The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 15, 1939 · Page 4
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August 15, 1939

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, August 15, 1939
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vPAGEFOUR BLYTI1EVILLB, (ARK.) COUiUEU NEWS' THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINES, Publisher . J. GRAHAM SUDBURY, Keillor SAMUEL P. NORRIS, Advertising Manager • Sole 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 at the post- office at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act oi Congress, October 9, 1917. Served by the United I'rcss. • > • SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier in (he City of Blytueville, 15c ]icr week, or 65c per month. By mail, wiliiin a radius of 50 miles, $3.00 per vear, $1.50 /or six monllis, 75c for three inontlis, by mall In postal zones two to six inclusive, $0.50 per year; In zones seven and eight, $10.00 per, payable In advance. A Worth While Service Without Fund Solicitation The Dud Casou post of the American Legion proposes to .send n handsome float to Hie tuition;)] convention of (he American Legion at Chicjtg-o in hile September emphasizing ICastcvn Arkansas' importance as :i cotton producing area. Tentative plans already formulated are to be presented at tonight's meeting of the local post and thu movement may spread shortly to other posts in Eastern Arkansas which will be asked to participate in sending the float. Naturally if such a Jloal is to Ije sponsored as an exhibit and drawing card for Eastern Arkansas it must not suffer by comparison with other floats in the Legion's parade. Therefore it is essential, if (here is to be a float at all, that it be a worthy one. There will.be no drive for public subscriptions; to provide for live expense of such a float, which, when Ihc cost of building and transporting the float to and from (he convention is considered, will be substantial. If the float is definitely decided upon Dud Cason , and cooperating posts will see that it is provided without such a drive. An allocation of ?500 ' has already been made for HID float by state officials and the remainder of the fund necessary will be raised among Legion members and such cotton industries or users as care to contribute. Such, a float in a parade of such si/.c would undoubtedly help advertise-eastern Arkensa.s and (lie Legion's undertaking:, imaccompaiijed by a public drive for funds would be a civic enterprise of salutatory nature. Invisible,Fathers Thirteen hundred little children stand in the Yasukuni Shrine in Tokio. They are silent and sober, with the great black eyes of Japanese children. But they do not cry as they pray silently, with little heads bowed. They have been brought from every corner of Japan by a war relief organization, for a ceremony. And they all bave c oiiD thing in common—their fathers have been killed in the Chinese invasion. A general and prince, clinking with medals, speaks to them. Their fathers, are not dead, the voice assures them, only invisible, still watching them to see that they serve well the state their fathers have served. Which is the way of Ihc militarist OUT OUR WAY all over the world: not only to take away the most precious lives, but to insist that this is a very fine thing, ami to induce in the next generation the mood that will make Ihcm walk cheerfully up to the chopping block in (heir turn. The U. S. Attains First Place in CliGiiiistry Hack in (ho days of the World War, Uiu United Slalo.s was preLLy far bo- bind Jn the clicmk'di world. The ciil- (iiiff of!' of German dyostufl's and .similar material was riiiicUly felt wlieii the war beiran, and whim the great trans- allaiillc submarine Deiilschlaml made her historic trip to Baltimore, she carried valuable dyostufl's and chemicals as n large part of her precious cm-go. Kami with this situation, it became necessary lo develop the chemical technique for u'liidi the country had for. nicrly depended on Germany. So it was done. And .so well was it done that world leadership in chemistry has now, it is believed, sliifleil from Germany to the United States. Certain statistics assembled by the American Chemical Society indicate this, and Professor 10. J. Crane of Ohio Stale University believes that the United States now outranks nil countries both in research and industry in this field. Tin; United States was the only major country to show « gain ii, the number of chemical patents issued during (he past live years, the study indicated. Incidentally, this shift has had other ell'ecls, for with .10 per cent of all scientific'periodicals published coming from cither the United Slates or England, the English language is well on the way to becoming the world's predominating scientific language. U. S. chemists produce the greatest ' volume of published research, with Great Britain second. Germany, easily first a I. the time of the World War ("Oh, yon must know German if yoti- are going to study science!") has dropped to third place, while Russia and Japan arc moving up sharply. The rise of the chemical industry,' both from the practical and the research standpoint, bas been one of the outstanding phenomena of the industrial history of the past 20 years. In that time a small and relatively unimportant industry has risen to a place among the giants of that field. • This is all especially significant because chemistry i.s pre-eminently (he .science of the future, it is good to sec that the English-speaking peoples have maintained their place in the vanguard of advance into the fields of the future. 1 don't understand to this day where our money wcnl.-O. E. Lane, fire insurance company president, describing payment to a lawyer in the Missouri rate case, In which Ihc Pcn- dergifst machine is now suspected of having played too prominent a part. if this agit.ilion and these attacks on Tirlt- Ish interest-'; and rights in North China aic to go on unchecked, the British government would be obliged to take a serious view of (lie situation.—Prime Minister Chamberlain, lo the Hotiso of Commons. TUESDAY, AUGUST 15, 1939 SIDE GLANCES by Cajbraith COfK. I»1» BY KtA SEBVlct, me. T. M. mo. 0. S. P»r "—and you've got to be a litlJe Jiardboilcd nowadays." THIS CURIOUS WORLD AVERAGE NUMBER. OF ON A ONE -DOLLAR. BILL. ESTIMATED AT , OOO IF THE EARTH LOST ITS ATMOSPHERE, WOULD WE f30^\S7- OR, LAK3SEST KNOWN THE ZSO-LB DPASON OF KOAODO, BECAME' KNOWN TO SCIENCE AS LATE AS 1914 T ANSWER: It would depend upon whether it were day or night. Without an atmosphere, we w°"'<l freeze at niglu, and roast in the day time NEXT: Octopus a la. c.irtc. Schoolfor Delinquents ^ Asked for Curriculum ALBANY. N. y. (UP)—'HiD State j C:rreclion Department reveals that ; a young woman had sought to cn- I ler .the Albion State Training (Schcol. not knowing that the in- jf.tilntkn housed dclinriiicnt female . mental defectives: ' j .The dej)artme7it sairt the young woman wrote to Dr. Walter [). Martin, Ihc institution's supeiin- Icmlpnl, asking for infoiniati:n "regarding entrance requirements, for training." "What subjects arc taught and is n pcsition guaranteed upon completion?" the girl asked in her letter. "Is Ihere any age limit tmrt what education and experience are required. "I i;nder.sland that students art- subsidized during the c:ur.sc o. r training. Is that true and to A hat extent?" Read Conner News waul uds. By J. R. Williams OUR BOARDING HOUSE with Major Hooplc lOO'-i. \VHAT HE DID -fOMV PAO6VJE5,' 6OO-HOO-JUST LOOK. AT THEM.' WELL, I WAS JUST PECTECTIM 1 MVSELF - • £HE STOPS SO (JSJCIi AT EVERY OOUM1ER. THAT I KEPT RUMMIM' 1WTO HER, 50-1 LET HER. STUFF TAKE TH' FUWISH- AVEMT-- I U5ED BU,V\PB2.S MOTHERS, GST <3C*/ IWABlT THIS <V STAGWWJT )|ro PJDG>LE.'-*~~ <^ v &JB AMGHT AS ^ffi WELL ATTEMPT To PI5M IW A. CUSPiDoV »4)MP/ MY GORGE ' .RlSBS.SVHEU T RECALL THE . W/ttWUS /^C.^TE-^S BOW THW I'VlAVE CAPTURED W =RIWG siaArr MISTA.H MAoO?., VJE 6QI.1 1 TO SHRl'-JEL -up.AM' STARVE ou VJHUT we KIM COM OUT O3 TMS LAKE ,' BUT I GOT A UEW IDEE^-THEVS A SC»iJ,V\p-r,oUS HOTEL AROUlJ'A BEWD Ikj TH 1 PoMD^-. SAM.THE WAJTAM, SAY THEV CHARGE C5UESTS UDOiLAHS 3US' TO 05B TH' SALT SHAKERS, AW' P3LMS (3 SO RICH TME.Y KEEP FOCDIM' WOkJEV Iki THE?/ COA.LBIMS AM' BLJ'M IT fo' PUB- W'BJ IT <3lT FROSTY/ I GOIM 1 TO MOSSY O^AH THAT Aw,! WTHE MORUIM 1 AM 1 SEE KIM ' L PVD A'QUAtMTAV.'c'e IM TM' PAMTRY PSPAHTM5WT ' '&)> n • SERIAL STORY WAR AND A WOMAN BY BETtY WALLACE CQPYRISHT, "1839, NEA SERVICE, INC. li'X.-nliiyi I.lniln nrrlvirx linmc in Him her f;ilj,,. r ,,|||| : ,||r<-. «!io iSnrs imt li-ll lii,:i i.i,,, IK ,„,, K<l . In-: III ui:,rr> i: V ur K v. MnrrJii wrlli'K Ilinl JUT MCjilJnt lian Veil liiiMnn-ivil. .Ilium)- lint IJCL-II or. ' CHAPTER X 'PlII'IRK was move to.Marcia's Idler, bul IJnda's eyes slopped reading ul the line which said, "Jimmy was ordered lo sea Wednesday." For slio knew, as purely at; if Jimmy himself were .standing here, telling her, that l!)H unexpected tr.ins/cr was .somclliijiy he hud somehow engineered himself. Now lliat (ho wedding was to he postponed— now that it wasn't oven between herself and him— hiiiipincss and hope noodcd her lor ;in instant. But Daddy! They could do nothing, she and Jimmy, until Daddy was well. And even then— Jimmy's work stood bc- Iween them, a concrete wall. If )i:.''il resign Irom. Hie Navy. If he'd fit himself -for .some otiicr career. . . . She couldn't ask that. When she entered her father's room for the usual morning newspaper reading, she told him casually, "Daddy, Marcin's wedding lias been postponed after all. Her f-flance was ordered to sea," "What does that mean — another mysterious naval order lo parade (he Heel in front of some foreign country's nose?" "Oh, no, Daddy. This— " But how could she say this was something i'pecial, without significance at all, except to Linda Storm? She picked up (he papers. "Bad news again, I'm afraid. Ililler — " "Oh, stop!" He rubbed his forehead. "Hitler! I gel so tired of hearing that name. A stupid, tor- iwttl egomaniac, driving- a world lo ruin! I get so tired of whole nations composed of dolts and fools. Brutality dressed, up in propaganda is still brutality. Why are they So blind?" '"Now, Daddy," she warned. "You don't want your blood pressure going up, (to you?" "It may as well go tip and kill me," he bit off savagely. "If I live, I'll be bombed some day. Kot much scio: in postponing the agony. Linda, my dear, there's only one Ihing I have to be profoundly grateful for — and Hint is, if war comes, your husband, will have sense enough to stick to his own war — the only glorious war there is." Her heart, turned over. Her husband. He meant George. She said hastily, "I'll run down and eel you Baker's Tiberius Ccasar. That always takes your mind off our times." "II happens to be our times exactly! . Dictators. Julius Ceasar was the first dictator, arid- why can't they remember what happened to him and to the empire he hulll up?" * « * CHE was half v/ay lo the door. "Linda," ho called. "Don't bother about the book." Ilis wise old eyes probed into hers. "1 may be sick, but I'm not blind yet. Something's the mailer with you. You've lost your bloom. You're not happy." Her hands curled into tight fisls. She had an insistent impulse to put her head on his shoulder, to blurt out the, truth. But she couldn't do it. His daughter in love will) a naval pilot! After what he had just said. Bravely, without shrinking from those loving eyes, she lied to her father for the first time in hi!r life. "I've been worrying about you, Daddy. I couldn't bear it if —if—" "My, my, my!" came Miss Uourkc's cheerful, strident tones. "You're the popular one, Linda Slqjpp! First you get an airmail IcllcY and now look—a telegram." She tramped into the room on her sensible, broad white oxfords, and handed Linda the yellow envelope with a little flourish. "If I didn't know you had y perfectly good man wailing, I'd think it was a beau, rushing you." "Telegram?" Daddy was asking swiftly. , Linda bit her lip. "It's from Mareia. She sends wires at (he slightest excuse." Deliberately, she ripped the envelope, open. She read one word —the signature. JIMMY. She crumpled Hie thing up in the palm of her hand. "Yes, that's all. She's remembered something she left out of her letter." * • • CAFE behind her own locked door, Linda smoothed out Jimmy's wire again. Jt had been sent from Washington, D. C. It said, FLYING TO QUEENSVILLE TOMORROW. MUST SEE YOU WILL BE LEAVING TUESDAY TO REPORT FOR DUTY ABOARD RANGER. LOVE. She could piece the story together now. He had left from Pensacola for Washington. He had readied someone in authority, and gotten what he wanted. But how had he gone over Captain King's head? It mur.t have taken a world o£ lying. But she had been forced to lie, too. ' The thought of him here in Queensville tomorrow, on the day when he was to have become Marcia's husband, set Linda's blood \o tingling. Mareia was so THE FAMILY DOCTOR *- •- MA., w. •. »»T. «rr Sacro-iliac Slraiti Needs Careful Examination; Confused With Sciatica '"' Ertilor, l. MOKKIS Jonrn.il ,,r li, e Ammciill rc- a SI c (1 i c a I Association, anil of Ilj-Ki-ia, the Health Magazine Many physicians arc convinced lliat the most common cause of |;ain in the back, low down, is sacro-Wac strain. The chief symptom is the pain, which varies from a mild riisccmlort on one side oi Ihc joint where the backbones of the hips join the backbone to the iinrt of severe agony which makes iillins. slanditvj, or living a per- jslent torture. Many a nerson wilh a constant. ::cnr.traiiii!> pain (ar down in the tack nmh himself unnblc lo sleep, md. as a result, becomes nervous, V.scs v.ci-jlil because of loss of u;>- ;:c)ilr. ,IIK| is seriously sick. 'I'll', 1 .sncro-ilinc- strain may 'nit from a slight injury like Mirtricn twist in golf, tennis, r.r even pinc-pons, to the more serious slniin Ihat comes from lilt- li«! liravy v.-ei;;hU. bending siict- (Irnly. fnlliii!; olf a hor.w. or try- inj to keen erect while skiing. In many instances, afflicted persons have no recollection of Ihe exact moment \vh?n the strain occurred, hut by studying th"ir daily experiences carefully, they ,-irrivc sooner or later at the exact time when Ihe disturbance appeared. For this rcsno'.i the doctor ROCS carefully into Ihc record of events as far as two. three, cr four years buck to find the time I when tho difficulty Sometimes the down the leg and ., „„,„ „..,,,,ca: in faclr this is a frequent mistake in diagnosis. At other tinus the tain spreads np around the spine, or dawn into the grain. People with -this condition complain thai they cannot lie with comfort on cither side and that turning in bed brings an excruciating pain. Naturally, such sudden ellorts as coughing, sneezing, or strnin- lug the body In any way are associated with a severe pain. The doctor, in order lo nuke certain of the diagnosis, docs not s-atisfy himsetf merely with a record of a sudden strain. Usually L Ihe patient, is iiffcecl lo si.-uid erect in a good light. The r-hcuU-r will seem (o he loiver on (he side where Ibtre is no disturbance. Tiw patient ii then a&kEd to point to the exact, spot where pii'i is ftlt. Then hs lies at, lac; on the different points along the •spine to localize exactly the area where Die disturbance exists. Next, he has the patient lie flat on his back and the doctor makes a number of tests to make certain that Ihe condition is actually a sacra-Iliac strain and not sciatica, or anj- -of the other conditions which might produce a simllar;et of symptoms. * » * * There are many conditions tlmt can produce a pain in the back, varying from a simple condition like a strain to such -a serious condition as tuberculosis of the. spinal column, fractures of the hones or the spine, a pushing outward of the soft material that is between the bones, and tumors af- lectinj the spinal area. fine and straightforward and (rusting. Surely, no girl had ever betrayed a friend as basely as she was betraying Mareia! She must wire Jimmy.right away. "DON"! COME." But she didn't know exactly where in Washington he was. Her hands fell uselessly to her side. "Miss Storm," dial was Rourlce again, "Yes?" "I heard Ihe doorbell." It was hard to srnile at George, as she opened Ihc door. Hard lo say, "Hello. Glad to see yon." "I'm glad to ECO you! Wo haven't had much lime together, have we?" His grave smile lighted "P his eyes.. "How's your daddy?" "Bellei-, I think. At leasl, not worse." "He's well enough /or ynu in BO •with me on one of our picnics tomorrow, Linda, isn't he?" Her breath caught. Last summer they had spent many hours in the woods around Queensville. They had roasted wienies over an open fire, baked polalocs, made eoftce. Alone with the trees and the soft green grass, Cieorfie had lam with his head in her lap, his pipe between his teeth, talking out his experiments. Telling her of the setbacks which had discouraged h| m . (he latest minute mile advances which seemed definitely promising. And Linda had hung on every word. Last summer she had been sure that without her, he would not bo capable of doing his work. This summer, she knew better. George needed 210 one. His work was lonely nnd glorious, but it sprang from an inner compulsion. It was not to dazzle her ov anyone else that lie pcrsisled, endlessly, in the face of almost insurmountable obstacles. It was because within )iis own soul there was a love for perfection, an urgent need, a passion beyond .explanation. Microbes fascinated him. He was one o£ the lonely army who battled in quiet laboratories and wrote thoughtful papers on obscure and involved phenomena. No, he didn't need her. And never once in all those long-gone picnics had he stopped his talk of germs io Icll her she was lovely, or to kiss her lips. She hadiyt noticed, then. Now she knew that what she had felt foi- him was admiration, not love. "Linda?" His voice pulled her back to the present moment. "I've been looking forward to another picnic. I—I've got some treatises I thought I'd take with me and—" "I can't go, George." Tomorrow Jimmy was coming. She braced herself for what must come, but ' her voice was firm. "I can't possibly go tomorrow, George. I'll— I'll be busy." {To EC Continued) in the home of Prof. Harvey H, Haley. • Five years Ago A group of Pemiscol county landowners, in an ugly mood, attacked and severely manhandled Chas. L,. Waugh, bondholders representative of St. Lcuis, at the Caruthersville courthouse this morning, shortly before Sheriff Juden was to sell several hundred acres of land for unpaid drainage district taxes and penalties. The mother or Chief of Police Ed Rice cf this city succumbed at West, Plains, Mo., this morning. When if has been determined Mind Your Manners Test your knowledge of correct srcial usage by answering the following ..questions, then checking against, the authoritative answers below: 1. Should a switchboard operator say. ."Who is calling?." or "Who is calling, please?" 2. Should you refuse to give your name 'to a switchboard operator when she asks for H? ,- f ** late the spine in order to over- 4°" ** sa *«' coine the stresses in the wrong! - „ you ? ' °- " a Person comes- to see -you places. Since this may be pain- lul. it nay b y to give • the patient an anesthetic during the manipulation. ' t thank • him rises lo leave? • should ? cu for coming when ho ulty first appeared. I or 10 *»'*• wi 'h » view 1<J giving he pain radiates lc tissues a sufficient amount ot nd is called scioti- rcst ' to P" mit recovery. At the is a frequent mis- samc tlinc ' lieal m W *e applied. , h , }"' "•' yen come in"? "Ho isn't here"? "Jim isn't here. Who When the belt is discarded, 'there may b« massage and graduated Down Memory Lane tell him was here"? Answers , 1. "Who 'is calling, please"' 2. No. • 3. "I'll call back later. Thank you." 4. Yes. 5. Yes. Best "What Would You Do" sr>- lullcn—(a). 10 Years Agn Brund for far away Tcfcyo. Japan, the dirigible Graf Zeppelin was speeding across north central Europe today on the second, lap or a trip arcvmd the world, Catsup, 12 Tons of It, Spilled TULARE. Cal. (UP) _ If CaUtor- lia's .traffic laws made spreading en the highways a seri:us on the quantity ig on e nuany ' " scd ' someone here would have had . i vovu, ijuiuuoue n n Mrs Quint \i- "'^ " '' UBC ncnalt * lo S T' : "' C - J^P 1 ' Jara Bell and James Harvey, arc one bcino driven bv William p'l^ins spending a few days here with Mr. and the latter" entire loidi"of ?' and Jlrt. A. C. Haler. Miss Clara tons of catsup were spread' over the B'.!! wl!>. he remembered by her i nelghbTircd —'"• '-"" J - here as 2 BlythevlBe • -— — -^. »ai-c uu^^Jl, xiiiiiy ji:ciiu^ litre ds 2 ElyUleVliie I . • and the doctor carelullv pressssl high 'school gradate. 1925, living j Read Courier N 6WS want

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