Page 4 article text (OCR)
"MGEFOUB . THE~BLYTHEV1LLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINES, Publisher ' J. GRAHAM SUDBUR.Y, Editor L SAMUEL F. NORRIS, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: Aikahsss Dallies, Inc., New York, Chicago, De- tit>it, St. Louis, Dallas. Kansas city, Memphis, Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered RS second class matter at the post- office at Blythevllle, Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 9, 1917. Served by the United Press. SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In the City of Blyiheville, 15o per week, or 65c per mouth, By mall, within a radius of 60 miles, $3,00 per year, $1.50 for six monllis, VSc for three months, by niall In postal zones two to six inclusive, $5.50 per year; in zones seven and eight, $10,00 per, payable In advance. BLYTJIEVILLE. (ARK.) COURIER NEWS What Is the World to Ik Like, /ijtvr ike War? Is it silly to begin to wonder, now, what the world is to Ijo like iifior the European War? The fighting lias scarcely commenced, and, except in Poland, there really hasn't been any on a " large scale. And yet, even at this stage of the game, it may be wise In begin fixing our eyes on the world that is lo bo afterward. This war, like all wars, must end some time. The world will go on. What will have been accomplished? II depends, of course, on who wins, if anybody can be said to win a modern war. It is more lliati possible that ' nobody will win in the sense of the elimination of whole races and peoples. All Uie root-problems of Europe will remainto be solved. Up to now, neither side has published official summaries of "war aims" in the sense of a program it hopes lo accomplish after the war. The British . White Paper and it.s German counterpart arc simply tho usual efforts lo say, in involved diplomatic language, "He started it!" and "No. he did!" The il's and might-have-beens ace all past now. 1't has started, and the world is where it is. The British-French position is simply that a world is intolerable in which there is no international law and only naked force and the threat of it govern the relations between iiafionV The Germans' 'position is that they, were unjustly oppressed after the ^rlcl War, denied their natural position-in the world, and lhat they are going lo achieve it by whatever force is necessary. Behind these high-sounding statements lies the simple, fact that the Germans and the French-British alliance are rivals for Hie control of Europe, and that neither will be satisfied until the other is eliiiv nutted. Does either side extend even a valid promise that after peace comes it will help to construct a peaceful Kurope run on a sane system, in which justice will be available to every country without fighting for it? Not that we have seen thus far. K is probably too early for that. yel it is a thing not to be forgotten The men who settle this war must do better than Versailles. There is something to the German conlenlion that after Versailles they could get no justice from the League of Nations' because of British-French domination. IS either is there anything in German pohcy during the past ]0 yc;i r.s which promises Europe and the world any- OUT OUR WAY thing belter thun a coi.liuuu! inlcriia- liona! dog-iight. It is certainly clear that Europe must be reorganized after this war. Is it lo be done Ijy a victorious Germany lo .suit itself? Or by a victorious British-French coalition to suit themselves? An example of the second alternative lias been seen since 191'J, antl it hasn't worked very well. An example of the first could .scarcely fail lo be oven worse. ft' the people of Kurope, let alone peoples ncros-s the .seas, arc lo lju expected to support a loiitf war, they must ho offered something boiler — sonielhinK very much better. So far no .such hope has been offered by cither side. Dying For Danzig Some Poles are still lighting cowascoiifly. dcspernlely and forlornly-but, not with the support of their government or under the direction of Ihelr army comnifimler nnd his stall Mnrshat Smlsly-Rydu and the .high command skipped to Rumania. President Jgnace Mosdcki Prime Minister Josef neck and'the other high officers of the government are in ihc .ratne sanctuary. The gentlemen who made the war wcro not WlLcr-cmlera. Survivors of Ihc shuttered troops —peasant boys and young officers—may fight on, but the gentlemen ot government, whose elicits were oia toward the enemy in the preliminary test ot nerves anil the diplomnttc exchanges departed while the roads and frontiers were open, and they took plenty of this world's goods with them. They can survive (he wreckage of Poland and may hope to make another war. When Franco suddenly smashed all resistance In Ciiinlonln and UIBII turned on Madrid, ho dill not witch any high government officials of (Ire regime he had overthrown. They had made good (heir departure 16 France with plenty of gold. Soldiers were in the surrender, but not, . statesmen who would [iyht ns long as they were sale. King Zog was (he first fugitive out of Albania. He did not even wait for his wife niul newborn child. The emperor of Ethiopia need not be regarded ns n timid person, but he did not fall with his capital nor make u last .stand as Ihe Lion of Judah with his troops. H c wns too Important, ns the symbol of the stnte, to srnce n Roman triumph. It comported -more with his dignity to grace nn English country house ami draw on a substnnllnl bank account. But, why mention minor characters when Erentcr figures provide'history with notable escapes from the (tawntoij of their own great \vnr adventures? The old gentleman at Doom illtl not die in n siileklnf charge of'the Dsftlli Hrad Hussars. They looked very formidable in " their mortuary uniforms, hut the kniser rode Imrcl to Holland. It is belter for an till highest to saw wood lhan lo face a victor, whatever .happens to Ihe people. Antl Napoleon's coatlnils •were straightened out In Ihe wind every (line he thought sonic other place than the place ha happened to be was Ihc place ho ought to be He descried U|« nrmy |,, Egypt ana bent il for France-tor reasons of slate. No good advice could keep him out of Russia, and no consideration for his troops could keep him m it, The fastest horses nnd the best sleigh split the freezing Russian wlnds-for reasons or slate -on the way to safety while his army died in the snow. The Old Guard perished at \Vuterloo but not Nnpolcon. Ho was on his way ngaln' on n cliarger riding hist for Fontalncblcau. The gentlemen who make wars do not light, limn. They take the glory of victory and skip from the miseries ol detent. Many „ p 0 j bl , bov who probably ,11,, ,, ot ctux , „ ctalml n|)Ma lm ;_ erscj in the Corridor mid who m | gnt 11Dl .,„,.„ .been ixblc lo r md D!tm]g „„ tnc |mi|) has ^ since his erent marshal nnd his high officials decided to accept the hospitality of Kuniatm. —Chicago Tribune. Germany is not in a position to hold on in ,t lon s war without making demand., on the people that they will not stand lor.—Dr. 'Edward O. Hcinrich, Berkeley critninolosisi. "Mother isn'l Ihe one (Imfs sick, Doclor. ll's Billy lie cut liis Jiiit'er." TH1S CURIOUS WORLD By V/illi?.m Ferguson AT ONE TIME. ABOUT AML.LJON) WERE KILLEP ANNUALUy IN 'THE UNITED STATES FOR USE AS DECORATIONS ON WCW\EN& HATS. 01= „, ,' AUTO CJRIVIKIC3 TAKES PLACE BETWEEN SUNSET AMD SUNRISE, BUT TWO-THIRDS OF OUte X)CO2Q£/V/CT OCCUR. DURING THAT TIA'NE. " "' C "'° Sl i " 1II S >rllnt Wood grown in th LETTERS TO THE EDITOR To the editor: Blythcvillc. Ark. county Appreciates Fair Committee's Work As our fair ti mc approaches I for the betterment of our and people. , Will we observe the "Golden Rule", put ;ill selfishness aside, be nice lo everybody—especially ttr.w whom we know have been less fortunate than we—and the little children, be patient, take limn to instruct them when you see they | are interested. Be kind" to the aged. SERIAL STORY WORKING WIVES TUJCSDAY, SHI'TIJAWEK 20, BY LOUISE HOLMES COPYRIGHT. I93». NEA SERVICE, INC. u dull Sundii)-. si,,. Is 111 >»>« ROIIl- lu lllll}- 'jfult ivllh Illll sii'd 1V '" K J1 " rl "» fituiif uii Hint Mai,'., funliii't.i ,,|| h ,fi|* c j iiu-ji Jiiay IJIIJOTUVC Jiis ljuvllll CHAPTER XIV 'pHE afternoon passed slowly Marian shortened a slip brushed and aired iier clothes carefully packed away her sum mor office dresses. Packing then into a tissue-lined box, slie wondered why she was doing it. Shi never kept things from one seasoi to the next; the styles changed ant there was always something wrons, with them. Her theory was to buy KOOI! things, just a few, wear them hard and discard them. There was ;i rumor that Marian was the best-dressed woman in the Loop and she wanted to make the rumor a fact. Nevertheless, she packed the chesses in a Manniin; box. Perhaps she would wear them next year, perhaps she'd economize u bit. Who cared if she were the host-dressed woman in the Loop? Certainly not Dan. She was a little hurl about Dan. Al 5 o'clock he had not returned and she went to help Dolly dress for her date with Handy' Means Dolly was calmly pressing the pink dress. "What time is he coming?" Marian asked. "Six-lhirly." "But y<fti haven't started to get ready." Marian would have allowed hours for preparation. "I'll have plenty of time." She Si2£lcd youthfully. "This is fun Marian. It takes mo back—away hack." "1 should thinlc you'd be thrilled to death." Marian tried not lo be envious. "An attractive man, dinner, dancing, a drive through Ihe mysterious dark." "You make it sound terribly dramatic. I'm really too surprised to be thrilled. Why should lie want lo see me again?" Marian wondered why. She said, '•You're a pretty nice person to know, Dolly." "Maybe. But I'm at my' best doing things for people. If Randy had a few socks to be darned, or • » dress tie to lie lied—" She sighed al her own lacks. "I don't Ecinlillale very well." "He's probably a little tired ol that sort of thing." Dolly put her dress on a hanger I don't feel quite right about Carma. He was supposed to like her. She needs him and I don't." Let Carrmi look after, herself." jrfarian thought, "That's where 'A-.!ly | ms him. He felt her indifference and that's what attracled lum. When she falls he'll mov. on to someone else." * » » jY^AfilArT waited while Dollj bathed, and dressed. The aparlmcnt was so smalt that the; were able lo keep up a constan flow of conversation. The dooi stood half open and, ' at every sound, Marian listened for Dan Her hurl was beginning to turn to anger. Dan had no right to treat her like that. The least he could do was to give her a litllc of his companionship on Sunday She helped Dolly with the last touches, delicate pink fingernail polish, a triple siring ol Marian's pearls around her while Ihroat. Dolly wore a pink felt hat. It was wide, tho sweep ot the brim most becoming. Her sandals were soft gray kid, her coat gray, broad- shouldered and short. Marian who always affected dark blue or Hack, gazed at her in wonder. Jolly might not be as smart or ailored, hut (here was certainly i lusciousness about her, and an appealing sweetness. Marian, still in (he robe and flippers, wandered back to her own apartment when it was lime 'or Handy to arrive. She heard lira come, heard them laugh eom- anionably as they went down the tails, and a depressing loneliness loscd in on her. * » * \N arrived at B o'clock, his skin ruddy from tiie wind and un. Marian did not look up from icr magazine when he came in. "Hello," he said, thumping his olf bag inlo the hall closet. "Gee, 've had a swell day." He seemed o bring part of the crisp outdoors vim him. "That's nice. I've been bored to oath." "Too bad." He bent over and ie turned a cool cheek for his iss. "Thought you'd be glad to ? lid of your pest." Curiosity made her ask, "Where ave you been all day?" "Played golf from 0 until I. lad dinner at the club with Amy lien and tiie kids. There's a swell unch of kids, I'm telling you—" Marian's brows arched. "Amy lien came out for dinner?" "Oh, no—she played with us. bat hlllesl kid—" Dan broke into i) amused laugh. "But Amy Ellen was up most o£ the night." "She and Bill play golf every uiindny morning." "The oldest boy caddied for us. Hes a grand youngster—grand. A maid brought the cither three out in time for .dinner.' 1 , Marian didn't mean to say "It would have been nice if they'had asked me for dinner," but she heard herself saying it. 'Amy Ellen did speak of it." 'Well?" 'Great guns, Marian"—his good- natured grin vanished in a frown —"you haven't wanted to go anywhere on Sunday lor years." "Maybe I've never been asked io go to the right places," Her 'oice dropped rapidly to the freezing point. "I'm sorry, but look—you ;il- ways sleep until noon—it takes you two hours to dress—(lie club is 15 miles out." "I see—too much trouble." * * * TJE Hung away from her. Hands in his pockets, he stared from the window. "After dinner what did you do?" Marian's tone was a smoothly sarcastic tone. "Take the kids homer ind sit beside them white they napped?" Marian did not want to quarrel, she wanted lo put .tier •n-ms around Dan and beg him lever to leave her again. The mger seemed to be only on the surface of her mind. Underneath ay chilly fear. Dan swung aboui, glaring at her. It's none of your"—his jaw light- -ned as- he bit down on the words. 'We fooled around the club, Ihcn took the two older kids to ;i movie—a Western." "Big hero stuff—riding and hooting." Her anger might be inly on the surface of her mind, >ut it was while hot. "That's ihout your speed, Dan." She was lalf stunned by her own insolence,' lowerless to stop. The scathing rards said themselves. Dan scowled and answered _ His self-control further mraged Marian. She would make him ctuarrol. She would lash and prick and scorn until he could no longer remain silent. A battle meant release for her pcnl.-up emotions. Her quivering nerve ends demanded action, any kind of action. Had Dan forcibly taken her in his arms, she would have cried it out and been soothed. Both hands remained in his pockets. Frantically she goaded him. "You're so smug, Dan," she said willieringly, "so sure of yourself —it's written all over your face Dan Harkness can do no wronif —he's a spineless worm who never turns—" Catching her by the elbows, Dan stood her on her feel. He held her, facing him. His eyes blazed inlo hers. "I've wanted lo turn lor a long time," he said, his lips scarcely moving. "Now you have made it very easy for me." He let her go, caught up his haf, and left the apartment. (To. Be Conliniieil) mil the .owner absent why not leave lim a Hlllc-note tcllingf him who on are and il pzssiblc of(cr to pas- he damages? How that motorist ,'ould admire you and appreciate •our honesty. Again let me say lo the Missis- ippi aunty Fitir committee that ve wish you Hie most successful air you have ever had. We appre- iatc your great efforts for truly ills is a great world «e are living Sincerely, MRS. C. E. CRIGC.ER. Down. Memory Lane 10 Years Agn Mrs. w. Dcnson McFaddcn „ Tcnn., is the guest of her THE FAMILY DOCTOR Apply Heal, Adhesive Tape lo Cure Simple Cases of Facial Paralysis ItV 1>K. MOKKIS FISHBEIN Editor, Journal cf Ihc American JM c il i c a I Association, anil of ilygciu, tiie Health Magazine Long exposure of one side ci the face to cold, such as occurs \vhcn , one has been driving open window, or nn to an Infection in ., nolher, Mrs. . ifiter, Mrs. Julius Shicic Brewer, her the throat or car may in.lame Die facial nerve. This nerve Is one of those con> trolling movement in the face. When it becomes iullnmcd, its functiin is stopped and one side of Ihc face may be temporarily paralyzed. This ^ -•" v~... t ,v.fi.,,j y<u<ilJ£CU- * (IIS and her condition Is called Bell's paisy, he- ! thev will Mr, and jfinalyz airs. L:uis Waters and'Bell. ' >5 ' " described Brillsh fio = to and daughter. M iUS r.ouis, will ^ lu Osccola tonight for a fc.s days visit f YUH SE6 7HE7 J P BRAMD ? .WELL, aj \\AM PURVIS WtWT BROKE AM' SOLD TO TH' CKOSS 5- TW BANK. FORECLOSED AM' 7H' C BAR TOOK IT OVER,AN' TH LOST TT OW A CAMSL1W' PEST TO TH' K4---AKJ 1 TH 1 SOM WENT A>T "<HEY SOLP TO TH' 10 Grr HIM OUT-AKI'.. By J. B. Williams OUR BQABJWNG H^SE luld appreciate the splcn-j have automobiles. U vou siruld _lhc_coininut.c c is Unit,;. ' accidentally tack into a ca will) Mr. and Mrs. Delmon't iy>. who | Sic. . . . Mrs. Lute Jiubb.ird wUh Major f EGAD, HERE'S QM EMT6P,F>RiSlH6 J\0 AT W1GGS' B(G STOKE WOMEN lAty TUBIP. OWN PEPPUN\ES" ro IDEA FOK THE HOOPLE- / IZER.' BY JOVE,we'll WAKE THE \ LITTLE SCENT CYLINDERS TO OPDE? if!D\ EVUAUSTOP M!LA.D,Y'S M&CHiMG / t,viu POPF OUT THE BOUQUET ewe - ^ THE- 6RPESTIW& BlEMO OF j ' HELIOTROPE AMD JASMINE EMAMAJVNG PRn,\A ,\ UQW ABOUT SPECIALS ICE CRE-A TRUCKS GROCERY spending the day in Memphis. Mr. ar.ti Mr*. G. S. Palmer Icil'to- <iny for Ofclarr.ina Ciiy where they Kill make tneir home. rive Yirars ,ic« The nppr:ach of Bell's palsy may be heralded by a pain on the side Of the face. This pain is usually. „ „.. .„„ ,, vll , iwo _,,. lri ,.. . f ^""1 "V^..H" 0 .™ 'I 10 f"-..™ 11 ! ? c ">"="= °" «» *te involved. In cent of the cases, simple treatment ol this type brings about a .cure Within n few weeks all of the tissues are back lo normal again. In ether Instances, when the condition is severe, it is recommended that the weakened muscles be supported by the use of adhesive tape bandages to hold (he muscles In nerve Junction is weeks, the expert 'Mr:,. W. n. of Dallas, TOMIS. lias arrived Icr several slay v.-ilh her sister. Mrs. j. D Sivilt cnut daughter, Miss Sunshine' • . . Mr. and Mrs. Jack Watts and daughter. Mollic Ami. oi Shrevc- port. Lu.. arc the quests ot Mrs Mabel Walls and Mr. and Mrs W. E. Adams tcr a week. H. Ncuton, Springfield. Mo. pro paced the field lliroujh the first 13 holes of (tie 12 hole Dlythcville : open golf tiumamcnt this morning i when he carded a 70, •! under par. Julius Ackcibloom an:! Todd Uouck, Little Hock. Jim Fogerly. Sf. Louis, and F. Afore, DiiQiioin. in,, vvcre close on Ills heels with irs. Junle Doweil, local sharpshooter, carded Mrs. One Year Maude E. Carney, wife ' Joe Carney, city engineer, was nl- i>:f,t instantly killed late Satmthy .flernoon when a truck In .iliich she was riding turned over Into a ..— ditch near Hayti. Mo. Ex-Sea Captain Holds the e,ir there may be blisters o. ihs :,ame type as Ihe fever SBI-ES loiind around tiie mouth. The ctntlilion may come on grnd- ualls-, the first step being inability to close the eyelids. Weakness of the muscles around tbe mouth follows with the mouth being drawn up on cue side. Doctors recommend the application of heat lo the side ot the lace that is involved ar.d complete rest for the pMienl. Ill 21) or 30 per place until the restored. Alter a few , can test the muscles with electricity to find cut if they are capable of functioning. Electric .stimulation can then be used to improve trie quality ot the nerve and 10 haitrn restoration of the functioning or the muscles. Sometimes the seme or ia»;^ ft involved. There may b= a irus of. taste on the front two-thirds n the majority of cases there is almost i; mpicte return or ti,r; . im ,._ tmning. In a very =mall p-jrceivaoe 'il cases then: is no sign ,» rct arn of facial power: the mouth rennirn periiiniicnlly drawn over 1-, His opposite side, and the eye cannot b= closed. By transplanting . surgeons may be able lo restore the nerve functioning t: the piralyzcri parts as well ns lo nitcrc !ho symmetry of ths face. passport." h3 said. "Tnere arc 25.000 cifens of Atlantis. We have a capital and a king." Plato's story or AUan::j as an island whose people attained an cxtrairdinary tieirc-: ot civih/a- tion. only lo bo destroyed when an carlrmnake neath tho sank t'ne empire be- sea, 13 generally ac- El, PASO, Tex. (UP)—The Island of Atlantis isn't n legend, nnd it. never «infc inlo Uie sea as Plalo said. Take Hie word o! C'ipt. ,1. L. Moll, who Is a cilizen of Atlantis and has a passprrl to prove It. "TAvenly countries recognize my copied as a myth. "Atlantis never sank," Molt said. "The old empire consisted of the West Indies. Mexico, Centra! America and the nrrthern part of South America. Us people acre the ancestors of the Aztec and Maya Indian tribes ot the Yucatan peninsula." Molt halls Irom H modern Atlantis — numerous coral at;lls In Uie West Indies oil Uie soulh- j eastern tip of the Unllcd States. He formerly was a Danish sea captain and aviator, but renounced his Danish citizenship in 1004 to bee; me a cllizcu ot Atlantis. The Allanlls government was established by Danish ' settlers wnen the United States purchased the Virgin Islands trom Denmark. Its capitol is located ,ti, (Xlino. aincns the Lesser Antilles. Kinv Sage I is head of its government whfch is patlcercti niter that cf England. Its citizens speak Esperanto. Molt crossed the iu!?tn?.iio-,ul bridge from Jaurez. Mexico and had his pasiport stamped ;ii an "Atlantis citineu. 1 Hc vras "n route lo San tranche- for tiie Golden Gate International Exposition, ' Barber Shop Saddened, Thief Takes Radio Only BRIDGEPORT. Conn. .i l0 T *' hen the place. The only thing taken (OP) - 5U |[ CrC[ | by the -, ..-- any t(lyi , Applies liut - the radio whici. the baseball games every Read Ccurier Ne\vs -Aant ads.