The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 23, 1938 · Page 4
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April 23, 1938

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, April 23, 1938
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PAGti FOtJk BLYTHEVILLB (AM,)' COUillJill flJ3\VS SATURDAY, APRIL 23, THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINBS, Publisher J. GRAHAM 8UDBURY, Editor 6AMUEL f. NORRI6, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dallies, Inc., New York, Cliicsso, Detroit, St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis. published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class mailer at llic post oHlce at BlyUicvlllc, Arkansas, 'under act of Colijress, October 9, 1917. Sewed by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In the City ot BlythevUle, 15c per (reck, or 65c per month. By mall, v\Wm a radius ot i>0 miles, $3.00 per ycnr, $1.50 for Si)f months, 15c lor three months; by mail lit ixjstal zones Iva to six. inclusive, $6.50 per year; in zones seven and eight, $10.00 per year, payable In advance. Mutual and The iiliiinlivu cry Own ,hii>;uicsi: army headtiuailo's Unit tlio Chinese are not playing Mi 1 >n tllc li^i 1 " 11 *; in Shantung may turn out to bu the !;i*l dyiiiK gasp of Unit noble del ion which once wont by Ihc name of Civiliml Warfare. According lo the Japanese, the proverbially clever Chinese, have been jilnying mean tricks on their unsuspecting invaders. Chinese soldiers do IT their uniforms, Illler into the countryside buck of the Japanese lines and contrive to look like farmhands, day laborers, or what not. At a propitious moment they extract, weapons from secret hiding places and sally fortb to slaughter Japanese truck drivers, blow up Japanese supply trains, shoot, .Japanese sentries and military police, and in oilier ways make life uncomfortable for their enemies. All -of Ibis, sity the Japanese, is not the high-minded and cliivalric sort of fighting that was learned on the playing fields of Eton, and it obliges the sons of Nippon to burn Chinese villages, tear down farmhouses, and shoot a number of people who claim to he innocent civilians. You could argue, of course, that the Chinese can hardly be blamed for disregarding the rules of warfare, in view of the fact that Japan has insisted from the Nliirl thai this isVl' ;i war at all, but just an incident. But it is more interesting to reflect that, even the exponents of extreme ruthlessness in warfare look back longingly to the days when war was a formalized contest, carried on according to definite rules. Those rules, devised by general agreement to mitigate Ihe horrors of unrestrained savagery, provided thai, soldiers should light only soldiers, that some sort of code of fair play should cover (heir mutual killings, and that rival commanders should be able to trust each oilier, within limits. For a full century or more they have been breaking down. The code .still Hti geral in the American Civil War, although there were notable cases in which that war was fought without gloves. Since then things have grown much worse, until now passenger steamers are sunk without warning, defenseless towns are bumlied, civilians OUT OUR WAY are iimcliine-gunncd by aviators, and prisoners arc executed in wholesale lots. The last trace of "civili/cil warfare" has vanished; and it would be just as well if we all realized the fact. For while this world could safely contemplate the chances of war when war was fought l>y professionals within definite limits, it cannot do so nowadays, when war has no limits at all and babes in their cradles are the most likely victims. And a world that cannot shape its policies in the light of that fact is heading for a tremendous catastrophe. . . . As Handsome Sell Kvery .so ul'ltm something else comes .to light that strengthens man's conviction that this is getting to | K . a wo . man's world. According to a reporl from experts in the petroleum marketing field, "A young man good to look upon ... is our Ijc.sf asset in the highly competitive business of selling oil station products." Women, you arc reminded, do 75 per cent of the buying at gas stations, and handsomer and handsomer attendants are being sought. There's' nothing unfair about, that, bill how about a few corresponding j m . provcmonts in the personnel of other fields? |f women like to buy from men, why not just take all those pretty girls out of the women's department stores, where men rarely g () , and have them I ratio places with the men who now sell automobiles, cigars, haberdashery, hardware, or parking space? A'o Harm Dona, II. was reassuring lo J T;U J about Hie u\vear-old Woods twins the oilier day. Don't you remember the Woods twins? Johnny was "scientiliciilly conditioned" for the lirsl two years of his life, as a child-behavior experiment. Jimmy was let alone. Anyway, the boys were trailed around by a reporter recently, (lie day before their sixth .birthday. The reporter observed Johnny and Jimmy splashing Wll u, v oll C11( .,j 01)R , r . <J<j|(|) _ ii.v leaping in the air "like a pony"; Jimmy shouting and spilling an ashtray; Johnny shouting am i knocking a chair over; Jimmy tasting Johnny's ice cream; Johnny pulling sugar in Jimmy\ water; Johnny barricading himself in a phone booth. Everything, obviously, lias turned out all right after all. Jolinnv is a perfectly normal boy despite his scien- tilic conditioning, and Jimmy is a perfectly normal boy despite the fact that he has had no supervision. Now nobody has to worry about Dial, subject any more. Being less of an individualist, woman is more socially minded Hutu man.- I're.sidnu William E. Weld or Wells oUegc. I" my day tin- Bible wax rc;i<l daily in school, and I believe it .should lie read daily.—Mr*. Wil- Iliim A. Becker, reliving president-general i>r I lie ». A. U. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark "Hiitlii'l we better start for home? It's two-thirty and our host has gone lo bcil." THIS CURIOUS WORLD % William Ferguson THAT STRUCK OMAHA, MEBRASKA, IN I9S, CARRIED A PHOTOGRAPH OF JOHN CAVANAiJGH PROM THE HOME OP HIS SISTER, HECHT; AND DROPPED ITON THE FARM OF . AT VAIL, IOWA ... 9O M/LESAWAY/ /N NEW SORK crry, THE MANHATTAN! "THOROUGHFARE, GREENWICH AVENUE, • &ES/MS AT AN AVENUE, C/SCSSES AN AVENUE, ENDS AT AN AVENUE, AND /S AN AVENUE ITSELF. ARE BUT NOT Al_l_ BLAC« poxes . ARE TOKNA13OES often carry small objects and drive them with terrific forre through solid wood. Yet, tin; Omaha tornado carefully carried n photograph inluct Irom one sister to another Ot) miles away, and deposited it safely iu the pasture, where it wn.s found on the fallowing morning. Ni:XT: \Vlial domestiealed animal iliil Cnhnnhus liiul in America? r M. •«*. c. (. Ptt Off. TAKE >\ LOOK AT TMAT— THAT A R/XW SORE- MO, >T'5 SOME RED MWL POLISH.' IT'S HIS TURN TO WASH DISHES AMP TO WIPE-AMP TR4TS WHAT HE DOES TO GEV OUT OF IT--LOOK' WHLIT K.IWDA HOME \S THIS WHERE A GUV CAW BE &RABSEP AMP HANDLED LIKE A. SACK OP OATS WITHOUT A HEAR1N'? ASK VA! WHY MOTHERS GET J/aryugilis May Mean Mijrt' Gfuoral Trouble ItV Dli. MUKUIS HSIIitKIN l-ltlilor. Jmn'ual of the j\nicricau Medical Association, and of llvjtria, the Health Magazine Allhcir;h most pruple arc inclined lo think that hoarseness or laryngitis is wholly a matter of the throat, expcrt.s :irc convinced that every ease of chronic, laryngitis demands investigation of the whole brciy with a view- (o determining all of Ihc factors that niav Iw responsible. Komc peojilr consliUUion;\lly develop overgrowth of tissue after theie has been damage. '11ie.se people develop Iar£c scars when otlier.s develop small scars. In siich casc.s when there is continuous irritation with sivlammation ami they are likely to develop neut thickening of u;t- >.i,sues llul are inflamed. In people with thi.i tpncieiir.y I'j overgrowth of liihioas tissue, the vor;il cords when iufl;imi>ci lc.!Kl to berome permanently Iliirknicd. The muscles associated with movements cl (lie vocal cords !<!.••> develop clmnijcs which make it ciill'.cult for the vocal cords In vil)v,.:e and to meet, properly when i;cedcd tot sj:cecli irritation or ucr.erat <:r arc. oi course, sow c.': Ihc vok'C Is abided i, UoC or by overstrain ot the vocal i cords. There :irc oilier insUuiccs in \vliich Irritating factors like smoke, dubl. and &awb a:l nu (he larynx. . In ccrUuii disease., li.vr noiil, high blood pressure or inflammation ol the fcWm-ys. there iiiay Ue <iillu-!]lls with Itio cireiilalit^n of llir blow t<> the tissues. Certainly it. i.s possi hie for .syphilis, tuberculosis :UK cancer to affect the larynx as !hc) may ntlccU any other I issue in UK huninii Ij^cly. The lirsl. :;tep. Iliei'elore. in an; case of laryngitis is to iin:l out i any of these ccneral constitution:! fiu'tors are present und lo pet a sueli causes vathcr than lo nltcmp imiiiediiitol.r (o relieve the contli lion by sprays, inliahitious or olhe inechcines. Or. !_,. ir. Clerf rcrords three im JKiilant. "Don'l.s" for every ra.ve o chronic congestion or Ihc Inryiu ffiui iule BY MAfl;ON WHITE CA.S'I' Ol* JOVfi: 5llr,.Vl:il. hrrohu- <ouk mi l-TuHli-r MICK HA.MH.'JO.V. Icrui bumped lulo Hit* heroine. IKOllKt, 1'0/l'l'EH, traveler; •oujfht u intile. Vr«fcrila}': Slrmitlca lu Hiiltlua \vuuda, Joj-ur 1» atar lu fludL Ifae t'Ulld lo ivbuui »hc irlv*-n ihi: bracelet. A iinllv "lib her. .In, lie >lic tin' ilrd hud CHAPTER XV man came toward Joyce, • and as he stood lier, tjad only in in {rout of disreputable pair of cotton trousers, his sinewy chest hare and gleaming black, he bowed, and in Hie simple gcsluru there was, all Ihe grace of an old French courtier. "I would assist main'selle," lie said in precise French. His voice was quiet, well modulated. He might have been a college professor lecturing to his class. Mr. Gregory slarcd al him in amamment, at the strange incongruity O r ])j ra : |) lc tragic, overwhelming poverty for which he knew no .shame; the yroud, quiet dignity which scl him somewhat woiricd lo death. 1 hunted all over Port-au-Prince for you." She smiled happily. "The car broke down and left us stranded, 11 Then, still doubling her eyes: "But how did you happen to come out this way?" "Why, I just got back to the wharf when some young boy came down (o say that a mam'sclle and a monsieur from Ihc big ship were stuck out here." Her hardly eyes were wide. "I can believe it!" she declared, her mind still unwilling Lo grasp the simpjo fact of such communication. "This—this gentleman sent the message for us—-not more than 10 minutes ago." Dick looked u|) at Ihc stalwart Haitian, lowering over him, and as Joyce explained he listened in "No. I stayed on board lo p) cards with the oflicers." Dick's eyes met Joyce's, In lhe;n for a long beseeching ji; incut, as he began lo understa how they had been decc-ivcd. Then Isobei giggled, foolish breaking the heavy silence. With an impatient gesture Ui rose and left the table. * * # 'p\VO hours later, he soii£ •*• Joyce oul on deck, drew 1 over lo a fluid spot alongside t rail. "Joyce," lie said penitcnl "I've been a terrible fool." fl She did nol contradict him/* "That night al the Casino'," weal on, "1 looked all over ( place for you, until Isobel told i you'd gone off wilh Gregory." ;iitoiiishinenl. Then, (impulsively "i should have, it he'd be and heartily, he shook the man's j around," she rclorlcd with sph hand. "I'm grateful to you, sir., "| certainly wouldn't wail arou Indeed I ;<m." He spoke in Eng-; for an escort who preferred lish, but Ihc man understood. j spend liis time in the bur. . . ," And in .Joyce's heart a nuw hope j "What do you mean, Joyce'.'" stirred, because there was thai | "Don't you remember? You I note in Dick's voice which niiidejjne at (lie table while you ,'hal " m h s V0lcc wl >ich mtidt jnc at (lie table while you wt apart from them nil i '' k " ow llult sll( ' w; is still im- into the bar; half an hour la 1 "Mcrci," Joyce replied, hcsllat- " or "" 11 to "il"'. . I uno uf u '° wailc '' s tu »' c <>' lt lu ' "' shc slfiiRgled wilh a ,p Hl .. cvcnillE diniln . 0]l , )0!)Vll •^ ship was not a pleasant affair. For one thing, it was the first long-forgolten vocabulary, automobile is broken." "The Kvidently Ihe man understood her halting phrases. He lurnocl to liis daughter and gave her quick instructions; instantly she disappeared once jnore. "A message," be explained to Joyce, "will be sent to the ship." Shu recalled what Dr. Gray had told them about the drums, Ibal tile natives could send a message more quickly than il could be telephoned. Little had she realized that they might have an opportunity to test the fact. Long minutes passed, and they stood in the roadway, a grotesque assembly. Then a welcome sound echoed through (he hills, the sound of an approaching automobile. In the long half hour they had been standing on the road, no other car had passed them. They waited eagerly for its headlights to appear; when he saw them the man waved his lantern as a signal. The car was coming oul from the city, and Joyce watched incredulously. Mad the message actually been sent? A moment lalcr she knew. car drew up beside them The and stopped, and the first voice she liravcl wus Mrs. Porter's, fretful <uid bcralitig. "What arc you doing oul here? You've held up.'lliu ship's sailing!" But it was nick W'ho jumped out of tile car and came toward' them. "Good l.onl, Joyce! We've been time they had all been together since Ihe impromptu announcement of Isobel'.s engagement, and as Joyce met Dick's eyes across the table, she had .the gratifying impression that tlic romance was already beginning to cool. Mr. Gregory still chafed under the strain of the afternoon; lie seemed determined to magnify the incident, until he became a poor tortured victim about whom the voodoo-worshipers wore alrcadj' lighting the iircs of destiny. "Haiti's a filthy, horrible place," Isobcl consoled him, "and I don't sec why civilized people want lo visit il." She too was irriumh: this evening. Her lips were pushed oul their old pout, and her voice was edged with sarcasm. "You seem lo run inlo hard luck, Gregory," Dr. Gray observed. "You go ashore and you walk inlo trouble. You stay aboard to play poker while the rest of us cavort Havana, and you lose your shirt." Dick looked up quickly. "It wasn't as bad as all thai," Gregory amended. "I only lost about $12. If I'd gone to llic Casino il might have cosl me 10 times that much." Dick's mouth hardened. "You didn't go ashore in Havana?" he asked quickly. "You weren't at the CasinoV" Hi; wailed micnily foe the man's reply. me you were unconscious. "What? You mean to tell that Mrs. Porter didn't cxplaii: "Kxplain what?" "Good Lord, Joyce, she was t one who dragged me off lo 1 tor, to help her pick nji Iliat f< of an O'Hara. She told me II she'd explain to you." Joyce looked of!' across water, her eyes narrowing w quick comprehension. "So il," rfie said. "I'm sorry, Dick. . .| "Would you say," he as moment later, "that (here's 3' spicaey against us?" \ "I've been thinking that Porlcr doesn't allogclhcr ap[ our friendship. Of course, thai you're about to become son-in-law . . ." "Wait a minute!" He lei down into her eyes. "You i I'm not in love with Isobei."i "I was standing IILIC at llij when Ihc engagement was ; nounccd." | He laughed, mirthlessly. "J a prize say I musl have la like! We had a few drinks' afternoon—drowning my so at losing .you, Joyce—and I got the bright idea of heed engaged. She was joking course." Joyce fell an instant of trii but she rcprc-^acd the smile tugged at her lips. So Mrs. j ler's urivalc little dinner ha< •/.\cd out! "Come ashore with mi Kingston, Joyce? Or is ionic, laken up with Mr. Gregory (To Be Continued)' I'licy are: 1. Don't .smoke. 2. Don't, alk. 3. Don't use alcohol. Rest of he voice is one of the most im- :oitaiil factors. Kciser News Miss Margaret KobcrLson and "red Robertson attended the Lion's Club Dance at Bassett Park Tucs- !ny nighl. Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Little iiovc:! lo Dyess Colony wlierc Mr. "..ilUe is employed in Die Dyess lore. Mr. and Mrs. U. H. Robertson. ir., and Miss Margaret Robertson attended the dance al Lcpanto Thursday nighl in celebration of he opening of Ihc American Legion nit. Mrs. Floy Kcllner returned Wcd- icsclny nighl after spending the Ea.stcr vacation in Port Smith. The senior class left Thursday morning for Moiilcngle. Tettn., oil (heir annual trip. Miss Bculah Thompson, llic Home Economics teacher and (lan-y Dunavaiil wen: pccial yue.sts of the class. John P. Kciser. the sponsor of the class is in charge of the trip. Before returning the group will visit Muscle Shoals and other points or interest along the route. The public school music contest, was held at the school auditorium Robot Artery Circulation of Bl BliUNSWICK. Me. fool, artificial "artery" is .den) strating to pie-mediral .student! Tuesday morning ivitli the follow- iiiR program: 3rd grade. Laughing Spring, Mozart; 3rd grade. Sweet,,. and Low. Bainly; 4lli grade, Were I by Prof - Noel a Little, hcnd of 1 A Sunbeam, Chopin; 4th gradn I nll - vsics department, from laVx Bowdoin College tlic behavior Ihc body's circulation of blood The model artery was clevelo The Little Duslman. Brahms; 5lh | grade. Tlie Blue Bells of Scotland 1 12 parts) Scotch Folk Song; 6th 1"""' mcm "T grade, A BoattiiB Song. (2 parts) I ls (hc l >rK *"rc Mozart; 7th grade, I Love Life, "" "'" *"''' Mona Zuccn. 1 he judges were Mrs. W. M. Taylor. Miss Mildred Swan and Miss Florence Powell. First place was awarded to the fourth grade, second place to Ihe seventh and third place to the tilth grade. Miss Robbie Cowan is in charge or the music department, and also llic public school music. tory apparatus. Blood vessels sisl of rubber tubing. The Moot id the heart from a tclcgr key on the rubber tubing. LilUe .Has a robot avraugen which permits timing tlie specc the model's pulse. As Ihc llcgrnpli key .starts a it coinprcsies Hie. tubing. V/ this pulse arrives at the other" of the tube, il raises llic hclgti! the mercury. The rise causc^y elccliicnl contiicl that actiutr,j| key again and siarls aiiotlitr " down the tube. Head Courier News Wain Ada OUKBOAUUING HOUSE Major Hoop Announcements I'he Courier News nas T)een AU- Diorized to make formal announce- incnt, of the following candidate.' for public office, aubjcct lo r Democratic primary August 8. For Comily Treasurer H. L fBILLY) GAINE3 For Sheriff and Collector HALE JACKSON Comity Conrt C'lcrk T. W. POTTER I'nr (.'oinily Tax Assivxsor Vf. W. (BtJDDVl WATSON BRYANT STEWART I'ur ( uuuty and 1'roolutc Judge DOYLE HFAVDER5O.V a. L, OLADIKII Uor Re-election) l-'or Circuit Court Cleric HARVEY MORRIS 1'or t:uimly Ilciircscnlallvca W. W. FOWLER A^OUT^^ IF THAT MUMBER C6PR V !938. BV.IVEA StRVlCl. (W. T. M. RE&. U. S. PAT

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