The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 9, 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 9, 1936
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,PAGfe'FOUR BLYTHEVILLE, (AUK.)' COURIER NEWS THURSDAY, JIJIA' 9, 10.16 -THE''BLYTHEVILLR COUKIBR NEWS TOE COURIER NEWS CO,, t'UBLISIIEHB o: R. DABCOCK, Editor H. W. HAtNES. Advertising Manager, Bole National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dallies, Inc., New York, chlcaso, Detroit, SL Louis, Dallas. Kansas City, Memphis Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered ss second class matter nl the post office at Blythcvllle, Arkansas, under act of Congress, October D. 1917. Served DV uie Uuiiwi Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In Hie Cliy ot Blytlicvlue, 15c per w?ck, or $0.50 per year. In advance. By mall, wlUiln u radius or 50 miles, «3.00 per year $150 C«r six months, 15c lor llircc months; by mall in postal zones two to six Inclusive. {6.60 per year; In zones seven and eight, »10.iw per year, payable In advance. The District. 17 Setllomonl The, prospect of an .early settlement of Drainage District 17's debt problem is encouraging, not because it holds any promise of lax reduction —there is little chance of that—but bctausc. it will'free the lands of the ilisliicl of (he danger > of foreclosure and niilke possible Ih'e ultimate retirement of the debt. The four per cent tax rate, in effect during most of the period of Hie distnAt's receiver.-ihip, will probably have to be maintained. It is burdci;- soine but experience has shown that it can be mot. And conservative calculations indicate that it will retire the dcbl, as reduced by the settlement now in prospect, and at the same time provide funds sufficient for the physical rehabilitation and maintenance of Die district,. \Ve believe settlement of Hie old dcbl on the basis now contemplated is in the best interest of bondholders nji'l laud owners alike. The old debt could never be paid and, as long as it hung over their heads, owners of properly in (he district had little in- ccnlno to make permanent improvements or lo make sacrifices lo avoid tax delinquency. Holders of the bonds got nothing and development of I lie area within I lie district was discouraged. Under the propose;! settlement the" bondholders will recover a very > substantial part of their investment, land o\sners will be freed of unccr- Uuntv as lo whether their lauds aclual- 1\ ,licloug t(i;.tliuiii, and the way will be opeiicd^ot^'iht permanent 'devclop- ni'enl o'f_ I he whole area. >Wc think thai Clifton II. Scoll, the receiver, and 13. A. I.yuch, C. \YVAC- fhck and J. U. Grain, the commission- eis, have , rendered valuable service in negotiating the agreement, am! th<it they should have the full sup- poit of the taxpayers of the districl in carrying . it out. Lei (he People Decide Arthur J. Johnson, cijiulidnlc for governor, in his address here last night, charged Dial the chief- purpose of the sponsors of the Nyberg proposal for an amendment lo the stale constitution is lo kill the sales lax. He is probably right about thai. But when Mr. Johnson and oilier defenders of the sales lax condemn the Nyberg plan because it would' mean OUT OUR WAY "Die absolute dciilh of (lio sales IHM," ii.s Mr, Johnson* expresiutil it lii.st nigM, they admit thai, the Hides tax coiiid isot survive 'Hiilnnissioii to a ilirivL vole of the puoplc, which tin: Nyliei'B • imiondmciil would miuire. Anil lli:il scums to put opponents of the Nyhui'K proposal in the position of attempting to keep in force ii lux which the people of Arkansas don't want find whidi they would kill if given the opportunity. A good argument fiiii he made fpr (lie iicvcKsily of the revenues which tlie jjiilcs tax produces. Hut if Un- people think the Ijcitclils which they mx'ivc from sules lax revenues avu worth I lie cost, 'the Nylierjf anieiid- inent will not prevent tiiem from re- liiininjf them. II will merely insure thorn iin oppoi-l.tmily to make their will in the mailer ejleclivo. It would leave the decision to the people who pay iiie bill and for whose benefit Hie hill is incurred, SIDE GLANCES By George Clark tiaving Youlli. /'Vow ('.rime Many good things have hctn said • of the CJCC. It is one federal project which has not been the suhjecl of considerable controversy, (ireal and lasting iK'iiolii.s, huth mulenal and moral, have already resulted and iio doubt will continue, to conic from llic work to which llic CCC is devoting its atlotilion; . • The hope of gaining moral betterment iinionu youths was probably l.hi! chief incentive leading to the crealion of the CUC. No stiilistics arc available of course to show what has been accomplished in this respect. Borne inliJii(ff, Jiowevor, m;iy be obHained from what appears to be the logical reasoning of Joseph U. Armstrong, Michigan's slato parole commissioner. Michigan's prison population has do- cliued from 0,000 | n uj;^ l() ^pj,,^.-^; mately 7,000 today and Mr. Armstrong contends that, even though I here has been greater use of the parole, the CCC is the greatest factor « in this encouraging chnnge. As Mr. Armstrong says,'."The ilimg- ^eroiis age for the youth of America 'is (ho span between 17 and 21, and in these camps' they are given rcerea- ' tional facilities'and a more wholesome general environment." The CCC camps i.took many thousands of unemployed •boys and young men out of environments where crime breeds.and gave them good food, health-giving work and recreation, clean, living quarters and new interests and hopes. -For one thing (he CCC has been singularly free from politics, probably because I he army has been largely in control of ils operations. This is another reason for its success and for being cnlillcd lo universal public approval and respect regardless of political partisanship. -i . n vyy.j^ni, . ||«LE«»»| „;;»,, ' r ** S ' JJIHJI.V iiuii <.[.. \llli; I-'OSDICK Ai'lN oul *o drive ILI [lie him 1 1) inounEnlu kunu- I I'll lu-r !>y Jfcvr tci'i'iilrfc uurlr. l.l.llA.V 1'Usmriv. Cliilrc IK ir>- IiiB (o Uci'lOf « fad her to murry MCK IIAI'.M, D uL-jj.i nbc oivi-H uioni'x. .Shi- ulko TtujK-K lu Jlnd ti Yiilimblo mi J mjMci'lfJiiw Jem- 1 mviiril by JUT uncle uml bi'llvvtd (u lie IjlJJeit In I In- house. HIT I'HP l« Wri-rUl'il !»' ti JOK Ut'rosx tin- rcmtL I'AT MAC AN, tin olil frlum!. iinU HlUt STKilLI), yiiijjiir miiliu'iT, nrtive tin (lie. n.'1'jn,- (i i nl tol»f (.Halite In tin . liuuwe nher* hi* hKn-r, KU r('H 11 t'lirloiiH [irrmv I'/irYL'iL uti Die M'uJl n( ULJ u)uttjilr* \n-drtnnn iiiic'l, ItniiLi hi Jinnil. lul- li»«s l/ic nrruiv lu tlu* t'lipulu. A IllllM'lva.l iHlllvl Nlmltfr* (UP 1:111111. A'eU miirnliiK HI, Sprijll I][K- niilii-nrs. Tlic nmi* .srnrch Hie Kroiiiiils hill flml nti Irni-e of Mm. II.A.VXAH, Chiliv'H liiiusokfi'iirr. lirrli.'* iinil ri'imrlK Ilirkl u imili Is 1 IjhiK ilruJ In the iihiieii throve.'. KOW CiO OX WITH TUB STOUY CHAPTER VI "niSFlEGATiniNG the rain which i that's kioftin' up a ruckus 'round here." A faint smile touched Pat's lips. "I'm belling you can do just that," lie told her. Tlio shower was over now, and after what seemed aji interminable wait, the dotlpr came, fol- oweil by Dallas. Expertly the doc- :oi-'s gentle fingers moved over Bob's prostrate form to the accompaniment o£ little clucks of mr^lhy. "A bad rap on the head, that's all. Oh, yes, young man, he'll pull through okay. Don't look so downcast." He addressed Pal. "J suppose he fell and hit his head on a boulder or something," the doctor went on. . When (he doclor was ready to leave Claire asked the question that was uppermost in everybody's mind. "Have you seen Eb in the "Say! Why don't you ever wire YOUU folks, when we're broke?" Tw/s Cu/?/ous WORLD fe William Ferguson // ' LONGEST PERIOD , iTHACT A t -TOTAL. 1 ' .-ecLfps-E: OF THE ' SUN CAM LAST IS ; SEVEN /MINUTES ISLE ROVALE, LARGEST ISUXND IN LAKE SUPERIOR, IS ABOUT TWICE AS FAR FROM THE STATE OF MICHIGAN AS IT IS FROM THE STATE OF MINNESOTA, YET, fT JS A PART ;OF MICHIGAN/ AMONelNSECTS THERE ARE QUARTOSJARV had become a steady downpour, the two men, Claire, Hannah and Susie all rushed to the aspen grove. They saw the figure lying there, just as Ihyinah had said. Pat ran forward with a little cry. "Dob! H's Bob!" Quickly he turned him over. When lie looked up, Pal's own lace was pale. "He's alive," he said, "but (hat's about all." "The first thing is lo get-him up to Ihe house," Daii Dallas announced in n matter-of-fact tone, "You lake his feet, Magan, anc we'll ease him up the hill." "Bclier go on ahead, Susie, and get (he north bedroom ready foi Mr. Slccle," Claire said. Afler the patient had been made as comfortable as possible and Susie had gone back to the kitchen, Claire dispalchcd Dan Dallas for the doclor from Ihe village. Then siie lold Ha strange happenings at the House of Long Shadows. "The Doc may know something 'bout lOb being down at the town," Hannah suggested. "Anyway it won't do no gcod to let the police come mcssin' inter things, when (here ain't a thing but a cap to show 'cm." "That's why Bob was going down lo find out himself," answered Pat. "Looks as though Ihe opposition was engaged in picking off our men, one by one." • * t « T-TANNA1L snorted and squared " hor shoulders. "Don't forgcl you got me now, Mister. I've looked across a knife at a ragin' • devil of an Injun, and I'm alive lo (ell il. Guess I can do something 'bout this v.'hat-evcr-it-is, village today, Doctor?" "No, not for almost a month iiow." he answered. "Why!" "We were just looking for him, that's all, Doc," replied Pat. 'That's how we happened to discover that Bob'd been hurl." "Well, keep the patient absolutely quiet, and I'll come oul ' morrow (o see how he is." Pat followed the doctor downstairs. After the ancient car had chugged olf down Ihe winding road he walked down toward Dan Dallas' cabin intending to demand tlie gun. UT Pat did not reach the cabin. As he made his way around rom the village, anuali of all the 7> Ihe edge of the aspen grove, he saw something moving up the winding trail on Squaw Mountain. He stopped and watched A man in wj'iitc was plainly visible, weaving his way in and on along the curving loops of the path. For a minute Susie's fan- laslic slory of the white miner rushed back lo Pat's mind. "Apple sauce!" lie said it aloud Then he started oil at a brisk run to follow. Pat had come quite a way. Those trees that had towered above him a few minutes ago now were spindling tops.' He looked across at the Fosdick house, thinking thai Ihe arrow mark in Lyman Fosdick's bedroom certainly pointed in this direction, too. Could it have meant, after all, something as far distant as Squaw Mountain? A gleam of whiie ahead made him bend his shoulders and once more lake up the rocky trail. He began to save his breath and energy, stopping at brief intervals, then trudging on again. Whatever else the man in white might be, he was sure a bang-up mountain climber, Pat decided, after several more loops of the trail, in which he did not scom-ta 1 be gaining on his quarry. .What if, after all; he was following s'ome irn'ge of his own imagination,' inflamed eiliaps by lack o( sleep ar.V nxlety over Bob? He shook the idea from his lind and peered ahead, Yes, tiere was no doubt about a dis- inct while ligure crossing a shale drift at tills very minute. 4*4 AS Pat rounded the curve that **• brought him lo Ihe edge of he shale, he was astonished In ce the man in white vanish. "Well, I'll be—!" Pat hurried across the sliding, sharp particles. At last he was over. Before lim yawned the entrance to nn old mine. Could (his be what the arrow meant? Every claim in this part of the country was duly re- :orded, as lie well knew, so why he myster^ns hokum on Lyman •'osdick's part? The hole explained (lie disap- jearance of the man in while, lowever. Pal determined lo investigate further since he had come this far. The entrance was slid well lim- jered, he discovered, as with (he lid of a box of matches, and later i cigaret lighter, be made his way nlong the damp passage. The walls showed unmistakable sign? of having been excavated for mining pu'po:es, (hough (here didn't seem lo be any cross cuts, as yet. Pat's last match was gone, and ic was afraid the cigaret lighter would give out, lie decided to re- ir.-sc his steps, and slipped the lighter in his pocket. He was ccr- lain he could find his wny back without its help and he inigiit need il— Strong arms seized him from behind, and he found himself in the grip of an aniagpnist as clever as he was muscular. After the first shock of surprise, Pat's fighting Irish blood rushed to his rescue. Twisling sharply, lie managed lo jerk one -arm free and planl a blow lhat crunched tellingly against firm flesh and bone. Again and ngain he struck out in he inky darkness, evading the clutching hands thai gouged at his S-es. Once for a brief second he gripped his opponent's hand in lis own, and his mind automatically noted the fact thai he would know this mnn if he ever met him again, lor the little finger o£ that hand was cut on". Pat realized it was a battle to the death. The blackness and silence added to the horror. He could be killed here without anyone being the wiser. Perhaps Eb—Once again he landed a smashing uppcrcut, then felt himself being baltcred backward along the slimy, rotting hoards that formed the flooring of the tunnel. Desneralely he braced ^himself, and tried to regain,'his lost position. His foot stepped suddenly into space, End 'Pat:'felt himself. 'falling down^-down. inloirlarkness. (To Be Corilui3sa> In Oils struggle I have been fighting the cause of all small countries against, the arce>; ot a powerful inviuicr. —Hnilc Selassie. NAMELV, 'PARASITES THAT LIVE ON THE; PARASITES OF RARASITES THAT LIVE ON OTHER. PARASITES/, - * @1?3S BY*E* SHWICC.K'C. ?.q Isle Roynlc is only 25 miles from (be easternmost point o; Minnesota, and di'ring the .severe winters of this northern counlry, a :,oli'l Ice bridge is formed between Ihe Island and the mainland. In 1912. the ice bricijc remained solid unusually long, and moose cjloni'.Td the island. Today, these animnls arc so numerous that their presence there lias become n problem. at an angle so that the water will not strike dhcclly against, the ear- Ultuin, cut against the side \vall of J I'iiL 1 tube leading lo the eardrum. ' * • * Temperature of the solution ihonld be le&L'd by dipping the elbow into Ihe waler, or by dropping some of the solution on the inside of the wrist. If it is Iso v.'iirm for the elbow or wrist, it is too warm for the ear, and Is likely lo be painful. '1'nc head may be bent so that the water will run in and out. However, if there is much hardened wax in the car, more force may b? used lo loosen il than \i ordinarily necessary for washing Ours was n tacreii mission ot civiliMliiM in the spirit of the League covenant. —1'ru'tn- icr Mr.ssoliui. By Williams WERE YOU \ ' F£LLCW5. OVER AT THE NE>rr KANGM?! RANG THE BELL FOUR TIMES I'M THE L^ST TWEK1TV MINUTES ->OU'C.E LUCKY I PIDM'T TEAR IUA4DEAT UP EVEEVTHWe COOIW ' You MEAN YOU'RE LUCKV.' \VE H-MNT NEVER SEEM\ TME TIME WWEN BEIN' LATE LED INTO ASMORTAQE OF FOOD ON OUR TABLE -THECS SUMP'N THAT mnEe. A PELLEfiWIT WHEN HE'5 WAD Ml^ 5WACE....OR BEFORE HE'S MA.D MIS PULL SMARE - GUE-SS WE'RE ALL JE* coM5iDE&.vre OF THE OTHER FELLB3B. (| -- OR MAYBE IT'S BECAUSE - -)\ pO YOUR OWN SAY the car canal. Kcpeatcd washing wil'h warm water will take care of such conditions. When toe canal is Inflamed, washing three or four times n day with a lukewarm solution will Careful, Tender Treatment Necessary In Cleaning Baby's Ears Ily I)]!. MOH1MS I'1SHI»:IN, I If a large syringe filled wit'n 1'clitor, Journal of (lie American \vatcr or with the hurie acid nolu- Mf clical Asswialimi, and of »>- , titm is llsc{1 ,, lc lip sh , d , he cria. llic lleallh Magazine I When your child gets nu in- k-afd ear. call tlie doctor. That Is llic safest thing to do. wlu-n so tender a part ot the head as me human car is concerned. 'termites carry small, one-collctl animals in their digestive tni to help Ihnn diycat the v.uo:l they cat.. CHURCH EXCUSES : By C. W. Barllao Mother and Joe have derided they will make a:-, effort 'to hear t:cmc .sermons. Joe was for ijo- ' lo church, but Mother says fhe does not feel quite equal lo the occasion and she fcch if .the proper arrangements can be made, she should be able Lo get at least a part ol a sermon over llvj radio. She has figured out a plan which she thinks is sure to be a success. She says if the minister for each church wo'.ild set up real early on Sunday morning ami call at- the home of hu members, anrl those who were not going to attend church and preferred the radio sermon, th; minister could set the flhl /or his and she says if the minis!<!!- iviultl go to Ihe homes and set I lie radio dial no program ntanarer would be mean enoiigh to cut ia. Man Dead Nine Years Named in Arraignment MONTREAL (UP) -A man who has been dead for nine years was charged in Arraignment court here with selling groceries underweight. Wnen the court clerk called the name M, Kara, a woman stocd up ana saiu sne nas Mrs. Hara. "Is your husband not here?" (he judge asked. "No," she replisd. "He's b:en rennon and in tbat way he could be assured that all his dead for nine years " members would bear his sermon. _ _ ______________ He could also take the collection j Almost 4.000 persons in the as he goes the rounds that way i United States arc 100 'years of he would tc assured of th; money ' age. or older. OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major liuoplc Announcements Even in the simple "maltev of cleaning the bnby'.s cars, you must be extremely careful, and you should know the proper Icch- nlc to use so as not to harm llic baby. It is safe enough to Uirtncr. and v;nsh oul accumulated and hardened wax or other material lhat may have gotten into the car by accident. For this purpose, use a foln 1 of boric acid—Uvo IcaspoonfnL H pint ol walcr. Old hot \v:itcr hollies which have hern Kins; annul In clnsel-s. and which liave filled all sorts of purposes, should ; not be used until they have linti a thorough cleaning by rctw.itod; linsiiiKs with hoilins wnlcr. TliH tube attached to the 1>a^ M.so' should be cleaned lioforc any .il- : tempt Is made to wash the tar. The hard rubber tip should be cleaned thoroughly in alcohol. AC* Tin- bag filled with the solution now may be hung at a heipht of nboul six feel from Ihe floor. If the child to be In-alcd is silting rn a bed or a chair, this will give a fall of about three feet, which is sufficient prefsure for the purpose. If lucre pressure Is used. there may be pain from the force of the solution against the eardrum or the inflamed tissue. The Conner Nusvs has been authorized to make lonniu an- nounccmcnl or the following candidates for public office, subject lo the Democratic primary August 11: For Rcprcsentalivr in Congress ZAL B. HAKHISON For TrosccuUng Attorney O. T. WARD BRUCE 1VV DENVEIl I,. DUDLEY Fnr County .liirtt;c VIRGIL ORKENE S. I.. GLADIHH NEILI, lUiED For Sheriff nrul Collector HALE JACKSON JOE S. DIU.AHUNTY For Counly Treasurer ROLAND OREEN For Circuit Court Clerk HUGH CRAIG For ne.-Elccllon for 2nd Tern) For County Court Clerk MISS CAUEY WOODBURN For rc-ctoctlon for second term For Sl.ilc Senator LUCtEN E. COLBMAN . For County Representative IVY W. CRAWFORD For County Assessor R. L. (BILLY) GA1NE5 Btr lie-election to a 2nd Term For ConsUlilp, Chickasnttlu Township HARRY TAYLOR FRANK McGREQOR E. M. EATON IF HE CAW STUPF THE WORK (JR<5E IMTO A UROKJE,Tr-U MAJOR'S OLD HIVE WOM'T LOOK THE SAME, WITHOUT HIM BUZZ IMG ISJ IT IF THIS PROFESSOR POCCUEL CAM TURM THE BEE (516OLO5 IMTO PRODUCERS, INSTEAD OF MOOCMERS, THEY'LL BE FL-YIMG THE TL/\6 MAST OVER YOUR "KEPUTATIOM AS A SC.IEMT1ST " MA3OR PROFESSOR T3LtTMERIKl<5 T3RA66ART PRETEMDER OYING TO TRICK LAVERY ' THE PROBLEM ETTIMQ UMDER Mis

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