The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 11, 1938 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, April 11, 1938
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ULYI'HJSVILLE (AKK.) 1 COUilllHH NEWS THE BLYTHEViLLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H, W. HAINES, Publisher J. GRAHAM SUDBURY, Editor 6AMUEL F. NORRIS, Advertising Manager Solo National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dallies, Inc., New York, Chicago, Detroit,, St. Louis/Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis. published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class matter nl tlic post onicc at BlyUievlllc, Ai-kaiisas, under ucl of Couercss, October 9, 1917. Served by the Ihiited Press SUBSCRIPTION E1ATES By-''carrier in the CRy of Blythevlllc, 15c per wee!:, or B5p per inonili. By mall, within a radius of 50 miles, $3.00 per year, $1.50 for six Months, I5c for three months; by limit in iiostal zones Iwo to six, lucliiilvc, $6.50 per year; In zones seven end eight, $10.1)0 " iwr year, payable In advance. The Perpetual Zero Hour * A now word ought to bo invented, Somebody ought to Iliilik n|> » tfw" 1 - I'eiilistie word thai would menu peace, Jjuljiot the .state of iifl'aii-s thai, hits been going by Dial label for so many j, r eiu.TatioiiK now.' Rather, a won! to describe a condition tlial has a KUIUI- , iuely peaceful ((iiiilily as part ttf its fuiidunic'iititl nature, and ;; suKK'wtion «(' .some pci-inatiency. There nu'ghl Uo a use i'or a word liko thai sometime. You never can loll. Paul C. Smith, San Fi'imcisco editor who toured Europe recently will) Herbert Hoover, writes that there "'ill bo no new war, that the question is sim'- ply how long it will take for the old World War to return to the trenches. The language is good, but it might have trained its sights on a little fur- thcr object. Language of the s;uiie_l<iiid might have been used be-fore IDl'jrSmitlTunT-"' pruM/eb Ihat no country wants war today. Every participant in the World War, just before participation became a fact, declared that war was being forced upon it. The World Wai- was not the world's first war. The question before 19M was not when the new war would begin, but how long it would lie before tlic old wars returned to the trenches. Atteiwards, there was no new peace. The \\oiUI returned to that old peace that has mado jl.s name iiieiuiingle,ss, that delusion of every''war's liia^ing that is merely a hysterical (ritue whose new Londitio'n.s force upon it the seeds of its own destruction. . This present war-wit,houl-lrendies can scarcely be blamed wholly on the World War. .The'deeper cause is lo bo found iii. those primitive concepts of inleinational relations which make every "pence" simply a little soft music before the curtain goes up on the next murderous act. During the next w;ir-in 7 lho-lrent-lies men will be.wondering, with reasonable J'eai, liow long it will take that comparatively brief period of active win-faro to lesolve itself into the perilous .slale- niate we now have, That is, if there arc many men left to do the wondering. Al'lUL ii, Surprise Packages Wlio said llic powers that be haven't Uiu interests of the common man at JieurtV '1'liu Kctlcral Tradu Commission has ruled Unit the plots of motion picture's Ijciti'iiijj book titles must henceforth look liku the plots of the Ijooks from which Ihe titles wei-e tnken. Tilings ;n-e Kcttiin; more and more wonderful all the time. Before you know il, there'll bo 11 rtilinj,' that you oim't disguise a movie version' of it Koud Ijook on inteniutional spy-rings by maki'iitf up a litle like "Six Savage (life'olos," or "Arctic lliiDluru." 'J'he lilies would give away tlie nature of Uie movies then, of course, but if it Jnirt loo (iwfiilly Hollywood could con- line its adaptation work to the books whose lilies don't mean anything anyway. Which raises Ihe point that the Kc:leral Trade Cunimis.siun eoulil do sonic jrnoil wm-k in Ihe book field, loo. Maybe (lie movies got thai Irkk-tillo habit from (lie publishers. Afore than one man has bought a book with an advenliii-ous-HOiimliiijj lillc and then found (hat il was a book about an adventurous old lady. i'Vom Ihe publishing field the commission could proceed to the salad- namiiig liuld, and then to Ihc iicrl'iimc- naming licld, and . . . Oh, it's wonderful to think of all the good work that's left for the young men now coiiiing up! IVovuUy \Vcll, everything comes lo him who wails. Even it" lie has lo wail for it in some isolated Village off the beaten track . . . like New York. The circus came to the island of Manhattan the other day, and a morning paper in reporting the parade told of a feature which it described as "an unusual sight," Ihc circus "hiding its light under a' bushel." Quito a lot was made of il. The big novelty was I lie eo"ceal- iiient in a canvas-covered wagon of the circus' must publk-i/,ed attraction, liarganUia the Great, art out-six'.! go- villa. You couldn't sec him at' all, he was completely out of sight. What do you bet thai (he Iragon wa.s empty? )t must have been in Uanuim's salad days, maybe before that, even, tluit this stunt was first mtroilucnl. And every circus parade that lias ever 1 um- bered along Main Street xir.ee then has either hud its really breath-taking al- trarlion snugly boarded up out of sight in a special wagon or left it behind on tlie lot and just given the wagon an airing. II oughtn't to be changed. That's the most exciting way lo <lo il. But New Yorkers should be told about these things. liusmrv, will ninre fonvard. H H j. s |H . m iit(r(l to face Ihc future ivlth only (he natural 1m/.- ards of legitimate private rnlci-|irisc.—Wiltl-.tin B. Warner, presidciil, Nnlioiw! As4od;i(km »f Manufacturers. Wcmen ulhides an: neither imuminl nor «>chilly clumsy.—Dr. ,1. u. .linuicy, of Wcslein College. Oxford, O. If cnicrtniM- c.-iitnol operate pralldibly why should il. ojici.-itc «l a loss?-U. H. Senator Jo- ,-iiah W. Haih-y, North Carolina. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark 'Tlcusc drink (his coffee, darling. You can leave the tup and saucer on (he curb." THIS CURIOUS WORLD % William Ferguson A SNAIL S«€LL <3ROWS ONLV AT AS IT INCREASES ITS SIZE, VET THE. . CR.GROSJEAN ,,7 WATKINS GJLEN, N. X, v *'„<<•• SCULPTURES IN OUT OUB WAY By Williams BiRDS CLAN COME TO A- STOP IN COFR. I^JBSVNEA StaVlCC. 1KC. THE shell of n snntt is nn cxaiii|)lc of a curve known us the lovjurtihtntc spiral, i^o mntter how much the free er.d of the curve- Is lengthened, tlic whole always retains the tame shape, NEXT: Can music really chnnn a colini? The Family Doctor T. M. R«*. U. *. Fat OC. iir's (last's At'i'fM'l lln: Ivuiigs, Skin, Eyes, and Tlmuil 1IV Dlt. MOKH1S I'ISllUl'.IN lah'dir, Juiiniiil of tlu- Aiucricitn IMcilieal As.-ui'ialit'ii. ami nf II.VRl'i;!, till- HlMllll MURilztllC All over Ihc world iintions nn> pvepuvini; Ihriusclvc.s nguiusl the hazards of poisonous war (;"•*•••'. Todny Iliprn is u vaiicly of t'a.scs. IVrliaps there arc many others i\l- ie;uly known beyond those thai were used in the great war. Among the mosl frcniicnlly used i:a:-i\s lire Iliose kiiown as vcsicanl-s or blistering RBSCS which daniHKe the tissues of Ihc bcxly with which tlicy come In Contact. The one :! inori widely knott'ii Is mii.slnid gns. | ll Ls prominent ns a wir yns te- |i-aiiMi il Is cfncicnt. tt.s (xloi 1 rc- ! Si-iublc.s thai of nuislaul. horseradish or (jarJic. Uiiritit: I'x World War It was released from shells. Nowadays it Is released by high- caswcity bombs dropped [rom airplanes, and it may also '>«.- sprayed from airplanes. I When the j-nhMaiur i'.n lic;s the jikln. ll-s ,-icli'in is like llaL of a IbtroiiK acid. It is Injunnus to the ! lungs in n concentration ot one [part in a million if it i. brcnlhed I for ns IOIIK as an hour. In stronger ; concentrations, it docs .sfriims dain- ia«c. If the gas gct.s Into the clotli- I ing and stays there for 15 minutes. I Ilial clothing when tiaiv-lrrrcd to another (icrson will rnii>e him lo IHIVD mi iiiitiition ol tt.v .-sin. Depending on Ihc coiicciitt'Uiun ol Ihe gas,. Ihc ctleci ratjixj hum a slight redness ot the thin l<j .1 tuv- c.re umn. BecaUoE ut thv iirliuUnt; ( .>f the eye, Ihc danger ol llic i Mi may be even greater Hum that to t»c CAST »i' <'IIAKAI;TJ;HH JOYC'Jv .HIJ.MHI, iKr.il.Ki nhe took mi IIiiNliT Ci-ilUf. HICK H.l>IJI,r<l\. her tj) l,c liiiiuiifd lnl<> IKi' lu-rulni-. l.S-ntirci. I'OIITKH, Irnvrltrj »!ic NUUKhl il liuiU'. Vr»(rt(l:ij j 'J'hr |[U(|'( rivulrr .l">i-f ami iic 11 IK . l« III Iii IIIT ii*LTlll)U- lu l-ur'u whut CHAPTERIV TWEXT morning Ihc sun rose on a IraiKfiiil sea of kipls-Iazuli blue. Joyce .stared out of her port, scarcely believing that llic angry seas could scltlc down so peacefully overnight. Far off on the horizon, she could see a narrow, dark shore line, marking Ihe division between grccn-bhic sky ;ind deep-blue sea. That was Bermuda in llic distance, and in another few hours she would rjc- milking in the shadow of ils royal palms. That is, provided she decided lo leave (he ship. . . . She: recalled alii- liud no shore tickels-. She could nol know that directly :>bove her the decision was Doing made. and Isobcl and Mr. llnmillon and I, in the lusl carriage." * a * J'JIC'K was standing alone at fhe head of the gangplank lending down lo the lender when Joyce wen I upstairs. Already a good number of passengers were assembled, ull eager to go ashore on this first boat. He called lo her, and drew her out of range o[ the crowd. "You're gohiji ashore with me, aren't you, Joyce?" he asked hopefully. "I'd love to, Dick, but-" "Bul what?" "Mi's. Porter asked me lo be her assistant on the shore excursion, and I promised that 1 would." He frowned. "You don't have lo do anything like that, Joyce.' "Bill I lo. I'm terribly grateful for the opportunity. And we'll all he together, Dick," "Who is all?" ''i"ie I-OJ-ICTK, you and f. We'll lake the last carriage." ''1 prefer carnages for two. 1 doti'l sec why you won't go with "I'll arrange evciylhini; with '! lc ' , J WC- I asked you, yesler- Miss Milnei-," Mrs. 1'orler explaining to Isobci. ''You shall . sllc "csitalcd. "I know you did, spend the day with Hit-hard. Ant' Dic ' ; - I3 " 1 Please excuse me. I'd much rather have it this way." lie shrugged. "Well, then that's be careful, Isobcl. He very careful. Don't speak about Miss Mil- nei- Hi all; don't disparage her in any way. The young man lias a protective feeling toward her, naturally. He feels responsible . . . not that I believe she had any hundred dollar. 1 * in her bag." A moment, later she knocked on the door of C-211. Joyce opened it expectantly. "Oil, gootl morning, Mrs. Porter." "Good morning, my dear. Arc you feeling better'.'" "I'm so well that I believe it was all imagination." • "Not at all. Your first trip, you know. 1 suppose we're hardened to such weather—oh, it does bolliev Isobcl, terribly, but she managed to gel to dinner. . . . But now, my dear, I've been worrying about you. You didn'l, 1 hope, lose your shore excursion tickets. Or hadn't you bought, them?" Joyce smiled ruefully. "Yes, I bought tiiem—" "And they were in your bag, too? How unfortunate! How very distressing!" She shook her bead sympathetically. "However, I believe I can manage a way for you—us my assistant. Usually I ask one of the stewardesses, or, as in your case, one of the younger passengers. All you do is collect Ihe tickets for me, at the carriage station in Hamilton.-And:xcc Unit the giicsis arc assigned lo tnc carriages and started oft promptly. Then we'll all go together, you all there is to it, I suppose." Drawing alongside the wharf, Mrs. Porter gave last minute instructions. Joyce took her stand eagci-ly, but soon she was beset with dink'uilies which Mrs. Porter had not explained. Some passengers wanted to change their plans at this last minule. Forty minutes later, Joyce saw her last charge safely installed in the last, carriage. And not until then, when she was standing alone at the carriage stand, did she real- ise that the Porters, and the last carriage, had gone off without her! "Morning, Miss Milner." One ot the shin's officers, a young man from llic purser's olliec, .slood beside her, and she realized that Ihe second tender was docking. "Did you miss your parly'!" he asked. "So H seems—' "That's tough." He remembered suddenly that Miss Milner was Ihc young lady who had lost her pockclboolc. So he suggested pleasantly: "Slick around a min- ult-, until I yet my people .started. I have an cxlra ticket, for an assistant." lie winked. "I heard that story before," she said dubiously. "Mrs. Porter suggested it—" "So that's il!" He was plainly .surprised. "Funny she didn'l gel the extra ticket from me.... Well, BY MARION WHITE CqpyiqKt. r)38, N£A Serve*. I wail for me, will youV iloiic too." II she walled. Because he wa| a pleasant yoiiiig man and lif, seemed sincere aboul Ihc cxlrS ticket, and because bis passenger v/cre fewer and less bothersonv;J .liiiji her own and on their \va:'I in live minutes. Bnt most of a],**' she wailed because she wanted ti i sec Bermuda. .'•'< They had a carriage all lo them:! selves, with an amiable drivcilt And Mr. Koborls, as be inlro.j duccd himself, proved a dclighlfu' companion because he knew Hilda as well as she knew River, in three hours she fell ;i native. "Do you know," Mr. Robert! ventured at last. "I think Mrrf Porter put something over 01 von." "Bui why? Why in Hie worlrj would she do a thing like !h8l?'i He smiled wisely. "Can't yor imagine'. 1 " • "Certainly not," )_ "Well, perhaps I'm speaking oil;; of turn, bul it looks ID me as ij she's trying lo keep young Hamilj ton for Isobcl's- exclusive use. An< you're competition." j- "Oh, bul lhal's ridiculous," Ehj retorted hastily. [. "Is it? Ten million dollars i! no joke." j, .Joyce opened her eyes i(j amazement. "What'.'" she cried j incredulous. "Don't you know?" It was Mil Boberls 1 tiirn lo be surprised! "Hamilton's father is president 01 National Rubber . . . they're oi\A of the wealthiest families in Nev! York." 'i So (lint was Mrs. Porter's '. game. That was why she' this grand pretense of • generosity. to be sure that she would not g<: ashore alone witli Dick. Well, what of it? If Isobc; needed a rich husbaiKi so badly. what was it to her? Let her man-; the llamillon money and load her: self with diamonds and live to b' another Mrs. O'Haru. Ccrlainl.- she didn't cure. ' Bul later on, when Mr. Robert 1 look tier to Ihe Bcrmudiana fo' lunch (it was included on th-; ticket, he explained carefully) her cheeks Hushed guiltily who' she saw Isobcl and Dick out h the garden at a private little table having the time of their lives. . . She tossed her head defiantly, and laughed engagingly at Mi Roberts' utterly unimportant re mark about the price of Bemiud:; onions in London. You couldn't; she told herself sternly, you sim-i ply couldn't be jealous of a mat you hadn't known -18 hours'. (To Be Continued) ! rter's '.ff he'd rnbw • Keiser News Kti:rr I'. T. ,V. Elects The Kci.ser P. T. A. at HH .second night meeting of tlic year elected Mrs. Spcnce Williams as president for next year. Mrs, W. E. Ptg% WAS circled by a sjim margin over Mrs. Colcmau Crew;; as vice president.. Mrs. Waves was imh|ipot'cl as secretary. Mr. W. M. Taylor \v:is rc- clccled treasurer. Tlic .subject of llic program last, Thursday night, \v;is "Tlic. Summer Roundup". Mrs. Colcnwn Crews. Mrs. W. M. Taylor, and Mrs. Hurvcy Wilson, chairman of the Summer noiinrt-uii coniniHIcc, were the speakers. The delegates to be tent lo the stute convention at Hot Springs wrrc also selected. At the conclusion of (he program, the orchr.slra. . under Ihc direction of John r. Gciser played svcral selections. * * * The ICcisci liiidgr CMub enlci- tnincd In I ho Home Kconoinlc.'i Building Friday night, with nine laulcs prcsciTIT The inctnbci'.'i of the bones and gums recede, exp faculty were special guests. High score pi-i?,p.s went lo Allss Mary the dormant teeth. Slntlle and Jimmie Gooil-1 Miss Rule, sister JM iiph. Mrs. Merrill Polk won one ot the traveling prizes and Jimmie Goodrich the other. of the Knoxvillc Woman, 92, Cuts New Set of Teelh KNOXVILLE. Tenn. (UP)—"Aunt Mary" ]{»lc doesn't know whnl'll happen next. 'Tin snroiitiir new Icctli," the OJ-ycnr-oIrl Miss Rule annoiiiifc.-l to fellow patients at, Knoxville General Hospital. Miss Rule, confined to Ihc hospital sini-c ;i fall four years aao. cpcnccl her inoiilli, lo prove that she is Belting new Iccth. Already one jaw loolh has passed through t.hn jjimi and live fronl lecth nrc coining through. Pbysicians said such cases arc rare and usually result, from Ihc fnlliirt; of permanent, teeth to re- j ))lacc baby tcrlli duriii!; childlioocl. When old aye advances Ihc jaw Capt. William Elite, former cditi: ol the Knoxvillc Journal, said si: would never "let this get down." Announcements the Courier News uns Been a! thorized to make formal announc merit of the following caudldat for public office, subject lo ^t( nemocratlo primary August 9. j For County Treasurer n. L. (53ILLY) GAINES Vor Sheriff and Collector HAUB JACKSON Oounly Court C'lcrt T. W. POTTER t'or Cnunfy Tax Assessor W. .W. (BUDDY> \VATSO^f BKYANT STEWART Kor CouJity and 1'robate DOYLE 1IENDERSOK Vor Circuit Court Clei KABVBY- MORRIS l-'ur Cdunly licpresenlatircs W. W. FOWLER skin. The first, symptoms of inns. Inrd KIIS h-riUilion avc sniHrlln and w.-itcritig or the eyes, then fonu'.s rininliiK of the now.-, snnv,- iiiK, later c.vcn reti'hini; and voui- iling. Then the cyi-s swell an: close up. 'Hie voice becomes harsh and there is .srvcrt: couyhiny. Thrrr inny he serious lieadnchc as Ihc result of (Inmate to tin- .sinuses The commonest complication o mustard ^as is ini-ulvciiiciil Of the lungs. » « » Lony iiflcr the pel-son has been damaucd by (he gas. ho may suflci- from rectiiTcnt. alfcclions of the rye. liroiicho-pncinnonii!. and other diMurbnnces of the lungs. H is obvious thai- the wearing ol a pas mask will protect lo some extent against |x>lsoniiig by mustard ens. but Ihc rc,st of Ihe body may be dnmagcO. even though the hcotl and Ihc lungs are protected. Tlir newest, gas, known as LcsviMK i.s also a Wislcrintf nits with nn odor like a geranium. Its hasi.s is arsenic, and the blisters raised by Lewisite contain arsenic. | While mis aas was not ucd during tin.' World War, It is known to j have existed and may be one of i the greatest hazards of future wars. OUR BOARDING HOUSE 6%^: With Major Hoopl< I Truck -.Smashed,* --Decs- Safe • OKI.ANU. Cnl. (UP)—llic driver jol mi rg(; truck hero is convinced that lie day of Ihc uuurcakablc. jcfifi ha.s at last urrtvcd. He cnickcil uj) iisuiiiM an abulinciil of a bridge. Only one, egg out of 75.000 was brok-n. and that merely lx> caiibc a workman Id H slip tlnoujh !ii b hiigeib. while (lie catf!> were being liaiiifcrred lo auctlicr tmck - ' ^ELLS ME IT WOULD MAVE B£EM THE BETTER FART OF JUDGMENT MAD 1- SKIPPED REWARD AMD LEPT THAT WOODeW-WEAD PLAMTED 1M THE UMBRELLA STAMD' SYSTEM f WE DO - WHY, PSP-,<1V / THAT'S wo WAV TO TALK TO VOUP, ABPUCT- — 1 ;V,EAkl YOUR RESCUER / WOW MADOR AMP -JELL HIM YOU'D LIKE TO LET- BYSOMES BE BYC3OWES AMP BURY TH' 'WATCMET ' AMD SOME OKIE ELSE COLLECTS •-TH' RA.MSOM f ARMISTICE —

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