight It is now just a little more than two years since a minor and probably provoked clash at the Marco Polo bridge near. Peiping sent Japan and China down into the grim whirlpool of war. Two years—and no end in sight. The quick master-stroke that was to have beaten China to her knees at small cost has miscarried. And a million Japanese soldiers stagger on into the vust interior of China, victorious but frustrated, captors of a rich prize which slips through their fingers as they grasp it. The Chinese dead lie rolling in the ditches, aiuMhe steady stream of little white boxes containing the ashes of the • Japanese dead trickles back to Nippon endlessly. There are tales of vast slaughters, cities wiped out, hundreds and thousands mowed down, but the mind ran not grasp them. That is a curious thing about the human mind. It is only so big. -A man on a window-ledgu threatening to jump off, or oven a eat marooned, on a floating log, will stir super-human elTorls to save the victim. But the mass death of thousands is so overwhelming that the mind simply refuses'to cope with it at all'and remains almost indifferent. ' That is why-a single slight incident, frjvial perhaps-in itself, can reveal the , horror of 'a war when the great 'panorama fails to impress at. all.-Such an }-_ incident is" a little one just'told by a correspondent in Japan, P. '''W'V'- • ="-'• " >-n i .-'•; , A ^Japanese surgeon, rushed to the .Chinese front in the early days of Ju-- - Iy,;. 1937, has been through the whole campaign. .He lias never seen a boy . born shortly after,he left. So his mind, amid the grimness of a military surgery, dwells'on the little daughter he left, behind him. A'mid the grinding repetition of horror: on hoiror that is war, this surgeon writes home to 'his wife. And with his little daughter he loves so much. The little daughter he oves so much. The thing- that buoys him up is the thought of the daughter's laughing eyes and endearing hands that will greet him when he" returns home. So in each letter from "somewhere near Hankow" comes the special page ' written to his daughter. But she does not see them. She died last year. And the mother, knowing the strain under v/hich her husband is working at the front, has not had the courage to tell him"his daughter is dead "When I sea bis letters to our daughter, I think my heart must break," slio said. • Break, sloul- little Japanese worn-: anhearl! You are only one^of inany inilions, Chinese and Japanese. For thai, too, is war. The toll of war is lalten not only among the dead and wounded. It is also counted in broken hearts which never quite heal. A Hm-d year of Die war in China opens. No end is iii sight. And there will be no end until'there are enough broken hearts to cry in a commanding voice, "For what!" o/ THURSDAY,- JULY -13,- 192S 7 , SIDE GLANCES by Gajbralth ' •SERIAL STORY THIS CURIOUS >VORLD publlqatloa in tills colunaa of editorials from other newspapers does not nece«su-l]y meati endorsement but Is an acknowledgment of loin the subjects discussed-, Ho\v Is Arkansas, To Meet These Demands? That the- Stale Hospital for Nervous Disease's Is no place for the custody ot criminals was Impressively and tragically shown- hy Hie stnle- mcnt of the superjiHcnrtcnt. Dr. K. E. Rowland, that one such man has killed two paticiiUs ami one attendant since he entered the hospital several years ago. But this dau'eei-oiis and deplorable .situation docs not mean<that Arkansas la Ijenlghlcd. It means that Arkansas can not Una the money to do many of the things demanded of a state today. • States of Ki-cater resources.. have for years maintained- special Institutions for the crliiilnal- ly Insane. But'Arkansas has no pln'cc. for (hem other than (he slate Hospital,, which Is not,' equipped lo provide the care needed for Ihem and provide Ihe protection Unit other patients timl members of the hospital staff should have. For Die same reason, lack of money, the' epl- Icpllc 'sufTci ens ami the . - feoblc-irilhdccl lor whom many other slulcs make special provision, arc here sent lo an inslilullon where thcv do not properly belong. There have even been |n- fllanccs' where mcnlnlly normal children of .patients have spent their growing y cills j,, me hospital because Ihe stale could find no oilier place where they could. Do sheltered 'nru'l . ,. clothed and fed. ~ . . The Institutions for delinquent boys and girts.- of uolh rnces are so 'inadequately financed and'-?' equipped nmt stalled Hint their purpose of reclaiming delinquent youth: can not' be accom- ' pllslictl. In.' imy .satisfactory .liioastirq. Huiimn'' icclomatloii work In the : :penitentiary' system: has beciv In large part Impossible because 'of . the expense which » .modern system of scgre-'' sating prisoners of various types and providing; educational and other facilities would in- \ol\c The operation O f the parole system has-, brcn under like handicaps. Won who intent have rce.stnblislieil themselves could not bo given .the assistance, nnd guidance they needed. And only recently has It been possible to begin : Ihr expansion of the Ciibpi-cnlosls •saniiloriums necessary to reduce the tragic waiting lists which may mean that sulTercrs are losing their best chance ot recovery. ' , The slUindou Is not nil black. Slowly progress hns been mnde nnd more progress is bcinz earnestly sought. There have been great hrT- provomcirts at the penitentiary over former conditions. The beard of the slate Industrial School for. Boys hopes nt last, to erect « gymnasium and recreation |,nll and repair and renovate the old buildings. The state Hospital h ns I!s splendid farm colony plant a t Benlon, and tho hospital milhorllies are seeking a WPA project lo provide flic Little Rock hospital with n suitable building for the custody and care of the criminal insane. Arkansas can not. simply by taking thought for such things, create money for all the Institutions and nil the services that are demanded by its obligations as a state and Its own wel- Rn( (I «"« "£•» j-fuji.vv <*!, vi ic irmiHUeipnia A1U- am me state can be put on the surest |Geuin of Art well ahead of sched- "I've been watching you,ami you Imven't put out your liiuui ill a .sinijle turn!" By William Ferguson 135 PAIRS of NESJED ON A FIVE-ACRE PLOT NEAR. WILD ACRE'S, KEPT (Ni. THE DARK' ' FOR.THREE YEARS, *£~^ •&. 'HICH DP THESE : WfiS NOT AS&GCt ATED WITH FARM /VWCHIfMERy: ANSWER: Lord Lister, who inlroduced antiseptic methods into, surgery following the,important discovery of Pasteur, that germs! caused gangrene infections in wounds. NEXT: How lour have torillas been known lo science? i Museum Trustees Fete WPA Crew for Speed PHILADELPHIA. (UP) _. When .'with a' luncheon of, ham sandwiches, pretzels and beer. ;=.. - rend to incrcnsing Improvement In its essential serial work If nil ||,c people have accurate understanding of the conditions and the measures needed for relief nnd remedy. —Arkansas Gazette. OUT OUR WAY GREAT PAULS. Mont. (UP)— Four thousand Chlppewa Indians workers completed- their have taken steps to establish their at the Philadelphia Mu : -l,ciaims 'o indemnity for lands 'which they charge was taken from their ancestors half a- century ago sThe claim is based upon the fact .thai- their ancestors were ' forcet to migrate here from North Dakota without compensation foi lands which the government took trustees of the Museum decided it was cause for celebration. 1 Tlie workers, numbering 350, had been employed on five galleries in the Museum and when the job w«s finished in less than scheduled time Ihe trustees presented them By J. K. Williams OCB BOARDING HOUSE >ith Major Hoopk PAR IS LOVE BY EDWIN RUTT i ' . cei^v*Ki«r,*italt , NM *«»y»ci. IMC CHAPTER XII T PEMBERTON OANNTNG " clapped-bis hands to his *«*& and walked around in" a' circle. "He's crazy," he- .<fe:tat«i "Plain, off. bis head," Barbara took up th*. f^n, o j interrogation; "What moved, Wilfrid?" ' : gifbtsp iternljr, There'* Bathing funny.?' Thw, toe ttw- fifst-'time, he I*. <*ne coMcioto'ttMt the ttiin« in Wilfrid's hand wis: a banjo. He step forward, tciofc a 'Aha! You'r*: Out ban}<j . •' shaeiptsh. "The panted. .Wilfrid "Ha," J, Pember ton's eyes lighted in a glare. "What's that? You talking about my dinosaur?" "1 tell you," said Wilfrid, with " spirit, saw it. J. Perhberton's again. 'the dinosaur moved. Its head ij all III up." voice soared. I DIDN'T NOTICE NO LICKER AT TH' DANCE, BUT I DO NOW NO 9IRJ X JEST CAlN'T TELL WHICH O' THEM MIGHT BE A PORK.VPINE-- PORKVP1NES TURR1BLE ON TIRES' THE LAW ENFORCEMEMT ASEMCI&S MUST BE • .SWOOHIWS OVJTW' 3O&, CLtxMCV/ WE SMOKES ORDINANCE WAS'VIOLATED ALL LAST WIMTER, SOME PBST IMTHE JJE.XT BLOCK 15 RNSIUG PISS—AMD KIOW . BAXTER, IF THE LAVV. 'ACTED OM ALL THE MOAMS WB GET "FROM FUSSBUDaETS ALL OVER TDVVW, THERE'D BE SO /AAMY COPS WE'D HAVE TO PINCH EACH OT^ER, AN' TAXES WOULD BE Hlfi>4EK THVO THH WEEDS HOOPLB'S t-AWM / f3V TUG WAV. ''~ WEISHBORS ARS SAVJW' VOOK CAT KEEPS 'BM A\VAKS ALU MX3MT, AXJ* VVWEU THE CAT QUITS, VOUR KOOSTSR TAKES UP -THE TOME'AT SUNRISE.'/' TABLEAUX MINSTRELS .HILL BILLIES VENTRILOQUISM tV AOX tJOKES BUFFALO 6RA5S PASSES TOKTHE "My God/' he sbouted. "Has it come to pass that a man jnd his entire family have to stand «U night, in a hallway listening to an idiot making the statement that a dinosaur that's been dead God knows how many thousands of years is walking around with" its head lit up? Boy, you should see an alienist." He p'-used, then added: "And your brother, too." Here Ronald groaned. A step sounded on the stairs. Wilfrid started. "It's coming up' The figure of Roy Herring hove into view. Perceiving the assenir blage in the hallway he stopped, embarrassed. . ' "Jt's all right, Herring/' said J. Perhberton. "Come right along. We could do with a cool hedd dt two." "I.was walking in the grounds," Roy explained, "and I heard a scream. It sounded as if someone was being murdered, so T thought I'd investigate. I found a window open." "Somebody ought to bo murdered," growled J. Pemberton, takm'g in both twins with one glance. "I don't understand, sir." . . . * * * T PEMBERTON dropped his J " head in his hands. "You and ine both, Herring. I don't understand either. The facts are these I hoard a row and came- out of my room and this, lunatic"—he indicated 'Ronald—"charged into me. He complained of nornets in his room. While ,1.was trying to get to the bottom olthat, there comes a screech from below and this other imbecile races up here bubbling something about a dinosaur moving, I must confess that I'm at a loss to understand it. think they're both crary " "There were Hrnets in my room," protested Ronald, out of an aura of witch hazel "The dinosaur did move,' Wilfrid/not to be outdone. J. Pemberlon surveyed the J: ' "I begin hi see ligW," b* M& "This fool toy"—be addressed the.' cotop'any—"sneakerf down Ma my museum in order td plaj- his uv fernal irtstirunient. While there h* eVidentiy frit asleep' and zwoke to have »n haUucksatton. It'j aU perfectly clear." ' - : ' "I did not have an' hallucina- ioo," said Wilfrid, with, dignity. 'That dinosaur tried to get me and I beaned it with this banjo." "What?" roared J. Pembtrton. 'You mean to say you hit my dinosaur -*<h that boajo ttubg'" * • * T- PEMBERTON 1 GAJJfNING •** thrust out Ws arms and cleared a pathway through the assemblage "You come with me, %rrmj We'll see about this The rest of you stay right where you are I forbid anybody- to move." Hoy followed him, getting wink out of a violet eje as he went. "Well, : mhatever-have you.boyj >een doing'" asked Barbira, when "toy and her father had 'gone. ; Ronald groaned. "My head feels iv/ful." ".Wilfrid," .demanded Barbara, 'what were you Smog in the.tnu- »eum? Were you really-playing he banjo?" He nodded arid conversation apsed. Footstep* sounded on the stairs. Wilfrid smurtanflousiy sad *en stopped, taeh diseenOrMt fey the otter. : ' Mrs. 1 Gan'mrig. stifled » yswrt. "Why, Pemberton, -we can't do that.- Afteit all,; I wis at Khbol with their, mother." ' ';•'"','" • ./'I'dc*'t giva a,'rap," said J. PemBetton, bending a terrific g|ar* upon J»e>, "il xeu-'were:at school with their entjre fatifiily re*. Fve said roy : 'say 'met T's^clc *> it. They leave Srst 8iin< in' the rnornJn^." Ht swung;oh: hb he^I. "I'm going- to h«4 "And everyone e&e who" isn't a bls»t«d fool wlU do Kkewb»." , -, , •.'• . . • • • " .•'».'.' ' ': ; HPHEY sat on the edge of the "Ah," said Barbara, who waj :he life ot the party, 'the troops are comine back." J Pemberton Canning appeared, fairly running. His eyes were shooting fire and his breath came m short ]erks Hoy brought up the rear at a discreet distance. "Here's a pretty business," J Pembetton leveled an accusing fingei at Wilfrid. 'Youve gone and done it now." He directed: his next remarks to the company ai large 'This maniac has been scattering skeletons about my museum and ,what's more; he's put a crack m my dinosaur's jaw with his fool banjo" "Itn sorry," mumbled, WiTfno". It was. clearly an: afterthought. J. Pembeftori swung on him in wrath. ."Sorry! I should think >ou wouui be sorry Now then, this business is played out YOB two boys are leaving thi,s; houie at the crack of dawn " ' 'But . ,- ." began Ronald arid swimming pool and dangled. J. th«ar feet ta the streaked water. "Darling," said RoyaWcn Augus- us Herring 1 , "in sea-going attire youloolc even prettier triari wK«n dressed for land traffic. And I didn't believe that possible How one. of those, long, devoted, and potent kisses of yours? ' Babs pulled off her bathing cap and;shook 'out -her short black iair;.. ."No. Not-even a little one unbl you teLL me how you ild it" "lt's- ; a. long explanation^" -.said Roy, "fraught with-'scwnttfte reference? Wont it keep tHl later 7 I'* rather talk about you " ' Ko, it won't Shoot" ' Well, keep this ia mmd. The dinosaur stands on a movable platform. All I had to do was push And then, v.ell, I ptit my Rashhght in the thing's head You know how hollow it is And the effect was swell Sort ot like Dracula * ' "But'how. " "Take it easy 1 " RoyV arm <;tole around her "Just get comfortable and I shalt tell al! Comfortable now?" "And that's that," he wound up, some time later "But I shudder to think what would' have happened if anything had gone wrong " 'Shall I tell lou'^asked Barbara, rubbing her head against his chin , ' Yes, you little devil Maftihg me-scheme hke that'" ' "Welt, I'd have told Ronald and Wilfrid to go and roll hoops " 'You would' WeU, why didn' you do it in the first plare' 11 ' Oh 1 " She smiled up at him "I wanted to make you perform, that's all" "Perform?. What *>yo« think I am a trained seal'" "Yes mine Do you know wnat •-eals do Roy' ' Sure Chase fish " "I!m a fish," cried Barbara, aniJ tumbled into the .pool , : (THE END) , , THE FAMILY DOCTOR . ». M. **•.«.• ft. M*. ••» Injury- to >Kiieecap Requires X-Ray And Finest Surgical Technique BY DR. MORRIS F1SHBEIN Editor, Journal of the. American Medical iVssocistlon, and of Hyseia, the Health Mataiine What people crdta»rlly" call, the kneecap is described by the doctor as the patella. >Vhen the -kneecap breaks.because, of-various'types of injury, it is hard to. straighten the leg. The kneecap can. break hot only from falling on It; nibre recently a number of cases have been reported in which the kneecap was struck, suddenly against the dash board of a motor car. The rnoi«rn doct:r- will .want first of all., to have-an X-ray picture to know exactly what the conditions are underneath the skin Of course, if there is not toa much swelling and pain, he can flnd out about conditicns by feeling with bis fingers. Hcwever. an: X-ray, taken from several different angles, will show exactly how the fragments cf the kneecap are-distributed, and this will let the surgeon know what he ought to do. If there are several lines of breaking in the kneecap, without, however, any separation of the parti the surgeon may be able by the use of splints or caste to hold the leg quiet and thus to permit the parts to grow together. If there Is a great deal of excess blocd or fluid in the knee joint, he may.decide to withdraw seme of this material, using a sterile needle and a syringe. • * n If the doctor puts on a cast, which mar extend from the toes up to the. groin and include as much of the thigh as possible, it may be necessary for the patient to remain in bed fcr four to eight weeks. After this lime the cast Is removed. Then the patient may begin to bend the knee. It will be "ounrt that it docs net bend easily. Of help In this connection is the of hot. wet compresses cr : dry heal two or three times daily and gradual manipulation cf the 'knee. However, if the fragments of the kneecap are widely separated because of the pull of the muscles and the- ligaments en the broken - it may be necessary for the surgeon to operate en the Imee !oint, 'opening- it with the patient mder an anesthetic, and then drawing the fragments together. Tills Is usually done by using stain- ess steel wire. At the same time After the operation it Is necessary again to put a plaster of Paris cast on the knee, for four or-'flve weeks, at the end of which time ttie cast/Is removed. Then the patient is encouraged la begin exer : clsfh&r the knee and to bear weight en'it with the knee in'a straight position. He is cautioned about putting his weight on the bent knee for some time. From eight to 12 weeks may be required, before a strong .knee is developed, and as much as • six months may pass before the knee Joint has returned to normal; This may all sound exceedingly simple, biit It represents .. the development cf modern, scientific medicine and surgery, applied to a simple injury which formerlj in manj instances produced complete and permanent incapacity. Mind Your Manners Ten Years Ago Today Jnly 13, 1929 paity made up of Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Vail, Miss Edna Kate Hale, Mrs. Marion A. Boggs, a'nd will leave Mon of Virginia and son, Marlon/ Jr. day for points .West Virginia. Dr. Boggs will join his family in August for a brief stay .in South Carolina. Mrs. Otto Kochtltzky' and Mrs. Russell Phillips .- and ; their little daughters arc spending the day In Memphis. Mr. and Mrs.. J. T. Philips, arid j children are leaving tomorrow for their .home in Chicago after a visit here ; with relatives. They will be accbmpanied • by Mrs. • Helen Blylhe and daughter, Miss -Lela BVylhe, who will go on to Detroit. Mich., for a visit with' Mr! 'and Mrs. 1 Joe T. Blythe. • '••••.• Mrs. 'C. W. Ramey and 1 Miss Grace Hawley^were hostesses to a few , friends Wednesday, morning for a breakfast complimenting Mrs Byron tucas, of B»Hs. Term,, whc is visiting relatives here^ Test jour knowledge of c-rrect social usage by answering the following (luestlons then checking against the authoritative" answers b*Iow 1 Should a hostess be concerned onli with making her guests fhaye » gcod time, and not with impressing them? { 2.-DOM a good hostess'do as much as possible toward preparing the food before the guests arrtre' 3 Would it be better to'have small servings of an expensive food, or plents of an inexpensive iind at an informal part)? 4 Should a hostess take, leos pauis preparing for friends than she docs fcr acquaintances? 5 Does a good hostess remember to inquire 1 about her guesti L pet Interests? What;would .you do if— You «nd your husband have }ust been entertained bj ne» friends and wish to return their hospitality and continue the friendship Wonld 1-ou- f (a) Pry to entertain much more I elaborately than jour new friends JdW? ib) One exactly the same tjpe entertainment as jour friends gave (c) Entertain. them a" bit differently but obsene about the same degree of formality Answers 1. Yes. 2 Yes »; Plenty of inexpensive food •1 No , 5 Yes Rest n What Would You Do s3 lulion—(c) l Is wisest > '. Bteck HHb Ctab"' FqriMd ' CLEVELAND, O r IUPJ—A: social club, to be .known as the Black Hills Club, is being orgauUed [or Cleveianders who were born, in (lie he soft tissues which may have Black Hills of South Dakota or been torn by the fracture are sewed who have lived there a year or cgether by the surgeon. I more. ,. " ' Preach Coin of 1640 Found on Indian Site DANSVILLE N Y tUP>—.Ios eph J Qumlaii has nhearthetJ a French .copper coin dated 16« De- hexed among the earliest ; to.', bs brought'to America, 'at an" Indiftn site^rltar Honcoye Falls. • • .'•• A Qilinlan. who has '23,000 avrbsv arid spearheads and other Indian rciics as result of 23-years 1 'of.'«- cayating and trading." skid- 'the coin apparently had . : Been • drilled by Indians for oroamentitioh'pm- posts. . ' ' .; -' -....,, • •• "• • Although .llie mint: stamp :-• was partly obliterated by, age. .tbe, dftte •was quite legible, on Oie copp>r. • " Silka lo Have-Beauty'Shop; COLPSA.. Cal. <t)p)-FVesh Indication of Alasks's rapid progrt?r:-. arid development *as given, wlWii Mrs: Karl Mitzlcelt and daughter. Dorotliy Fay,' left for Sftka to open a beauty parlor. '

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page