The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 10, 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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Friday, July 10, 1936
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Page 4
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PAG13 Potto THE BJATHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COUIUEB NEWS CO., PUBLISHERS : 0. R. BABOOCK, Fxlltor H. Vfi HAINES, Advertising Mniiagct Sole National Advertising Hepr&scntnUvts: Arknnsns Dallies, Inc., New York, Clilcngo, Detroit, St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas Clly, Memphis Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered ns second class mntler at the post office at BlJ'theville, Arkansas, under act ot Congress, October 9. 1017. Served 07 the, UMKM Prcu SUBSCRIPTION RA'IES By carrier Iri Hie City ol Blyllicvlllo, 16« per Wfek. or 50.50 per year. In advance. By mall, wltliln « raclnis ot 50 miles, $3.00 per year, $1.50 for six moiillis, 75o for three montlis; by mati In postal zones two to stx. Inclusive, $8.50 per year; In zones seven and eight, 110.00 per year, payable In advance. We. Slum Foreign Conflict (tnd Face .Internal. War You c;m always make lionost Ainor- ieclns indignant l).v rciniinliiur llieir. that Ihc world nmcr yel lias ilcvisc 1 ! any way of scLlliiin disputes between nations hut !lu> costly, wasteful, iiiiil inexpressibly painful resort to force 1 . Everyone n grass , thai this is a .sad commentary on, the jjooil .sense of iho luiintin ran. 1 ', espi'dally tbal part of tbe liunmn race \Vliicli lives in Hie Jiil- ck'iitj prutul, and incurably pugtuicioifs count riea of EurupUi We doiit seem to be iiblu to lilidei'- fitand, however, tliat we in tliu United Stales have been eiinnlly stupid. For our internal quarrels also «ct sullied by fort;.-— force whk'lt, In its application, in the toll if levies on iti- .,nurent bystanders, and in Ihe liR-hini-bclow-lliL'-lieli' air wliich vades it, is a direct and ugly iii to tile force used in inlchmlioiml fare. , Kifc'lU iiaw ivc Dijiy |;o - stfriight info a' groat steel strike. f^Jo one above, the Kimlucgfli'lcn HJ;U needs to be told that such if slrikc would bo horribly uxpensivp. H tooiilcl lie cxiiciisive not merely (o (lie. $5,000,000,000 steel industry mid lo.'llm KU-; liinij? labor oi'RTtniziitions wliicii jiar- tnke of it directly, but to the rest of. the country as well. People would be killed, properly would' bu diiiTiligi'd, liatrcd ;illd mit- picipu;. that will be years . in flyiiiK woujtj be- created, iiiiLiwiai jirospurlly ivuula Ret a direct und possibly rnin- oiis ' st'tback. .:,..., , h it is.a national problem jusl as in- escablv as iiivnsioh of our land by n foreign army would be a national .pfobieiu, The no-man's land of American life is a broad land indeed. Corporations with aii aggregale wealth greater thiin lliitl of some indeiieiulent iiafion:; can exist in it; slniggle.s us bitter and as deadly as Central American war can take place in it; embattled labor unions numbering more men. than are enrolled in both the United Slates 'army ami navy can light in j[; and the United States government can do nothing to interfere. To all intents and purposes this great industry, with its half-million workers and its vast aggregation of capital, exists outside the United States. But the rows that it gets into, and haired that those the bloodshed rows engender, the linanda! lo.sses that Ihey cause—all fhese take place right iit our mid.sl. If is American blood that is shed, American minds that are inflamed by hatred, American money that is lost, American properly lhat is damaged. It may indeed be very stupid ol' the human race lo go on putting up with war as the one method of settling disputes between nations. What, then,' i.s to bo said of the world's richest nation when it puts up with war as the one means of self ling a great industrial dispute? V/f.s Confidence /.s Jitslijkd • Joe T. llobinson is (jnoted in <li,-~ paldies from \\0isliinglon ( | S saying that he expecls to be ^nominated for his senatorial seal "by a Iju-ge majority." Why shouldn't he? Certainly the people of Arkansas are not unapprecia- livu of their Km( \ fortune in being represented, in the tipper house of congress by a man of "Senator Robinson's ability ami presligo. lie is a natioiu] leader and one of Die mosl powerful men in jiubiic life. Kirst of nil he is a servant of the country as a whole, iml by virtue of his leadership and power lie is in a position lo obtain for Arkansas iinylhing w hi c h i],j s j.,.,^ n'iiglit legitliuillcly Hsit of (he national governmoiil. It is not necessary for the I)cn;o- milic voters of Arkansas lo agree with Iliiii on all (nil/lie mutters lo ngn-i. among Ihelilscives lhal no other man llicy might put forward could fill Joe T.'s shoe.s ill U'ashihgloii. I'articulailv is it iniilossible lo draw a comparison bdweoiv him und any of the three men who.'.are' running against him. No one •of them-has achieved in Arkaiisp.s ^CBti.itioii equal lo lhat enjoyed by Soffltor Kohiiison ' throughout the Uriltl'd Stales. Each of them i.s asking preferment on . the basis not of pi'ovoh mcr it ur .,|jilil y Imt of prom- ';isus>liicli every Voter who will lake a second thoiight must recognixe as Utterly impossible of fitllliimcnt. the people of Arkansas hope to see something of Senator Kobiusoii du'r- "'.ifltf flic jirimmy cdiupaign. j'resuma- % he will inaku a nlimber of ad: dresses and make Mteh visits as he fan to constituents . throughout the .Male, :Dtit If the exigencies of the ii.'itioiwl campaign demand his ntlen- tion elsewhere lie , ilM go WJUl fll]t colilklciicc thiil he will Hot be risking defeat in the Arkansas primary. Whatever I tell lliciii, it will Ije gon;l. —Congrcssiiiaii ^Mrl6n Zioiichcck, answcrinv; queries on what lie would "tell the' liomelolks. * * i O-vvoincn arc indeed a possibility (or the future...They cnn bo counted upon to liniullc not only dclails, but iinpoHnnt major problems In a crisis sometimes better than men. —J. Edgar hoover,' eiireclor, Federal Bureau of Investigation. OUT OUK WAY By Williams G'VVAW - ^. GO VVAN / \ OIT OUTA \ HERE/TRVMA •BE FUNNY- J GIT OUT.' / ON, DIVV1E UP.' X •>OU HAVE A e Url 5T ~ \ DISH OUT TH 1 GRUB.' \ TMI5 15 A HECK OFA I NIQMT CLU&/ TH' SERVICE IS. TERRIBLE- / COME OM WITH TH' / LUMCU / S YOU MUST WAVE E-£EM EMDIMQ TME IGE BOV, VOUfSSELF, OR YOU WOULDM'T KMOWTMAT HE HAD.' YCSU COME OL1T OF THEfie, AND I'LL INVESTIGATE THIS MIGHT CLUB' BLYTHEViLLB, (AUK.)' COURIER NEWS SIDE^GLANGES By George Clark .\ow cn o.v WITH TIM: STOIIY CHAPTER VI t LAIRE watched alone at Bob t'onc- lo gel a room ready foi- licr self, and Susie was busy abou . her kitchen duties. A foreboding slilluoss hung over the old house FRIDAY, JUtA' 10, 19 village for supplies, bul where had 1C the housekeeper disappeared, and ;•, why didn'l Pat come back! Claire turned her steps toward Hie liille cabin where .Dallas stayed. To her surprise, Ihc door wns partly open. Nobody was there. Giving a rather hasty glance b.-K "^'oilier .savs people woiildn'f guess I had a permancnf. l fJ^^M!«l|<in ff about it, so that's why 1 talk about il." A«S Curious WORLD B William guson THE: ENGLISH Lir-JER SPARROWS SELDOM ARE FotJ ND THE MOVEMENT TO ESTABLISH UNIVERSITY WAS STARTED BY /\ OP GRADUATES./ (Dim BY HU SERVICE: I Only the sound of llic breeze ii the pine Ircc and Ihe faint, uneVci. dripping of Ihe caves could be Claire moved to (he window, hoping lo sec Pal returning Her thoughts were broken bj Ihc sound of Ihc door opening and Hannah beckoned her from the room. "I caught her red-handed! Going through your .bag," she whispered. "What do you mean, Hannah?' "Jusl what I'm sayin'. I came inlo your room and there was Susie, rummaging 'round in your tilings. She Itinclcr giggled and said you sent her for something." Claire shook her head. "No, thai was her own idea. But I enn'l imagine what she was after." Hannah shrugged. "I never have put anything past thai woman." "Oh, well, you're prejudiced, Hannah. Bul HI 5pC ak lo Susie about it." She walked back to Bob's room, more disturbed than she wanted the maid lo know. She determined lo have a straight talk with Susie as soon as she could leave Bob. She had promised Pat to stay until he came back. : * * « JUT Ihe hours went by and Pal did nol return. At last Claire railed Hannah and went downstairs to see if she could'riiid him Ihc iiousc seemed descried. Dan Dallas had been sent down lo the ~ " " - «•»*«*,! iiuavjr fjiauts, .'.round, she went out quickly and closed Ihc door behind her. As she stood on the doorstep a rat peeped down at her from the logs above her head. At her slight movement, it scurried out of sight, but the next moment something roiled over (lie edge of (he roof .md dropped at her Jcot. Claire picked it up curiously, then gazed at it wide-eyed, A silencer for a gun. She remcm- jorcd having seen one in a play. What was it doing on Dallas' •oof? The shols thai had killed he walch dog, and come so near 0 .sunning oul her own life had been fired from a weapon wilh 1 silencer. There was no oilier vay lo account for the lack of sound. Dan would have lo explain this. She hastened back toward the house. As she came within sight of the kitchen door, she saw Susie carrying a small, covered tray. From her aim an imlighled lan- Icrn was swinging. Something in Ihc housekeeper's manner made Claire draw back behind a tree to watch'her. 1 What on carlli coulc Susie want with a lantern al thi time of day? The answer was given when Ihe woman walked quickly (o n large root cellar al Ihe back of Ihc house, and disappeared down Ihc sleep flighl of stone sEcps. K promptly followed. But there tvas no sign of Susie. Perhaps she . back in the shadowy end of the room, storing something away. "Susie, are you there?" called. Claire There was no reply. Puzzled, :hc girl walked back into Ihe shadows. Susie undoubtedly was back there and had not heard her. Bul, lo Claire's astonishment, here was no sign ol the housc- ;ceper. "Susie!" she called again. No inswcr. Claire blew out the lamp •md put il back on (he shel/, then lurried upstairs to the op™ air. 'The girl circled a huge wood>i!e, expecting lo see Ihe house- wcpcr, bul there vyas.no one in ighl. She walked out to the big Kirn lhat now served as garage ind store house. This also was mply. Claire looked about in be- vildcrmcnt. She was starling for he house, when; io her surprise, he saw Sur.ic come up the root ellar steps. This lime Ihe tray vas empty and the lanlevri 'Mne * . . .... b ' ZAIRE'S firsl impulse was lo 1 J call to the women, but, on second thought, she .^^ UM inlo the bain and lei her to iu Ihe JioUse, unaware that ,IM la been seen. Then Clatre ran to 0, cellar steps and descended minute examination ot every IIH of the place revealed n'olhiii Where had Susie been and wh Was there some secret place tlic house lliat its present knew nothing aboul? Claire alu , -tt puzzling over Ihc problem. If ]>, f jl would only come she could to him about it. Perhaps be coul find a clew lhat she had misse i in the seemingly solid cellar wall:i;! At last (he girl v;erit up to lli'I'l open again and walked hit' Susie's kilclicn. "Oh, here you are! I've bee jjtl looking for you," she bcgai-fi "Where were you just now'" '|jj "I was up in the linen elobc vJ Claire, sorting over some sheets A4 Susie glanced up side'wajs .inffi (hen wenl on with her woik ij For ah ihstanl Claire wa' * lempled to demand the triill Then Ihe thought came to her UK il would be beticr not to put SUM on licr guard. So she asUd, i > maller-of-fact lone, "Has Mi Magan come in ycl?" "I ain't seen him since Ihc doc »'| lor lefl," answered Susie. Claire wcnl inlo (he library.. Her growing uneasiness ; Pat s absence, and now Susie'-, .v hbcratc falsehood was begmil to fray her nerves. She distinc.ii distrusted the baby-faced housd keeper. Could she depend on Dart Dallas? How much did Ihe la!' nbouf scar-faced man know about whaS was going oh? !§, . Claire stood before the mantel 1 looking at flic cryptic broken ar#l row. What could it mean? Wa' 1 -I her uncle trying, in vain, to point 1 I out something from beyond llvfel grave? And why had he gone l<Wt such weird lengths to conceal thijfi message ot Ihc House of. Loii(31 Shadows? Almosl as though Ihrf'l answer had been spoken, cam.lf 1 Ihe though I of Susie, and her slyii inquisitive searching. If Claire moved to the boolccasi'aii and again look down (he red vol-'ff'i umc of poems in which hei- iincli had writien the four lines o verse. "Wedded pines above mi' lie." She laid the book down or,, Ihe radiator. Why, Ihe great pin. f, irce by (he house was two tree' 3!'own together! Could Lymai Fosdick have been thinking o! lhal? The girl walked lo Ihc win-j dow and looked at Ihe majestic? •spreading branches. Perhaps thcV tree held Hie secret ot the hidden? ewel. . -Suddenly her attention was', caughl by another sound. She 1 ' icld her breath and lislcned.'J Regularly and at even intervals'] came Ite same tapping noise lhat! iad ^slartled her in Lyman Fos-i dicks bedroom. The room was directly above the library. | (To Be'Continued) THE Queen Mary has Ihc largest whistles ever filled to a ship. Three of these great seven-fool inslrumeuis arc used, two on tlio fore funnel and one'on the midships funnel. Although llicy can be hcnrd five miles away, they arc pitched so low . ". . two oc- lavcs anrt Iwo notes below middle C . . . tbsl (|, C y cause no distress to the cars of passcneers. lood of infection spreading from | he car to the masioid., j Sometime.; the pain of an ear- ] nclic may ue relieved In an early singe by dropping into th c ear I some warm eardrops, composed usually of glycerin with a small percentage of Iroric acid or phenol. Such a solution' .should not lie used without advice of the doctor, who ivill . determine also j ••>••• ——^ ui um mi strength D f the mixture to bei slm l>l>' W H1 not attend our used in each case. I ing while they arc here. course, 1 can't blame Ihcm CHURCH EXCUSES : By G. W. Barhatr; Well, 11 seems lhal unlay night club i= our aUraclin Sal- when such a discussion some attention. There is still one — ...*. >,^- ° 1 ' two evangelists in the com• determine also '"unity ami soinc of our members ' ~ -,... „ V1I1J1II, LILLJH 1U1 When thc comlition spreads one rallst be loyal to this church from Ihn ear to the mastoid. a I nnrt : il 'u proud to say that we much more serious infection, Jtin.'itoidKis. develops. In this condition, great pain and tenderness are noted behind the ear, Ihc region of (he mastoid. From thc very first. Hie mastoid bone may be sensitive to pressure because of the swelling inside Puncture of the eardrum is not dangerous. H it is done sufficiently early, Iherc will Ijc no interference, with hearing, because ----- - - ....~,v.. B™. the eardrum will heal promptly! cllllrch members to gel, real angry (io not let anyone join our club as n full fledged member unless ....,., r am convinced lhat the appli- over ca "t is a member ot one of Ihe leading churches and must so siate on his or her application. Of course, I do not require regular Church attendance for I think- whether one goes lo church or not is such a personal matter and entirely (oo sacred lo be discussed. I have known good Opening of Infected Eardnim Relieves 1'aiii and Checks Spread lo Masloid 1W Dl!. MOKKIS I'lSIIHF.IN I'ttilor, .Tmirhal nf Ihc American Alcillntl Association, ami nf Hy- ycla, (lie He.illh Magazine When a small child has a pain in Ihe car. It usually will Indi- rr.to (he condition by pulling 1(5 hand on Ihc car. or crying whenever the ear Is touched. 'Ihc pain ot caracne Rnnerally is severe, prolonged, and conlhui- ous. Immediate relief may l>c given in such cafes by application of heat. Tiiis may ^ clone in various ways. You may cover (he ear with a piece of cotton and then put a small hot water bag, or a hot application, over the 1 cotton. The t-hilrt may lie with 11.5 head on (lie hot water bag. or on an electric purl. It Is nol advisable to tirop anv medicine into the car. unices tlic doctor has prescribed il. Infections of (lie car frequently follow infectious conditions tn nose or Ibroat. and acute infectious diseases. When a doclor is calicd : 0 rcc a,child suspected of having an Infcclcd car. he will lake ii.s tom- prraturc. which usually i s high in those ca.scs. He will alw look directly at Ihc eardrum, ur-ini; a magnifying device and a lielil This apparalus is called an oto- :copc. which merely means ,\ device for seeing the ear. If the doctor Hurls Hint the car is infected -severely, he win arrange to open ' Ihe eardrum promptls-. particularly if « i, bulging as a sign of pressure within. Opening l|, c eardrum will relieve the pain immediately and will also help prevent the Jikcli- ami hearing will be Just as good as it was before. j lure (he eardrum than tempted ami one can hardly blanl Ihem. I recall having gotten rell vexed at our Pastor when he ean 1 lo my home anil began lo ask n about why I wns not aUcndii church. I finally apologized I talking so straight to him ai told him I had mistaken him f a brush salesman. .luilflc Patrols Urged SINGAPORE: IUP) — "Fiyh squads" for thc jungle to cohti the activities of elephants, tigc and other big game in Brili Malaya, are among the suggcstio ,.. being considered by Sir Thorn :> Somyn-Plalt, after a lour of CeK,, Ion and Malaya on behalf of tl';-1 Society for Ihe Preservation H '' Empire Fauna. OUR JjpAiiDlNG HOUSE More than 25.000 varieties Isles. r m With Major Hoopl v Announcements The Courier N L . SS nas iiccn authorized to mai:c formal announcement or (he lollowlng candidates for public office, subjccl to the Democratic primary nexl August 11: For Kr.rir<srnlaUrr. (n Congress ZAI, n HARRISON For Frosecnllnir Altorncy O. T. WARD BRQCE IV? UENVEIl L. DUDLEY For Cnunljr .lutlsc VIRG1I, GliEKNE S. I,. GI.ADISH NKIM, REED For Sheriff anrt Collcr.lor IMLE JACKSON JOH R niLbAHUNTY For Crmnly Treasurer ROLAND GREEN For Circuit Cdurt Clerk HUGH CRAIQ rot Rc-Elccllon (or 2nd Term For County Court Cfcrk MISS" CAREY WOODBtmN For re-elccllon for second term For Slate senator LUC1EM E. CObEMAM lor Counlir Rfprtscnlaliva IVY W. CRAWFORD For County Assessor K. b. (BILLY) GAINEg Per Re-clcclion to a 2nd Term For Conslalitc, Chlckasswh.i Townsliip HARRY TAYLOR FRANK MCGREGOR E. M. EATON TO TRICK THE E IMTO WOSklWG OVERTIME- --V^'BVOOVE, T»^E CDEA HAS MERIT,' IF 1 COUUT3 FERRET OLU A, METHOD BEFORE PUOFE5SOR POOCHEL, WOULD BE r-lAILEO AS THE OUTSTAWDIMC5 •: SCIEMTIST OF MY'- • "TIME—-AMD BH DECORATED BY THE ACADEMY/TME HOMORABLE SAY/ WHAT ARE NtXJ MUMBLIMS { ABOUT? YOU SOUWD LIKE A NATIONAl_ HOOK-UP.' EVER StMCE YOU CAME HOME FROM THE OWLS CLUB, YOU'VE BEEN A"=> T3ALMY fe& A aUME WI6HT/ YOU'RE ALL MET UP ABOUT ' MAYBE YOUR PROFESSOR HOOPLE BBA, 7-to m

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