The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 8, 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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Wednesday, July 8, 1936
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Page 4
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BLYTHBV1LLE, (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS WEDNESDAY, JULY 8, 10: . THE BLYTHEV1LLE COURIER NEWS r THE COURIER NEWS CO., PUBLISHERS 0. R. BABOOCK, Editor H. ' W..JI AWES, Advertising. • Sole National. Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dallies, Inc., New York, Chicago, Detmlt, St. Louis, Dallas, Knnsas City, MeinphU Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second claw matter at the. pott ofllce at Blythevillc, Arkansas, under act of Congress, Deleter 0. 19R Served ov the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By earner In tlio City ol Blylltevlne, IBc p«r wjck, or $6.60 iicr year, Ui advance. By mall, «Uli)ti u radius of 60 miles, *3.00 per year $150 for six months, 15c lor three months; by mali In postal stones two to six. Inclusive, |6.M per year; in rones seven and eight, jlu.w per year, payable In advance. ___ Howls oj'Alann Can't Keel) \/ < Americans From Play It '.miu.lit lie a very fine tl«nB if every man wlio wiinUd' to aiinoiince thai tliiK country lias gone, Is gointr, or shortly will go to Hie ilos« could bo made first lo go to some i|iiict spot iiiid sit down for a week or so of peucoful meditation. \Vc Imvc been IhroiiRh a pretty I mil •liino in Ihc last half do/en .vein's, and there is no use Lryinj; to pretend lliat • "the dew has been on Ihe i-osu ever .since 10211; but we .sometimes have a tendency 'to carry on us if no people in all history had suffered as we 'have suffered. . Judging by sonic of Hit; .Jeremiads on Ihe printed page or the'political platform, one would imagine that the redcoats once move stood on Concord bridge, that Ihc national ctipilol wis in ruins, UiaL everything wrat of tin; 'Mississippi had smile inlo the Pacific ocean, and that the j;uill ( >linc would start clanking on Main street at 9:<I5 tomorrow morning.-It is easy for us to forget thai lliis America of ours is a l)ig country—big, and lough. H has stood up under a great deal of kicking around hi Ilio past, and it will stand up under a great deal more in Ihe future. It has taken everything from Sherman's march to the sea to Ihsiill's march to Greece, and survived to come back for more. What is happening in ,llie -land >y-to"day? Weir/soiue millions 'of A'nicri- S' cans arc looking forward to vacation '''' trips. They will go rolling over the great- esl highways on earth, enjoying a sense of complete freedom, as they go, that people of past ages could only 'dream of; they will'travel through a friendly land, breathing clean winds thai, have a whole continent to tumble around in; and, if they wish, they •can go 10,000 miles without once .stc- ing a frontier guard, a soldier in uniform, or a stranger who cannot grecl them in (heir own tongue. Other millions are enjoying th«m- selves at home. They arc going to baseball games, enjoying the pop- .bottlc-and-hot-dogs democracy of the bleachers; or they arc playing golf, or splashing about at some balhimc beach, or loafing in serene content on the tree-shaded front porches of 20,000 small towns—and if their country is, as the prophets of alarm assure us, in one terrible fix, the fact seems to have escaped the altcnlion of most inhabitants. Now all these millions upon millions of people, who arc making a pretty good summer out of it in spile of every Hi ing, arc' just as wise as Ihe Jeremiahs, if nol a little bit wiser. They've 1 been through Ihe mill, of course. They know as well as anyone that Ih.e lust half dozen years have hl'on rocky ones. But they also knew that their country lias an immense sanity and toughness of fiber which the depression has not destroyed. They know, in shorl, that for all ils Black Legions and ils Liberty Leagues, ils radio demagogs and its tub- thumping politicians, it is still a prelty good sort of" country to live in—a country that has lived through worse Ihings lhan the lOUO's ever dreamed of, and can do it again if it has to. The NC.U War An Englishman, addressing (he University of Virginia Institute of. Public Affairs, lokl an American audience yesterday that the factors which drew the United Stales inlo the World War will be operative in the next and in every, subsequent war. The answer to thai, from the American viewpoint, is'that they will be if 1 we let them. Some Americans i-.re optimistic.'.enough:.'to believe that the lessons we.learned during and after the World War will nol be forgotten wlvjii' hell breaks out in Europe again. The United Slides 'has no interest in lOuropean or Asiatic' quarrels 'sutVic- ient to justify-thc sacrifices of war. There will be .tremendous pressure ;,> bring us into the next war but if from the start we 'resolve to main tain a strict economic- as well as milili.ry neutrality—to hold aloof, in otner words, from all complications that might make inevitable our participation as a combatant—we will be successful in keeping out. And the humiliations and .sacrifices lhat such a policy would no.doubt entail would be a cheap price for avoiding a repetition of our World War experience. mum SIDE GLANCES By George Clark HIIftIN llltlli: TOU.VV CI.AIHK FOHIUCK «cf« mil to drlvr In 1Nc lonel>- mountain faoaic Icff dor by hvr :ei'i'Pn(rlc viifli 1 , I,YMA\ POHDJCK. Claim IH ID-INK to dfojdc *vkeUifr (g murry NICK II.AIIM, (o ,vl,»i,i Hkc nuc* money. Sbe lllfto kuiif* (a fiml u YAluNllle UMll Hl>'»UTll>UK jt!\VC) owufd tij- licr uui-Jt- mid l>cllcvvd lo lie kld.Ii-n |,i Ihi: Iiniuo. Her riir IN wrrrkfil li>- n \»K Acru«N (lie roiid. r,4'l' MACAEV, nil <>iii frinici, mill non STI:I:M:. yttuiilf fjijclnrcr, ntrU'e on thv Kfftiv nuA lake Clulrr in Hie. >UH i II I B kuuNi: wb«rR Kll si'ii.viT uri> tlif 1 mid ki» itler, su.sii-:, "Don't just Bland there, doctor! Win him over:" THIS CURIOUS WORLD u. MOLOCH-LIZARD, Of AUSTRALIA, WHEN PLACED IN WATER, ABSORBS THE MOISTURE LIKE BLCfrnUG-PAPER/ I consider H a mutter of grave 1 1mportance lo rencli lnlo : a mail's lite ami liikc out a year, two ycnrs, four years, from Ihc only life (hat ho lias. —Judge Rnlpli II. Smith, Allegheny Comity Criminal Court, Pittsburgh. * * * The four ycnrs spcnl In college have co;t cncJi graduate approximately $4,000, tiiul \vi,l return, an average lifetime profit ot 510LVJ1IO on (he Investment, or nearly $100 for encli day spent in college. —Fidelity Investment Association, Wheeling, w. Va., In a millon-wfdc survey. * t * If I Imd it to do all over again, 1 never would have been an opcrn singer. I would have been a movie .actress. I want lo be light and mischievous lu the movies, us I really am at home. — Mmc. Ernestine Scliumnnn-Hctiik. The only overproduction we arc from Is an overproduction of ignorance In Washington. —William Lemkc, Union parly presidential candidate. THE >V TINV" SPECKS WHICH CAN BE SEEN ON THE SURFACE,, OF THE SUN, AND WHICH 'ARE KNOWN AS $UN SPOTS,.ACTUALLY '/MEASURE: AS MUCH AS k 6p,ooo MILES ACROSS. ©iei& By MEA SERVICE. INC. Clulr^ »vtn u tfuriuuti arrow ctrvfil on Ihc \vnll of tin uiiKliLlr* l,rilri>om mil], Inuiii lu hnrul. fol- lou* the. in-raw to lliL> I'llpoln, A linUflmK liullcl MhEllliTM Ilii- lump. Thi 1 iiirii Ai'Hrfli Ilip hnu.se mill Krmiijrift I>u1 rijij no inn-. I.I,, <vlic> br» Item ultli Dun lit tin- IOBI liouxr, fiillx tn niiprnr lit hrl'llkfiiiit, HoJ» KoeH for litra find ri'lur;iK—\vlltt ISj'ti VHP, KuouhiK JjlO'xl NlntllK. NOW (iO OX WITH THE STOIIV CHAPTER V AS Dan stared at Hie bloody cap, his mask-like face showed emotion for Ihc first lime. Bob turned to him. "You were with Eb, weren't you, when lie went back lo the lool house?" "Yes and no," Dan answered. "We walked down to the shed, as I said, but he wenl back alone lo sec it he'd locked the door." "And you didn't hear anything that might explain this?" "Nol a sound." "All right." Bob lurned away with a dissatisfied shrug. "Come on. We've got to see if we con find him before we do anything else." • But Claire came around the corner of the iiouse just then and they could not keep the story from Iicr. "What do you think?" she asked Pal anxiously as she fell into slcp beside him. "Do you believe we'll find him?" Tiie others had gone on ahead. Pal stopped and took bolh the girl's hands in his. "I have a hunch we won't," lie said. "I wish you'd go back into the house, Claire. I'd feel safer about you if you did." "You believe Eb was killed, then?" Pal shrugged. "I just said I ]iad a hunch, Claire, bul I'm not | the seventh son of a seventh son co mnybe il's a bum steer. It's only that after last nighl, dear, I know if anything should happen lo you"—he louched the bandage on her wrist tenderly—"it—well, [t \vould mean a lot to me." Jusl Ihen Bob Slccle halloed from a clump ot: aspens. "Oh, Iherc you are!" Bob's voice held relief. "I missed you two, and r-arnc back." 300 VGARS AGO, WAS THE ONtV 'CITY IN THE WORLD WHERE MfRRORS WERE MADE/ . A LAW SIGNIFIED THAT ANY PERSON DISCLOSING- THE SECRET OF MIRROR MAKING SHOULD BE PUT TO DEATH/ •7-8 CEVERAL hours careful searching revealed no trace of Eb. Acknowledging themselves beaten, the young people and Dan retraced their steps to the house lo tell Susie, They found her in Ihc library. When fiiey fold her about her brother she collapsed into a chair with a smothered shriek. "What'd f tell you? I knew something was going to happen—I knew it all the lime. George Banes saw the white miner and—" "And he saw this what-you- call-it al about the same place from which the shot was aimed nt Claire?" asked Pat sarcastically. "Ever hear of this spook sniping at anyone?" "No-no," answered Susie. "He just walks. Some say kinda dim and slow-like, but George Banes seen him hustling along Ihe trail like lie was going somewhere." "Urn, probably was late for a spook conference." Pat lighted a cigarel and offered his package to the others. "How about a little fire in here, Claire? Il's chilly." Dan was dispatched for firewood, and, as Ihe door closed behind him, Pat looked steadily at Ihc housekeeper. "What do you know about lhat man, Miss Sprall? Were he and Eb on good lerms?" For a minulc Susie did not answer. Then her full lips tightened into a hard line. "Dan never had nothin' lo do wilh il, I'm lellin' you. How you know Eb didn't just happen to remember something he wanted down in the village and go after it?" "Thai's right, Pat," agreed Bob. "How about my going to see if I can find him?" "Okay if you're willing," answered Pat. "I'll go out and do some more digging in that hole by the cupola wall. I'll get Dallas to help me." * * * J")AN came in then wilh Ihe wood, Afler the fire had been started and the men had gone, Claire scnl Susie back to Ihe kilcben. The Rirl wanted to be alone lo lliink things over. She wandered about the library, and finally sat down before the old-fashioned bookcase. Claire took down n small red volume near her. Poems. Her uncle had been fond of poetry. There was another copy of. the verses of this same obscure poet in the bookcase in Lyman Fosdick's room upstairs. "Jewels of Verse." Idly she turned the pages, her mind going back lo the happenings of the last few hours. What evil threat hung over this place, sinking three times in sucl a short space of time? Did someone clso 1 ' know about Lyman Fosdick's hidden, jewels? Could Dan Dallas have fired those «hols the night before? Why had Pal's questions abo Dan aroused Susie I 9 such tier denial? Jusl what sort of a wor an was Susie? Supposing Susie had found o more about Lyman Fosdick's a fairs than anyone knew and w using her knowledge now fo h own advantage? Claire detc mined to question her later. CHE turned the leaves of tt book in her lap absently. The her uncle's neat handwriting m- her eye, and she looked at it wil closer attention. She had nevi heard that Uncle Lyman wro'- poetry himself, but iiere vyas ev dcnlly an original verse. "Deep in the mountain depths lie, The arrow broken in my breast. Wedded pines above me sigh, To mark the end of eartlil quest." She turned several more page but there did not seem to be an more stanzas. A sudden peal < Ihunder 'crashed Ihrough trll room. The girl slartcd nervoui': I Iy and, running (o the windo\i'l pulled back the heavy velvet ciiit J lains. The clouds that had pile}! up on the horizon early in lr]" morning now threatened a delug^ She hurried oul ot the house r where Pat and Dan were diggi ' near the cupola. "Find anything?" she asked. "A crick in our backs." straightened. "And that the r^ from the tree are all over ti, Place Seem to run even undcU. the house. It's a wonder the! haven't weakened that foundal lion." jfl "Maybe that's what Eb though?! and he started this hole to fin out," suggested Dan Dallas. ; "It's possible," conceded Pail "Though why he'd take time be | fore breakfast for such rcscarcl is not clear." [ "Eb always did things when hf| thought of Ihcm," remarked Susie win had come oul with a yellow- slicker -which she folded abou-l Claire's shoulders. If "Yeah! But that don't tell whf he left his cap behind smeared with blood spots, Miss Sprattj answered Pat. "Well, anyway, I ain't _ oul here to get soaked. Ckiinjl you bettor come on in, too." Susiil lurned on her heel. "Say, there'll Eb comin' now. No it ain't, it's—if They all turned to see a womaiL running wildly tip the steep pall'l that led lo the house. - II "Why it's Hannah!" cxclaimei'l Claire, hurrying forward. jl "Claire, honey!" Hannah threv'l her arms about the girl and stooi'f panting for breath. "You're all right then. Down there. Jusl back of those aspens. I took thj short cut. TA man—he's layin' oif his face. I—I think he's deadl" (To Be Continued) fcctcd, they should bs ren:ovrd. The time of the operation i:; c!e- .erniincd l:y (he symptoms. Tims, I. may be necessary to remove the adenoids in babies under' 1 year ol age. In general, however, the operation sboi-ld be irostponcd until Ihc child has pasccd the a-jc of 'J 3 ytniH. The Venetians guarded well the sccrcl ot mirror making. All factories producing mirrors were located on the isolated island of Murano, and no foreigners were allowed lo set foot on the island. But alter many years Ihc secret escaped. Four glassworkers \verc bribed by cerir.in interests in France to rim away from Venice and lake their mirror- inaking art lo that country. OUT OUR WAY By Williams MOPE.' I GAVE-IT AWAY; IT'S MO FUM COMIMO IN ON A WHAT'S THE IDEE, 5NEAKIN IN? BIT-TICKET. LOST IT, IS'POSE.' , Tnc chalice of srowln of CHURCH EXCUSES - - — = By G. W. Darbam- Wcll. it is just as I knew it i ply walk cut for no ont c would lie. an well The material side, the religions, is cow adenoid material is IPS.-, alter the or 3 years than il is before. Somewhere between 10 to 15 per cent of the rases in which ! the adenoids have been removed required a second operalion. The improvement which fellow's removal of the adenoids u^Ui'.lly is almost inirnculmis. The chll-i begins at once lo gain weight, Is trcathinj is easier, ils voice Improves, and it Is no irritable or restless. longer [nfecled Adenoids Hinder Breathing And DisLoi'L Normal Facial Lines BY UK. MOKKIS Vl.SIIHI.IN Edilcr. Journal of Ilic American Mcdiral Association, and of llygcin, tlic llcallh 31ag;mnc The adenoids lie in thn cavity ichliid the nose. Like the ton- Ms, they may be scrlorsly In- ectcd and transmit Infection to ether parts of the body. When the adenoids become in- ccted and swollen, they Wrick infal breathing. Ihe mouth is kept cpen. and the person afflicted ;ftcn appears lo have a stupid expression. • After breathing continuously hroiigh the mouth, the child wUh Infected ndenoids is likely lo dc- i-clop an nmisviil appcaranrc-. Ilic upper lip is shortened and uirned out. Ihc lip:; are thickened, ind a line Is formed bctwre.ii tbe cheeks and the lip:,. This Is a refill, of the narrowing of the dont.ii arch of the upper jnw. When there Is Infection in the adenoids, the germs pa.v. ;hToii?h Ihc Irtcs thai connect Ihc lluoat to Ihe ear. nud may tntrri ra Itlrs of the Internal nnrt irlrldle car. £ gincc the niise is b!od:c I the speech of a child with at.tiio has a nasal sound. Children w'th obstructed brcalhtnj ate listl at nlghl; they snore, snsp. and toss nboiit, Furthermore. difliroln in breathing may interfere wuh development of the chest, whin-, becomes narrow and Hal There is no fancy way tor prevention and treatment of adenoids that are Infected'ami sv cn. Then can be removed by minor ojwration. Whenever they are enlarge;!, or vhcncver they seem to be in- Announcements Tio Conner news 1ms been .authorized to make formal announcement ol the following candidates for public office, subjecl to the Democratic primary ncrtt Ausust 11: For KcprcscnlaUre In Congress ZAL, B. HARRISON For rrosccutlnj Atlorne/ O. T. WAKD BRUCE IVY DENVER L. DUDLEY For County Judge VIRlilU GREENE3 S. lj. OLM31SH NEJLL REED ' For .Sheriff and Collector HALE JACKSON JOE R. DIU.AHUNTY For County Treasurer ROLAND GREEN For Circuit Court Clerk HUGH CRAIG For nc-F.lrctkm [or 2nrt Term For County Court Clerk MISS CAHBY WOODBURN For re-clcctlon for second term For Slato Scnstor LUC1EN E. COLCTTAN For Coimlj Kcprrscutatlvo IVY W. CBAWFOKD For Counly Assessor R. L. (BILLY) GA1NES Fxir lic-clpctlon to R 2nd Term For Constable, Chickasawba Township HARRY TAYLOR FRANK MCGREGOR E. M. BATON / Utah Farmers To Move SALT LAKE CITY <UP)— More lian 100 families slnindcd on the Iroutli-strickcn farms and unable :o earn a livelihood soon will be :ncvcd lo more productive lnn;l in what my son-in-law and hired man call a turmoil and it is going to lake a man of H super- ty])'e lo pull them bolh through. Of ccinsc. a man of my Knowledge and aiilily could adjust things en a very shoit notice. but as my private affairs arc so pressing, should I be called, it Is doubtful il I could give the necessary time to the work. Then I would, most likely, have a lot ot fellow.-, offering advice which would be of a very doubtful nature and certainly col'kl not he accepted and acted upon. If I should consent to lake chirje. I would he toimd lo ask (for I never suggest) that they take a walk. 1 told my son-in-law and hired man. for I never give ad- ly the .Utah branch ot the Uurai I vice, (hat Ihe best way to settle tin ^settlement Administration. 'any distasteful subject is to klm- wis argue wilh present. you if yon are rl Death-Dodger Wins Three Times In Ycl FORT ST. JOHN, B. C. (OPl Friends have declared Tcger Or<| scth the "champion death-dodger Thrice in the last year, he l| cheated death. Last winter he stepped in:o ll path of a falling log, but It oil bruised his shoulder. A moi| later, his rifle exploded as he it down on the ground. The bu]| went through the peak of cap: Recently he was standing n a loj shack, and a loosened dropped on his head. It knock irce of bis teeth out., bul otl •IRC he was uninjured. OUR BOAIiDING HOUSE ., PROFESSOR Pf f POOCUEL HAS J With Major Hoop BEEM HONORED - "BY THE SCIEMCE FOR HIS SUCCESSFUL ' EX.PERIMEKJT IM CKOSSlMQ CORN WITH POTATOES, AMD '"> POTATOES THAT KJOTOMLY HAVE C BUT EARS, SCIEM<±E MASTER'S ALL BY LIGHTING THE HENHOUSE "DURING THE VVIMTER MOMTH5, THE E6C5 CROP WAS "DOUBLED- BURBANJK PRODUCED A MUT WITH A PAPER SHELL—L MOW AM IN THE THROES OF SOLVIWca A, WAY TO PUT THE BEE OM AM IS-HOUR DAY, TO INCREASE THE OUTPUT OF HOMEY OU6HT TOGO IMTO A HUDDLE OVER TME MA3OR, PROF., A.M- THIS; OUT TH' SHELL OM HIS 9 S n tt ^ \roocHtL _. _ oWEET TASK./S

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