The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 2, 1936 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, July 2, 1936
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FOUR THE BLYTHBV1LLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO., PUBLISHERS t l.< ,, 0. U. BABCOCK, Editor H, W. HAINISS,-Advertising Manager •, Sola ; National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dallies, Inc., New York, Chicago, Detroit, St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas city, Memphis Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday EnlcVed BS second class matter nt tho post office 'at, Blythcvlllo, Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 9. .1911. Served oy the l)nlu><j Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In Iho.CIU- ot Blythcvlllo. I5c per w?ek, or $0.50 per year. In advance. By mall, within n rafims or 50 mites, »3.00 per year, $160 for six months, 75c for tlircc nionlhs; by inali In postal zones two to ftlx, Inclusive, $6.50 per year; hi aones seven and eight. 110.00 per yenr, payable In advance. A Good Job Well Done, In'connection wilh Din .story about WPA activities • in Mississippi comity which apppare;! in yt'.stcrday'.s Con- tciinial edition of Iho Cotincr News there was a brief slalcnicnt by II. N. Wilson, WPA administrator for Ihis district, in \vhnJi liu e.xprcssod his ap- prcciatioii of the co-operation B ivcn by project sponsors in this county. It in at least iMiually lilting Ihat- mention lie made of the spirit with which Mr. Wilson and members of his oignni/.nlion have handled Iheir side of the job. Walker Park and the new iUissis- Mlipi County KairgrotnuLs are a splendid achievement. They will he a source of pride and pleasure lo the people of Btylhcvillo and Mississippi eciinty for years. They rcpre.setit a tremendous amount of hard and nn- sellish work. Clarence \Vilson, JIt'll Brooks, Jcs'su Taylor, U. S. lirnnson and many olher.s, bolli in and otil of tho fair association, gyve freely of time and effort. They are the men to whom this community is primarily indebted, for . whal has been accomplished. Hut their efforts could not have been :;o completely siiccuss- fnl if the WPA organization luul not Ir.ken a wholehearted interest in t'otting the .tob done. I!. N. Wilson, ai'd his local lietitcnants, Jess \\f\g- ^gin.), O, 1 Jl. Jinxlcr an;l othws, merit -n liberal -pot I ion" of .-community r'jip- * Promises •Trouble All the trouble dial ]>rilain has had lo date \\illi that troublesome Pal- cJmc iiimiJpile \%ill look very mild if the Bedouins beyond Ihe .Jordan ciurv out their threat to cross the river and come lo the aid of the Aubs in Palestine. Up«a!d "of 100,000 desert liglitoi-s are taid to be eajfcrlo strike the blow. So far they aie i'c.s[rained only by the fact Ihat their rider, Ihe, ICtnir AijtUdlah of Tiaiisjordan, is friendly to the Biitish. If they once uef out of contiol, I'alcoiinc is in for a fearful time. And all this i s a little object lesson on the madvisaljilily of promising too much. During the war the British fomented the great And) revolt and pionn-scd a free Arabia; at the bame lime they promised a res lor- _: OUT OUR WAY lilion of lire Jewish homeland in I'.'il- CiililU!. As it riisiill, they found themselves, when peace came, pledged to give I'nlostinc to two n'viil groups. They have done their best lo carry out their promise to the Jews—and the Arabs luiVc been billci-ly hostile. Tho new development, is only the niOKt recenl of a lonjj series of bloody outbreaks, l,el us liope Hint it docs not become the most .serious of (lie lot. Heroes of Peace. It is mi old truism that the heroes of peace Kelilom K<;1 the recognition they de.sovvo. They WIN displny a selfless devotion wliicli, if shown jn war, woidd briiitf them the tluinlc.s of Hit' nation, without gelling .so much •us . a--passing • nod from Hie fctlow- nlixims whom they aro .serviujr, An instance is a recent Horn in the newspapers {clliiig how 50 jfovw'imienl Kcicnlists~in Montana aro .slowly win- Jiiiif,' llitir Jong lijfht ;if,';u'iist Kocky Mountain spoiled fovor. This /ever, a ; discaso npparenlly much like typhus; is Iransniitled by llic hiloft of small ticks. Kleven of the scienlisls who have been liKhling it have lost [heir lives as a result; by liie law of averages, somu more of (hem will die before I ho light is f'm- ishcd. And spoiled fever oilers an exceedingly unpleasant moans of shuffling oil' this mortal coil. lint the fight, goes on. Sonic day the fever will bo conquered. One more curse will J )u lin e ,| ,',•„,„ [|, e shoulders of (ho race—lifted by bravery that'will iicvct-'trei, its just dues. • Worse Strain, on Germany If recent assertions in the London Morning Post about German exjiciidi- luros for arniiimc'iils are corrccl, it is hard to .sue lioiv tho German people can continue' much longer on Iheir present palh without running. into complete financial disaster. According ( (i (,JK> Morning fosl, G'er- tniuny this year Is spending the col- asi-ul s-iim of four 'and, one-half billkin (lollcu-K on rearmament. Last year it' spent better than three billions. Since 1033, these expenditures have totaled no less than eight billions. German finances W trc in a precarious slate when Hitler iirst took office. What they, must ,be now, if military expenses lire;' mounting ;i(, (,},<,,•, m t,, cited by the'British' newspaper,;-'st«ir- Kei'K .tin; imagination. Somt;t.hii)g is bound lo crack if a strain of Unit kind is borne indefinitely. The fiitc of our civilization rcsls on the ovl- conic of a race between c:\tnstrophc and education, —sir Alfred Zimmcr, professor of In- tcrualionril relation:;. Oxford University. * * * Wo mu.st nice the competition tlmt marriage is Boiiy lo face in the next few years... Marihgc will ivrcr lose ci't, but H will hove lo be a belter marriaue Ihan one based on the formerly predominant considerations ot pror-or- l.v and four. -K. R. G ovcs, University ol North enroll nn. ,„ HOW ABOUT \ /SOME OF THAT \ ' GOLD LOOKIN' \ CHEESE YOU GOT, MA, THAT CrOEs SWELL WITH APPtE . PIE -? I'M ) CRA.ZY ABOUT / By Williams GOT APPLE SAUCE .'THAT'S JUST TH' THING WITH PORK HOW'S rr , COME YOU DIDN'T OF IT? GET THE PICKLED ON1OMS, MA, WHILE YOU'RE UPI LOVE THEM' WHEN I'GET SO I CAN SET A TABLB, SO 1 CAM SET, •I'LL DB SET.' BI,YTHEVIIJ,E, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS TI1UUSDAY, JULY 1 . 2 By George "Miali-d (o <|tii( my las( job. but (hey was beirinniii<r lo I real m« like one of (he family." "•• • Keep Sic.k Child Clolhed Properly, And Well Prolecled• Din-ing Bal By 1)U. MOItKIS FISHHKIN Editor, .Iminial of Ihe American Medical ;Awiwialion, and of Hy- nclt, jht> Health iMujsaiinc The sick baby or c'nllil must be ntltnlily clallicd. Io provide for its temperature and to permit the,necessary attention. In summer, the materials next to the .skin should be thin, ami the warmth of file sdy may be rcyulatrd by covers. In colder weather ft niyht dress or !0\vn, or simple pajamas, may be worn. In (he hospital It, is ciistonnry to have a typical hospital jacket, «1ilch makes fairly easy 'frequent i-xain'malions of the cliest. In the case of a sick child, the doctor will want lo listen repeal- 1 rclly to sounds of hcnrl anil lun^s. Arrangements must be made, so the child will not be too ([really ixpossd lo changes of temperature during I'nls process. Many mothers fear bathing of child during illness. However, a balli Is of mcntest im]Hirtaiice, not only for cleanliness, but for control of temperature, when n baby Is sick, It must be bathed. .frequently. Sometimes, iiniurtunably. the baby will bo so 111 Hint it lias Id be bullied in bed. Instead of a tub: When this ,(s necessary. n, c first step Is to see that llic room is properly heated, that I'nerc arc '•-, no drafts, nud that an hour has passed jiuce the chilli nns hart a incnl. Frc.s'ii bed clothing, towels, and wash cloth should be placed nt itHc foot of the bed. The utensils used in washing should bo on a table beside crib or bed. + .• ' * When GVcryl'nliur is rrad^ the ith proceeds as follows: The sick child is covered with n blanket and iiurtrcsscd under it.--The soils:! clothing Is placed citlfcr in a laiin- <iry bag or on sheds of jwper ready tor wranping. ' ' • A bal'n towel -is spread undtr ihe child's head and neck..which then nrc washrd with the 1 yash rlot'n wrung out of imler, and «-|(h soap if desirable. After tha face, n»ck. ears, and iinpjr arms are washed Ilicy are dried 1 with CIK fare lovvcl. .iml the bath towel Is removed from 'Announcements 'fn<! Gunner rveivs rms nncn au- 'hnrlzcrt to make ronnai nn- winccment 01 Die toiiowlnn can- ltdnles for public office, subject vo the Democratic, primary next Airaist 11: Tor Krnrcscntativc In Cnnjrcsj 2Ab B. HARRISON " For Trosccnltny Attorney O. T. WARD BRUCE IVY DENVER L. DUDLEY for County Judge VIRGIL GREENE a. L. GLiVD1SH NEILL REED For Sheriff and Collector HALE JACKSON JOE S. DILLAHUNTY For Coumy Treasurer ROLAND GREEN For Circuit Court Clerk HUGH CKAICJ f'Jr He-Elcctlon for 2nd Term Tor County Court Clerk MISS CAREY WOODBUUN For re-clccllon for second term For Slate Senator LUCIEN K. COLEMAN For County Represcnlatlro IVY W. CRAWFORD For County Assessor R. L. (niLLY) GAINES For Re-election to a 2nd Term For Constable, Chickasawln Tounsliin HARRY TAYf/)R FRANK MCGREGOR E. M. EATON mdi'r the head. U Is then plac::l lengthwise under the patient and chest and nbilorocn are washed carefully. If turning docs not cause pain, tile child during illnias. However, a its back is washed while the bath lowil is uluced lengthwise, close to the back. Then the bath towel is spread lengthwise under .each leg se». - arately, and the legs 'are washed and dried. The; child must h= well protected by being covered will) the blanket during Iho procure of OUtt HOARDING HOUSE • *9£rxr~' •••" —' — — 2___ Witli tSEEyUMCLE AMOS/1 ~. ,, TV _, U SA(D YOU WERE THE OMLVSOLD|g R IK) THE BOER WAR WHO HAD EAR v-vw-"^ \_I_IN i ><v/-MiwjNj --\ "iDr^tJMS SO "TO(J<5H WITH YOUR PESKY J Vou COULD, x^- THAT BIG L , BOMBS,, tjosr • Y STAND BY . <f MOUTH ABOVE' 1EW i WAS %>"TME MOUTH ^> CHlM 15 THE OKJLV <%[ OKI THE VERSE U| P? A 2.<-HMCH ) HEAVY ^^^ -////>. ^r- _ Mb- ^-AUMrikj ,,X ART|i_i_ERY T^H^" ''M HE _EVER / MILLIOMS X XA BULL RUN WITH HOT AIR BLASTS FROM THAT — -\ > ' CHURCH EXCUSES the Mother and Joe will baptismal ijuestion for (io a lot of talking about Iheir particular church they have nr curc ey ave iiu- wlulc iit Icur,!, as they st»rtcil w compUsliMl a lot. I otti'ii tell them lohlicnl argument, Mother was so if Incy would expend half ,, a muKK leliglilcil at the way things turn- curry gulng to cluirch as Ilicy Hi mil nt some political gutherini; j do lalkint; about which is the hat the mitt about. She told Joe i test, church tbev would do a lot. hat the way they acted sliu was J mere i-oocl. Mother says a thing I °> K liiile aue hail all been baptized not, \vnih fi-Mm.r rr,,-'i t - ^r i;m.. '-her list ;i.s shc was. Jue said his •rowel \votiltl giro them the same kind of a baptizing again this •ear. Kiithci- and Joe -are like a ol ol folks. They think if t!:ev Vital to Fishermanl ALBANY, N. y. (UP)—Joseph I Eolvcrtorc's desire for fishing uiul I hunting license button No. 10,0t» I was so great I'hiil for days he rubbed ivitii alcohol, or, if (on voung for this, im'ilev may be ay- :licd B-ierjusly. Then (lie s cir;rs?:l under i':i:: bhinkrH in •lean sleeping g.iimcnU If (IM chilli lias b^en hnviir; uucli fever, cold crcmn or vas:- bath, th c child may b; I overcome drynsss "sn;l cnistiiv;. stalked in and out of the county clerk';; ollice waitln<> for the number 9,90!) to IK issued. The <lay approached when a j s|Krt.«iiiaii walked out with nimi- Then and tlic next day not worth fighting for is of little ' l)cr °' 9i)a - Then and tlic next day \iilne. I tell them they do nolI Solvcdcrc made his presence more lli!lit for Hie cliurch. They fight conspicuous. Finally a custonrr ntout it. arrived for fhs four O's antl Sol- iiayliclit Saved Naturally SALT LAKE CITY (UP)—Resi- df.nl'; of tliis city don't have to Ui:n the rlcck uhcnd to save daylight, .1. Cpcil Alter, government told citizens. Loca- vedor: dashed up | 0 u; s cio , ;k . mi pai:l a $2.23 fee for the next number. He sighed and so did offl=3 employes. I'licarant Tlllrlirs ISMo FARMIROTON, - Conn. (Ui'J— Now comes the hitcli-hikiii'j into Park '" by Ida R. Gleason © 1936 NEA SejvicE, Inc.' CHAPTER t, 7T was <i week after her fathci 'funeral. Claire Fosdick stood in the luxuriously furnished library and looked about licr with a. shudder. Almost as though she half expected some menacing horror lo reach out from the familiar shadows and'clutch her: Then she jerked herself together with an effort. Over there, by his favorite lamp, his body had been found, slumped forward in an unnatural, twisted position. Shc could sec it yet, though shc had tried to forget. The death certificate had said heart trouble, and there had been no autopsy. Nick Baum had managed that for her. But always in the back of Claire's mind would be (he question—why luid her father died so unexpectedly? lie had seemed as well as usual when she bade him goodnight and left him chatting with Nick. And Nick had said (hat when he left at 11 o'clock Mr. Fosdick walked lo the door with him and seemed in the best of spirits. ,Yet lie was gone, and now Claire was alone with the wreck of the family fortune. 'This cily liousc and llic mountain properly were about all thai was left, and she knew only too well that Nick Baum had claims on both. Her father's words came back to her. "Wo must pay Nick by '.his time next month, Daughter." "Bui, Daddy," she hat! exclaimed. "Surely Nick will—" "You don't underslaml, child. Nick has been moic than lenient. I couldn't ask him lo extend the lime again. We've got to find tile money somehow." But how? Wearily Claire inventoried again her chances of supplying n large sum of money in a limited space of time. Trained for nothing but a society life, lacking money that seemed as far distant as llic snow-capped mountain peaks, what could she do? As though in answer to her problem, the door behind her opened and a tall young man came eagerly tow.ird her and took both her cold hands in his. "Nick! I—I didn't know you were here. I didn't hear you come in." "Because 1 came through the garden. Cut across from the garage. The maid opened the French window for me. Arc you glad to tec me, -Glaive?" lie kissed her fingers as lie spoke, (hen stood looking down at her, his Hashing dark eyes admiring every line ot her. "You're pi-oilier every time I see you." » » « fPIiE girl freed her hands with * an uneasy little gesture. "Ot course I'm always glad to see you, iVick," she answered. "You've \ui..<; >•.,« OUH.HV. been awfully good to me. I don't but—oh,' don't ask know how * '• • . .. - -. Illustrated by K. H. Guilder.' "I n-a, iu,l thm{,ns o, t] K KWf \, Wnmia/i." Claire said. "01, ,/ I caalJ only find ill Everything uoalJ be all rlghl." through everything without vou,|| a i n about everything. r m g oing bl " UP to Ihe mountain house for a She jarred hack against a small I few days. Maybe when I come table, crashing a delicate Dresden I back— maybe later, Nick dear- figure to the floor. It lay shuttered please!" ' into bits. She gazed down at it d.azcdly. li was like licr world— the world that had always been so beautiful nud iaie. Smashed into broken pieces. "But what, -Claire?'' lie persisted. "You know I'm crazy about you and want you lo marry me. Why won't you say you You're the loveliest gifl I've known— and Hie coldest. Can't you like me a little, clearest?" Claire looked regretfully At him. Certainly he-seemed evci-ylhiog a girl could desire, as he sl^od there pleading . with ;. • hevi Handsome, young and ardent. Yes, sjic w,u a fool, yet — With a choked sol) she turned ,-inci ran out into the hall and upstairs lo her own room. Crumpling in a heap before her dressing la- hlc, she pressed small, clenched fisls 16 her checks. "1 can't—1 just .can't! .1 must find some other way out." The words ended in tears. "Claire, : honey!" An cldjil'y maid's startled face appeared around, an open closet door. She hurried to the girl and put her arms about her. Tell Hannah all about it now before whcb she'was nurse .it-iy.s ueiui e wncii sue vias nursi "I do like you a lot, Nick." Tier to Ihe motherless little girl. "Any voi^cc was _ sincere.^ "I like youicna been yjestcrin' you?:' Shi ..; poked her cap to a belligerent an ™ •" i "-• 4 uuui I/U.T-U", uu.ii o=^ mi: ujv,-. i; poked her cap to a belligerent an- could nave gone dont know—I'm—I'm so unccr-'gle, her seamed, weather-beaten face glaring defiance. Claire laughed shakily. Dr ing Hannah's head down, kissed her. "Don't frown .... fiercely, old dear. Anyone would think you were slill fighting Apaches out on your ranch in the early days. Some scrapper yet, aren't you?" & * * JJANNAH nodded. "You said it, honey. I am when anyone goes tryin 1 lo drop a loop over you if 3'ou ain't willin'. Go on now, tell me. fs it that Baum fellah again?" "Yes." Claire answered slowly. 'He's awfully nice and he loves me, but—" "But you don't want lo marry him." Hannah finished the sen- lence for her. "Well then, you don't have to." "But I know Daddy hoped I would, Hannah. Nick was very close to him. had even loaned him a lot of money, and we can't pay it back." Listen, child," Hannah broke in. "Your father was the best man in the world, bar none, but just because he was so darn good himself, he was a mere babe in arms when it came lo some other things. No\v you've got your own life lo live, and he's gone. It's all bosh bcin' lied -up by dead folks' i ishes. Nobody oughlcr try to run tlic affairs o' tlic living fro^ the grave. How about tryin' ',') unearth that blasted jewel youc. 1 Uncle l.yman said he hid in Ih" house in (he mountains? Wouldn't that lielp, Claire?" 'I was just thinking of that, Hannah." Claiic looked up eagerly. "Oh, if I could only find ill But we've gone over every inch, of the place hundreds of times. Daddy bad about decided it was just Uncle Lyman's delirium when lie was dying. You know he spoke of it again, but couldn't tell us where it was. But if there really was a jewel, and I could find ic, everything would be all right. I could pay Nick and—" "Then your father didn't know • ivhetlior lie cot alt your uncle's jewel.'; or not?" "We've never been sure, Hannah. You know Uncle had some wonderful stones. He was on au- Ihorily on such things and bought them all.over the world on his various travels. But he was al- v.iys bonsfing about his 'Jewel of Ihe Rockies,' as he called it. He spoke ot it osain as he lay dying. Said it was hiddc.i in (he house, and that wo must, never let the child," ...She. ^smoothed. Claire's place go out of our possession.' rumpled cm-Is as she had done But after we looked and looked without finding anything, we' rj weren't sure wbclhcr it was just, a fancy or not. You knew was dreadfully eccentric." .(To DC Continued)

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