The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 18, 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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Saturday, July 18, 1936
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Page 4
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(Attk,)' CQUfalER NEWS x THE'BLYTHEVILLEt COURIER NEWS ^•"THB "COURIER NEWS CO.,' PUBLISHERS ' ' - \ i O. R. BABGOCK, Editor • "j t '{_ H. -.W.' HAWES, Advertising Muuger ' ' Sole N»Uoiml Advertising Representatives:' Arkansas . Dnilles, Inc., Nevr York, Ohlctgo, Detroit, St Louis, Dallas, Kansas Cily, ' Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class matter at the post office at Blylhevllle. Arkaiu»s, under tct of Congress, October 9, 1917. Serveu DV tne urute<j Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By earner In me City o! BlytlievlBe, 16e per w?ek, or {650 ]ier year, In advance. By mall, within u radius of 60 nines, (3.00 per ye«r,H.50 for six months, 75e for three months; by.mall fir postal zones two to fiix, Inclusive, 16.50 per year;: In zones seven and eight, $10.00 per year, payable In pdvnnce. 1 Navyjs Greater Insurance for Peace Thau for War 'Oiie'of'Uic'bikl Ihihprs iiboiil n navy is the fncl Unit, llio less il is ;it:htall.v used, the more valuable it is to ils |X>ssc.ssor. v This fncL is worth lliu Mltoilioii of a nation . which, liko ihc United States, is spending hundreds of millions, of dollars uvciy y«ir lo pul ils fleet in shape. It WHS touched on ' briefly in a recent, address in Washington by Adhiiro) William 11. Stiind- ley, chiut' of niivltl operations. "If through the existence of ihc navy," remarked the admiral, "we are spared the ofdonl of \v:ti', and lor gen- cralioiis the navy novel lives a gun in miner or is engaged in buttle—1 say lo you that no matter what it costs us, it is cheap at the price. Any amount of lire insurance premium is cheaper than a fire." 1 The \vciither is a bit .sultry these days for any serious aigimienls o\er military policy. But the navy is a deep-water institution, and it yoes where there are coul and .sully brec/.cs, so perhaps fhe current heal wave makes it a timely subject. And it must be said that oven if one does not go all the way with Admiral Standley in his conception of a navy as a, war-preventive, there still is a great deal in what he says.' A navy's chief value is tts a tluval rather than as an actual weapon. Jt' the other fellow knows you have one, and knows that it can take cave of "any fuss (hat nniy develop in iYs .own wafers, lie isJiol «iit to come «round and pick u' (juuiTcl. And because of the inescapable geographical fact thai any nation which plans to invade, oppress, or otherwise bedevil the United Slates Inisi to come by Water, the American navy' docs in fJlet represent the kind of /ire insurance that Admiral Standley mentions. For our navy does not merely in- sfire us ngalnsL invasion; it makes it as certain as anything can be certain in-this chuircy world limt no invasion of our shoios will even be attempted, 'lhat is why those gray ships of ours, so expensive, so cleverly deviled 'for grim combat, serve I heir purpose best of all when there is no enemy oil the horizon. , Now it is perfectly popsible, of course, for Us lo misuse the power that they represent. We could gel ourselves into a war in Asia or in Europe, send bur fleet fhr afield, and use il for p'.n 1 poses noli strictly connected With defense of olir own shores. But wo needn't, if we play bur cards carefully.: We novei' will, if we oilco learn the lessoh thill our liiivy 1 Is built for peace rather than for wiir. The longer olil 1 iwvy exists in llio pipiiig tiihes of pence, the belief is it proving that it is worth \vhnl it casls. SATURDAY) JULY 18,- 195(3 Assemblies of 'Good Fclbivs' The case of Johii K. Davis of Cleveland, who charged the Ohio Slate Senale with "selling out to special privilege" and then proceeded to resign from that body, Is somOthig for Mr. Average Voter to think, about. Kor Mi 1 . Dnvifi. hit squarely upon !i vital point when he thundered at his colleagues, "i'am ashamed of the Senate and Hslniined of my record here. ... Of course, yon are. all good fellows, but when the people's good is placed in; your hands it IH placed 'in mighty poor hands" Here, it seems, is the key lo many of our legislative ills today—the good fellows of the state house; good fellows who, unwillingly or olhei'wise, fall for the Wiles of lobbyisls Mild thereby Cease to function in the full intcrt'sl of their constituents, In the face of these cumillioiis, il is little woikicf tliiit n Icgislalor wotikl resign. The U'otlble, hpWoVor, Is lliat this fails to solve the problem, the remedy wotlhl appear to rest Dually in more intelligent' use of the bullol. /( Joint Owen U. Yoliiijf's American Youlli Commission has apparently opened the right attack on the Ulieiiiploj'ln'mt problem facing millions of young Americans; At the initial confei'elice, culled by Chairman Young in New Yurie. City, the ulleviiitioii of conditions ait'ticllng the countl-y's Idle youth wan llultl lo be it "joint u'spoiisibillty" of clniiluyur, Inbor, social Welfiu'e, gbvcl-lillKJiilliI and e'liicntlonal groups. ; '•. •, , Uiielt-passitiB of liii.'j vital iii'obleln lias been c:li'Hed on loo •, long, \i\\\ Young contends. H u esliiiilites U>:\1. probably 5,000,000 youths liotweeii tile ages of 'Hi iiiid.2<l .iil'e ; but Of Vvoi'lc and out of school— a segment of tile whole problem staggefiiig ill its proportions. • . . Mr. Young's commission should get the full eo r operalioh of the in this "joint responsibility." No.v b the lime lol Aiiiellcaii cuiiiposers lo push lliclr itu'sle abroad. 1 lun'c ileVer Ililil so many demands limcle il|mii tlic for Uew'coln- positlons from America, cspi'claily lit tiiigtaiicl, nc on this trip. — Eugene GuUssehs, (JillcliiiiaU Symphony Orchestra conductor. SIDE GLANCES By George Ciark "Look in (lie pai>er .urid'si'e wiiiif. political rilljy hi; is adrtro.ssiilft this evening.'' Your Greater Danger ol' 'Rabies iii Sniniiiei', Due to Freedom Allowed "Dogs We lack courage to meet and master our troubles, ami whcli we do iidl ha'Ve Courage all olhcr virtues hre routed. —Dr. .Christian P. Kelsner, New York clergyman. We nrc Hooding our cities with ilcw millions of arms aiid legs at tlic very tiiiic when indention lias made mere muscle. supcr-nbiuuli>nt and has ntt.n prcililuin.on bruins. —Will Bu- ranl, philosopher. : OUT OUR WAY By Williams WELL.IF VOU DON'T MIND, I'D GO ON. I MUST INCLUDE THAT RUIN IM BUT, MA'AM, HAINT VOU TIRED? WK'VE MADE THUTTY MILES. MOW, 'AN' NO SUPPER- UH- OTHER 1N3UN RUINS. NOD WANT TO STUCY ARE TEN MILES PROM HERE, Y1T. WE WON'T GIT HOME TIL LATE NIGHT, AM' WITHOUT NO SUPPER- BRAIN FOOD AW& IIY IHJ. Momtis Fismu:iN Killliir, Journal of Die Aini'rmin Medical Association, "alid (if llyfitla, (he HtMllh . Magazine In hot weather there Is more danger of hydrophobia than lit ally 'other lime of the year. This Is one of Ihe oldest diseases known to man. t<ong before (lie lime of I'astcur It w.is recounted lhat Ihc saliva of n dog wilh rabies, or hydrophobia, would transmit tills disease. . Hydrophobia uiCaiLS fclu- of war. This iiame was given : to the " ':asc because II (lescrlbctl one (he most signillcaiil symptoms. It ts one of the strange siipcr- ilions about hydroiihobla thai II minonly occurs In the. "dot; i.v.s." People thought that . [ho. ngcr from niad dogs was greater uiihg sinnmer than.at 'any olhei me..' . ' • '••'•"•}. A (log may go imid, however, nt ny-time of -year ; It Isjjmercly lorn likely to occur between Aprl iid Ke'ptcinbci- than from October i March, because dogs run loose lore often in warm weather than icy do In cold. Al such limes there is.grcr Isk of the pet (tog being bitlci iy il mild dog and thus becoming iifcclcd. There »lso is. gfcatd lunger of » mad dog atlackin lillclrcn or adtilla in Its vlulnlty. * * + With hydrophobia, as with other hfeclions, prevention is fnr mor in|)Di-tanl Hum cure. Part of til >rcvciilion depends on picking u lonicless animals ami disposing o heiii. AnbUiei- niajor step Is lii- tdcncc 011 ninzzlcs for every clog mining loose Where there arc htlclrcn. - . . The dog lhat Is kept in n gooil ionic usually Is watched carefully ml is nut as likely to be involved is a dog that runs everywhere, lowcvcr, any dog, under proVoca- lon, or sometimes even without '•revocation, may suddenly bite a itiiurin being. Because of the Icrriblc possibilities of rabies, a iii ; 0nitc program should be followed utter a hild has been billcn by a dog. "irst, Ihc animal shoultl be pen- led up or kept secured for nt least 0 days, during which time it may sillier die or develop the symp- oins of hydrophobia. If it does lot do clllicr, it is reasonable lo believe that the dog lias not been nfcctcd. Many people make the. mistake 1 killing Ihc dug-ami disposing OMjiOAKDlNG HOUSE ^JSJi|£&^ r kk!EW 'THAT WOULD HAPPEN/ HEAVENS, DO KIT ME HE'S NABBED THE .LOAD OF HOpPLE: OUT] IM I-IIS- BACkYARD, •BLObWOUWDIKJcS €OMBTHIM<3-vVltH A • KJET-^-THE HOT WEATHER MUST HAVE OPENED UP THE CRACK IM HIS CROCK/ BY JOVE W.MAT BRILLIANCE H^W / MV PINE •FELLOW of it. Sometimes clubbing Ihe dogjpkion that the dog which • bus icsnlto in damaging (lie head,, bitten [he child was mad, the !'as- whtch makes it exceedingly dim-1 lcl "' treatment for preventing hy- :ult for iiivcstlBiildrs to . examine j !S, > °''" il Sh0 " UI he brain of the Hog to determine I whether II hail _ hydrophobia. j or , jn the hands, it is even more ,)., . *• " * impel hint to begin treatment Iiii- 'Ihe wound nuulc by the dog lakcl1 . immc If there arc bites, oil the face diould be cauterized Immediately carbolic or fuming nolric mediately, because a bile on tlie face 01- hands, provided It 15 Infected with hydrophobln, offers „. .........^ >ivt*.\. 1ULLUU iVUll IlJtUUpllL ciil. If there is the slightest sus-' opportunity for ilangei •rous symp- toms much quicker thun a bifl elsewhere. . The Pasteur trealmcnt now available lliroiigli ninny' prlva'i and slate Inborn lories, as well ' j throiiyh the offices of liuliviclu'.; l.'liybidans, who may obtain 111 'ntesnry material from'., uhnrnii' cculical houses. Scad Courier News Classllled Artl SoJfuck ft itf'.m.v iifctu.; 'i'6i>AY' Announcements The courier i\u\\a nns been authorized to make tormni nn- ilomicchienl oi the lollowin G candidates for public office, subject to the . Democratic primary next A il Bust Ii: Fur Representative In Con;ress ZAL B. HAEUISON For Trmccutlng Attorney O. T. WARD BRUCE IVY DENVER L. DUDLEY MARCUS FltTr/, For Coimly Judge VIRGIL C.REENK S. L. OLADISH NEI1.L REED For Slicrirt and Collcclor HALE JACKSON JOS 3. DILLAHUNTY For County Treasurer UOLAND GRKEN For Circuit Court clerk HUGH CRAIO For Rc-Elccllon ror 2nrt Term I'or County Court Clerk MISS CAREY WOODBUBN I'or re-clccllon for second term I'or Stale Senator LUC1EN E. COIiEMAN I'or County Rcprcsrnlallve IVY W. CRAWFORD I'or County Assessor R. L. (BILLY) GAINE3 Per Uc-clcctlon lo a 2ad Term I'or Constable, Chtckisawbi Township HARRY TAYLOR FRANK MCGREGOR E. M. EATON < 111* rti>Uti-ir» tiii'r-K.<-iv.r vtVtti nil Invitation fr:iin (i.i'o"uF Hi'r Ml.imm.ri. s.tMlilA i.lillill, <|i JcilK H «Crk-tttd lUirly ill Vri<»l MikltnlrllH l.iulut-. }f£..K']''fc '»'*anJJniine rl.yiV.it. *(>iVil. .M )« ii ..,iks",?r l<!rr i'f'llBa Alhillil li.niH-.llal, Iy Vi'liidiJi 1 Ill't <<i inntrf him. Hiilrim !i<-5ll,i(ti, IlilrtllJ- HKtrrk. Vrtcr nnA livifhit conriilu in SiiK.lfii nnil t\.lt .In [ilc,! Ihnt Ihc miirrlnsc »kiiU lilke 1,1^6 ht Ihe Kow-oo o.V wri-ii Tiiir.sTiiiiY C!lAPTEIi'lIl"r •: . " TT was Sainlra'Leigli licrsclf who went for the minister, using the broken down roustabout car oWned .by. the carclaker of the lodge. She was to return with him well before noon, and iii Hie meantime Crest Mountain Lodge Wiis it beehive of activity. Sandra's friends delightedly decorated the big main room of Ihc lodge wilh fir boughs, and strips of colored paper which the lodgckeep- cr's wife resurrected. More excited than any were Peler Henderson mid Helena. For Ihc most part they kept close to their rcspcclivc rooms, trembling against the lime ;when Sandra would rclurn wilh the minister. Severn! times Helena, stricken by sudden panic, debated whether to escape le the station. Suppose it was all a horrible mistake? There were a hundred things that could happen. ' She might discover that Peter was Improvident and given to drink; for Helena had heard that these evils often went wilh : charni. And she might learn—too late—that Pcler was one ol Ihosc men who found alt women attractive, and was in turn admired by therii. There came back to Helena a casual remark of Sandra Leigh's: "No •.voman can resist lhat charm of his. ..." What had she meant by that? Perhaps it \vas a calculated 'statement, a remark designed lo warn a friend, to moke her think. As Ihe morning wore on, she began lo dress herself: for the wedding. Sandra had lold her lhat she might wear simple sport clothes for Ihc ceremony, and Helena had been mildly amused, at Ihe suggestion. In her'week^ end hag she had packed only three outfits: one for swimming, one for hiking through Ihc woods, and a sports outfit adaptable lo w'liatcvcr informal affair might lake.place. Bui she had never dreamed that any "informal affair" might turn out lo be her own wcddiiig! Just as she completed dressing she heard Sandra's familiar voice on Ihe veranda. "I couldn't find n minister—but 1 found a justice of the peace, and he insists he can marry people legally!" * * • - lj "J^ MOMKNT lalcr came Sandra's excited rap on Helena's door. M llio Jailor's invitation she burst inside the room. "You've no idea what a perfectly ghastly time I had finding someone who could really marry you and Peter!" Helena laughed shakily. "i\Iay- ue that's a bad omen." "Nonsense! I didn't mean that, you gooso. But (Ms j s n W i| ( i country up here. Tlsjy don't expect marriages, yon know. Though 1 did find a justice of Ihe peace. He can'l see very well, and he has whiskers, bul I'm sure you'll adore him. He Was ft lillle suspicious at fifst. Said he wouldn't have • • • [• evening train, if you ddii'l mlndJ know you won't expect ils to] lay'over Sunday. I mean. . . ,"| Ic stopped, as embarrassed as a boy. "Well, after all, there's .been i marriage, Sandy." . - i "Of course there has," the Leigh' Jirl laughed. "We all expcclcd you'd leave on the nigjit train.; "ood heavens, Peter, you -didn't hink we all expected to stay wilh you the remainder of your iriar- -ied life, did you?" Helena had a sudden, .frighlen- ng thought. "I'd forgotten': to telephone Miss Lanclcs at Hclvig's VIonday morning!' 1 She .„. .oward the group around th6 ble where the cocklails had bcti set oul. "A toast to the bride And then everybody into thei swim suits." i Alrnotl before t!ic\j rcoKicrf f/i< lic.dKcd from ils topmost branch, anything to do with wliat he called a. 'gin wedding.' But finally I managed to assure him that nobody had taken a drink at Crest Mountain Lodge for at least 10 hours." ' "Maybe you shouldn't have done that," Helena faltered. "I feel as if I might do well with a cocktail." Sandra put her arm about Helena's shoulder. "Buck up, baby. Girls get married every minute—and live. It's the bridegroom who really needs a drink. He lake's all the responsibility." Sandra grinned mischievously. "And I'd be willing to bet that Peter liar, had one or two." When Helena accompanied Sandra out inlo the giant living room with ils roaring (ire she discovered that the Leigh girl was right Pelcr had taken a drink or two although he did not show il' Helena would never have realized it had she not delected the sweetish odor of liquor. Slie didn't blame him. The fact was that she rather envied Ihe fals • assurance the alcohol had given 1'ctcr. How did a man feel when he was about to agree, before God and the world, to lake unto bim.-clf a woman and support her for the rest of. their natural live,;? She would never, ns lorn; ns she liven,'forget, the next tew moments in that la!l-ceilmg«l mom wilh Us hewn .fir beams. Always she \vould remember the smilin; faces of Sandra's fiic-ndr—Hytii Sutler and her husband, i"ain . . . Jack Gose and Violet Nevilt Pcler had climbed the tree. . . Bernard Heller and Lora Fanchon . . . Blair Lowell who had conic wilh Sandra—and the pleased expressions of the caretaker and his wife. * ' * « T seemed odd that a ceremony ' which was .to bind two people for life should.conSnmc so litlle lime. When it was over she stood as if stunned, and then suddenly Pcler look her in his arms and kissed her full ujwn the lips. She heard the delighted squeals—they were really .that, she remembered afterward—of the wedding parly. Fain Sutler, and Jnck Gose and Ihe rest insisted upon kissing the bride, despite the protests . of Peter; and at length she found herself in a corner of the big room,' trembling and scared—yet somehow happy. She was grateful when Peter came to her again. "There'll be lime lo think this out," he whispered. "The thing for you to remember, until we can be alone is liiat I love you. Will you remember that?" "Always," Helena said. "And you'll remember lhal—lhat il goc: double?" She saw Sandra coming lowati. them. "Well." the Leigh girl exclaimed, "it's all over now. And just to celebrate, wa'rc all goini fur a irWtni—after the cnrelakcr has brought us cocklails lo drink lo the bride." Peter turned to her. "You've been grand, Sandy. Helena and will never be abl* to thank you enough. But we'll slip out on th that I won't be at work Monday." "Skip it," Sandra told her. 'I've wired her; and she'll get'jit TT was over an hour before Ihei really got inlo their swimminj logs and were headed toward the •shore of the lake. And meanwhile .here had'been more than a toast :o fhe bride. A toast to the bride liad called for a toast to Ihc bridegroom—and this had been folJ lowed by a toast to Helena for her bravery. After that, there were cocktails consumed without any particular reason; and Helena nervously saw that -Peter look! even more than the rest. i Despite his drinking he re^ mained sensible and courteous; ind she thought in sudden panic: Hes used to drinking a lot. The lasl cocktail fmishc'd, Sandra gave them all 10 miiiules in which lo get into their suits. Nervous and trembling,' Helena .ook longer—and when she . ap- icared on the lodge veranda she discovered that Ihc rest were al- •cady down on the shore.. "Hurry,' 1 Sandra called lo her. f 'We've begun a diving contest. I'm putting up a secret prize.", Peter's blond head poked up from the lake. "Hello, Mrs. Henderson!" he called. With- ti Ihe (op rung of the diving plat-^1 form." : j 'Don't be a fool," Jack Gose lold him seriously. "It's at least I 10 feel higher." Pcler answered him with glance slightly alcoholic in" -'its bravery. "Af^r all," he said, "it's my'wedding day—arid if 1 ffccl like (living from a Irec lop I'm going to do il!" • No one considered, then, just what was happening—not-.even Helena. More with pride than wilh fear, she watched Peter climb recklessly, swiftly, to the topmost branch of the. tall fir which slood by Ihe shore of the lake. Almost before she had realized it, he had dived. She saw his body hurtling, saw it strike Ihc wafer and disappear'behcalli I the surface. n There was cheering laughter I from the crowd. - Then silence Silence during which the surface j of Ihe lake smoothed itself. Slid- ! dclily Helena knew that something j had happened to Pelcr. She hndw • it even before Fain Suiter said in j a queer voice, "There might be submerged .stumps at Ihc bottom i> > (To Be Continued) j,' LJ

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