The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 28, 1938 · 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, May 28, 1938
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Page 4
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PAGfc (AUK.? (JOUftlkft THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINES, Publisher J. GRAHAM SUDBUBY, Editor BAMUEL F. NORR1B, Advertising Manager Bole National Ac!vertl£ln(rt Representatives: Arkansas Dallies, Inc., New York, '.Jhicago, De- troll, St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis. Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as Second doss matter at the [lost uffice at Blylhci-ille, Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 8, ,1911. Served by (tie United Press "~ SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In the City of Blytheville, 15e per peck, or C5o per inoiitli. By mull, within a fndius of 50 miles, $3.00 per year, $1.50 for six months, 75c for tlirce months; by mall In postal zones two to six, Inclusive, ifi.50 per year; In zones seven and eight, $10.00 per year, payable il! advance. The 'Oppressed? Minority hi Czechoslovakia Most, of us are pi-elly cynical nowadays about, that great, .slogan of tin.' World War—"Make (lie world sain for democracy." By and large, (.hero is substantially less democracy in Knrope now than there was in 19M, and Uic democracy that remains.seems in a fair way to diminish. If those four horrible years were indeed .devoted to saving- democracy, one can only say that they were tragically wasted. Yet there is one spot in Kin-ope which has democracy now and which did not have it in HIM—who.se democracy i.s, in fact, a direct result of the war and does justify the wartime slogan. That s)ipt is Czechoslovakia. And now that flic pressure is heing put on, no American can fail to have a keen interest in C/.echoslovakia's democracy and its gallant light to survive. Indeed, America is l>y way of hcing 'that nation's godfather. Masaryk, I he man* who founded the C/eqh republic and became its lirsl presidenl, did ttic : -bulk of his work in America. The country's constitution was written in America, its imlcpcmlcifce was proclaimed in Washington, and the active sympathy of our government was one of the chief reasons why lhat independence was made good. And Czechoslovakia, incidentally, is one of Ihc few spots in Europe where the name of Woodrow Wilson is still remembered gratefully. All of which simply means thai in that one place the high ideals which brought America'into the war have actually justified themselves. The cause of human freedom—which, in Uic long . run, means human happiness—was actually advanced by Die allied victory (here. Czechoslovakia's independent existence is to be cherished as one of the few indisputably valuable fruits of the-World War. Now that independence i.s menaced by "Nazi Germany; and it might be as well for Americans to understand just how hypo-critical is the Nazi concern over the "oppressed" German minority in Czechoslovakia. First of all, that minority is probably the least oppressed minority in all of Europe. It enjoys free speech, a free press, freedom to come and go as its members please; it is hard to see how (he Czech government could give it a fairer break and .still retain its own existence. Secondly, there exists nearby a German minority which undeniably is oppressed—the Germans of the Italian Tyrol, If Nav.i concern for abused compatriots living under foreign tyranny were sincere,' il would be Ifaly and not Czechoslovakia which would be the target of German pressure right now. What is going on is simply a barefaced attempt at. conmiexl, with even less lo justify it than there was in the case of the Ilalian seiy.ure of Ktliiopia. Considering all the fads, it is hard lo see Mow any American's sympathies can fail to liu UK) per cent with the C/cchs in this crisis. An I'Jxira Dosti of Dash. There's a certain valuable and undeveloped side to the average citiy.cn thai sorely ne'Hls loilinj,' out a little hero and I here, anil a teacher at the University of California put his linger on it the other day. Scratch a clerk, a bank president, a saleslady, and yon liud a Burrymore —John or 1'Uhcl. The impulse lo stalk and gesture from lime lo time lies crouching timidly in almost everybody, and nobody has thought of a good reason yet why it should spend its life crouching. Leon Connull, dramatic instructor at the California university, knows a good reason why that crouching impulse ought to .stand up and be a man. Skillful employment of the dramatic in- .slincl, he linds, makes for success in all the enterprises of daily life. In the ordinary walks of life the American scene needs more grandiose entrances and sweeping- gestures, anyway. And—Anyway No. 2—Ibere'.s this to Iliink of. Theatrics in the field of politics is elTeclu'c simply because people aren't accustomou to it—it overwhelms lliein. Make it a part of every man's existence, and the spellbinders will finally have to turn to common sense or give up. Women jurists . . . should appear as though they arc in court, on business and not to attend a soeial Inaction.—SupiTini: Court Justice Abrnm Roller of New York slate. * * * Those who have looked uown on us and criticized us have nol solved Ihsir problems as well as we have solved ours.—Adolf Hillcr. * * » Either we must defend our standards or lose them. There is no nculralily.- Rev. Dr. Hurry P. W.-rd, of Union Theological Seminary. » * » By HIP time I was hall Ihroiijdi il many of my Iriciuls could nol mulmtaml what it was about.— John 1'. Maiqnand. Pulitzer prr.'.e novelist, on writing Ihc prize-winner. * * « There i.s no such thins as ;m unreasonable profll il the risk is great moiigli.- Lanmiol dn ! Ponl. president. 1C. I. clu Pont dc Nemours & Co. OUT OUR WAY J. K. Williams SIDE GLANCES By George Clark "First you're su[>|ir,sed (o rave about his kid, then praise Jiis photography." THK CURIOUS WORLD e ; ~; Ferguson (NT-HE. ||Hf MALAYAN , THERE ARE A SOUND AUDIBLE TO /• MAN! AT FZOU&. 'VAfSGS T CAN BE HEARD BV A DOG AT ABOUT EPJDERS and miles both come under the Aracfmida class . • • neither being insets. The spiders, however, unlike the plant-eating miles, arc frequently beneficial to niuii, since they destroy injurious iusct(\s. NEXT: \Vlwl insects Unit arc called mils arc nul jiuls al all'.' The Life Expectancy (.)!' Ihe Diabolic CHAPTER XXIV r pl!E telegram thai Jackie had received was from Beryl. It r.lalcd that she was returning ;it once nnd thai she was bringing with her a famous surgeon in whom she had the greatest confidence. "I told her it wan no use," Roger said. "Dr. Watson ought to know his slulT—what can any other doctor do? But you know how Beryl is—she seems to take the blame /or all (his un herself —she simply won't give up." "She's a wonderful person," Jnckie said. Poor Beryl ... of course she was taking il on herself. Hadn't she (old .lackic thai if anything serious happened lo Jlogcr she never would forgive herself? But as for giving up, well Jackie would not. do that cither. She would never surrender the hope that lioger would be made well, that, lie would walk again. Maybe her faith, her prayers, would help in this as they had before. The surgeon and Beryl arrived that ncxl morning. Beryl herself had piloted the ship back. She had felt -that there was no time lo lose. Jackie never knew to what lengths she had gone to persuade this great doctor io accompany her, what amount, of money she must have paid to secure his service. She did know that Beryl woidti have spent her entire fortune, gladly, if that could have made Rogcv well. "Do you really think there is any chance?" Jackie asked Bery during the long hours of waiting lhat the two spent together. Perhaps it would have been easier, for Roger at least, nol lo have been given this new spark of hope if it would blaze but a brief moment only to sputter and burn into dead ashes of. despair again. * * * JJERYL did not answer at once; perhaps she was thinking the same (liing. For if Ihc verdict this lime was Ural Hogcr never would he able lo walk, then hope would indeed be dead. ''There is—jnsl a chance," she said. "It lies in the fact that I?ogcr was able to cnuvl all that distance after (he plane crushed. You see he couldn't have clone that if his hack bad been injured as Doctor Watson believed it was. It wa:i when I told this to Doctor VendclU that lie consented lo lake Roger's case. Hut lie would nol iold out much hope, oven then." "Well, we will!" Jackie returned stubbornly. It was simply impossible to accept Ihe fact Hint Roger would never walk again. It was miracle now tlial lie was nlive, a miracle brought aboul by cour- e and failli and love. If one miracle could be achieved by such power as was contained in these Ihree tilings, why not another? Miracles do .happen, .some-limps more than once. And who knows lnil what il is love and faith and courage, (hough they be intangible Ih/nfis, lhat bring them about? Jackie could not have answered these questions; perhaps no one could. But Doctor Vcndclli, great surgeon that he was, decided, after IIP had made his examination, that an operation might. >rini: this miracle about. And Doctor Vendelli added lhat he would have to rely in part on tho?c same inlangible powers. "There is a chance," Ihc great surgeon told Jackie and licryl, ''that this operation will (lx this Joy's back. But we must all have great: failli, great courage, if we arc lo help make him well." "You mean," Beryl asked, her dark eyes returning the great doctor's keen, piercing look, "lhal there is' also the chance that Roger may nol be able to pull through -it you operate?" The great man inclined bis head. "Is this the only way?" Jackie protested. "Unless" you operate, Roger can never walk again?" "F.ven then it is only n chance," the doctor said sternly. "Since (hcve is no one else lo make this decision I must leave it up to you." * * * IJERYL turned lo Jackie. "You are the one," she said. "If Doctor Vcndetli doesn't operate, Roger will live—but he'll never walk. If Ihc operation is successful Roger may not only walk, but maybe lie will even ily again!" Jackie did indeed have to summon ail her courage, ail her faith now. If her love had not been bigger than these, bigger than any thing else in the world, she could nol have answered as she did. "I would like you to perform the operation, J)octor Vendclli," she paid. "1 know thai that is what Roger would wanl mo rto say . for him." Doctor Vciidetti inelihc'd his .'lead again, before he lurncfl on his heel and strode briskly out of Iho hospital wailing room. Bui his keen eyes had paid Jackie tribute for her brave decision. The operation was performed jj that same day. There was no '' point in postponement; Jackie -i wondered how the sun could go on shining .so gayly in the town's little square, how life could go on,, as usual, while Roger lay uncon- . .scions, still, on an operating table;. in the litlle hospital at the mercyj;,- of a surgeon's knife, in the unseenp; hands of a greater power. dj If linger died, if lie never ca r.TAD she been right in believing lhat Tinner would nol iv.'int to live unless he could walk again'? Roger who bad lived among flic clouds, who hail piloted a rilvci ship high up above this world in the slralosphere. But Roger did not die. Doctor Vendelli and those intangible powers performed ibat second miracle. The operation was successful. Roger nol only would live, but some day would w ilk again. "It will lake time now," he great surgeon told Jackie gravely as he bid her goodby, for Beivl was to fly him back East again. "You must still sland by, my dear, and help this boy fight through It will be a long, slow, lediou i| bailie, but (he victory will be so triumphant lhat it will be woilb while in the end. Weeks yet bed, months in a wiieel civ crutches at first after lhat. IVuf, your young man will learn to wnlki again. And yes," the keen eye:-' smiled into Jackie's, "one day h(C,r may even fly ;igaiu, loo!" '*• This was the news Dial Jai could give Roger when he regained consciousness again. She would he by his side when he called her name, she would standby, help him fight through, teach him to walk again. Thai was a big enough job for .' I any woman, enough to fill one's/ life. Jackie did not want (o do anything- more important thmi.'j (hat. Gladly, gratefully she would, dcdicalc her life to Ibis. •,' "Your young man is calling for ^ you now," a nurse bcckone-.l la Jackie. "Will you follow me, please." ' J Y'es, Jackie would follow;—follow her love for all eternity, with' 1 ;! a heart that beat'not-only willV'-l courage anrl f.'iilb, but wilh such, 1 love as can indeed conquer the... slratosphere. i- THE END. . '(' Ciencvicvc Pieplant and Evelyn'Dave Crcvoiscr and family made Violet unimilian. j a tidiness uip to iMrtagcvillc Sat- For ciisht months ol pcrlccl lit-1 unlay niyhl. tendance UK: following students re- 0 ' Duggins and Nicl; will reopen on July kins. Hnclncy gins. Monk Suddarlh. The tclieoi 11. Warren Coldlhorpe and ;lrcd Williams, sludcnts in dell hi^h school, have returned from an annual junior senior cli^s '.",;! Court Approves $100 For Loss oi Tonsil ROCK ISLAND. III. IUI'>— Donevin Sliarpe. (i. paid no burgeon's I fee when one of his tonsils was J1 »'- j removed. Instead, he is being paid Wi "'-SIOO damages for his experience. The Sharpc boy, whose home is Davenport. la., was visitiim in . ., .our to W. Louis. Columbia. Jcf- Rock Island when he stumbled and [cr;;r;ii Cily. Holla and oilier puinlsj f,.)) 0; , Hie bumper of an nulomo- of mlcrcsl in Missouri. | bii,. driven by Wendell L. Georgcn n. I... Downing Lillian teachers in Indianapolis, Ind. Taken to a hospital, il was clia- . / IS THAT A / 6AS OR AM I ELECTRIC I STOVE IKi ' THERE? MV \ HEAVEWS,THEY ( HAVE A V WCTER FAUCET, nr TOO.' C*I,MES. HART, COME AMD BRIMG A SHOVEL THERE'S WATER OC. PIPED FROM 'YOUR- HOUSE.,HERE'S A MOUNJD RIC3HT TO YOUR. BASEMEMT/ rw yu cc^^ WHY MOTHEBS GET ORAV UV 111!. illOKKIS FISIttlEIN Kdilnr. Jniirnal of tin 1 Amrrii'aii Air ill vii I Assoiiatimi. anil ot Hysria, flic IFralth Klupizirir The average leiiRlh of lite of Ihc person with diabetes lias bmi definitely increased -since the discovery of inriilin. There ntr. howccci. more diabetics now in proiwrlioii to the population than (here used to be, because Ihcrc are more |>roiilc living longer. -Rcccnll.v souse Si)vi%lii;nlor.s. vvlio have been l^kin^ can- of people with diabetes since I«i7. compared (he length of lite .>( (hose wtienls in tlirce differrn! J0-yr;ir :crtods. year, the life cxpcclancy of a child 10 years old with duibclcs now is mnrc 1 than :iO additional yrars. and the life expectancy of one reacliinj; Uic age of 21) with diabetes is about 1!8 additional ycar.s. Indeed, when people li a v e reached (lie age nf 10 (he expecU- lion of life f<»- b.illi ntale and fe- imlc is more than double what it was previous lo 1911. The ricnth rates of Ihose wilb diahelcs are until rally .slill so:nc- vvliat. lusher than (base of the population who do not have this disease, but. with wider extension of knowledge, wilh new melhods of treatment and with Ihe ne\v dis- Polls and Mc.Oaliey. [he .school, vvrnl (o Jnnc-stioio Mon- j covered that one of Uoncvin's ton:lay lo enroll in summer .school al . [sils lu»l bnen clijipcd off by an up- Arkansas state College al Jones- 1 "Bill guard on Ihc bumper. boro. Ark., for a (ivc weeks' lerni. ; Juclijc. W. R. Mainrs approve;! a Wade Miller attended Ihe i;rad- j settlement under wliicli Georgcn iinliiiR r.vcrrises nt Ilayti school ' aprretl lo pay the boy SIOO clam- Friday night uhcn Mrs. Wilier! ayrs. .^as "lie of the i;i-acluatr.s. j ------ .......... - ..... ----- Ifarvcy- Womblc tmil family and Read Courier News Want Ads. Read Courier News Want Ads. 'Announcements The Courier News i:ns Tjcen *u tliorl/ed lo make formal announce mcnt of the following candidate for public olllcc, subject lo tb Dcmocralic primary August 8. '•' For C'onnty Treasurer ; II. L. fBILLY) OAINE^ Vor Hhcrirt anrl Collector j, HALE JACKSON (For Rc-eicction) : ; County Court Clc/k ;.' T. W. POTTER For C'oimly Tax Assessor • ' W. W. (BUDDY* WATSOM [• BRYANT STEWART i For County arrt Trouble Judge' BOYLE HENDERSON i S. L. GLADISII (For ne-elcclloil) . ' For Circuit Court Clerk- HARVEY MORRIS I'ur County ItcrirrsenlallfES W. VV. FOWLER L. II. AU'l'RY WOOUROW IIUTTON OUR BOARDING HOUSE with Major Hoo{>lO'| Most significant is the cIT^ct ol | covcrics lhat are bccomfng available, life expectancy Icr Ihe dlabelLi iruy continue to increase lor some lime to come. he newer procedures on children with dinbcCes. Kcforc IDH Ihe le.ath ratf.s nmonj cliilflrrn with iatelcs \vere the lilghcM. The vern^c duration of life amous children in those riny^ \\jis ECX.S than a year nflrr they u-crp flrsl. fomul lo have (iialx^tcfi. At tiint time the drain ralr* .it evrni' a?r ii|i to SO were much higher ffiaii those rn- cortlctl from 70 ro «o yr.ir.-i of ago. With Hie iutroducUrm of insulin, decidsd imprcvfiincnt o:nirrert. For (he first hvo clccaries il liic siller instilin was discovered. tl:e death Swift, Mo. Notes 'Ihc licv. Mv. Rccvrs. »n evnn- Wfisl from Teimrf-sce. prciiciictl Eatni'd.iv nielli and Sunday ;it Ilir school Iniilclliis. W. A. YOHIIR and family visited ichlivcs in tlic Btimes Rkige community Sunday. As :i concluding activity of tlio were 93 per cenl bcloa those school term, the students nnd of Ihe previous period Between 20 :uv:l 30 yens of .v^e, the di'c>-,> \v^s 05 per cent nnd. In fact, time was a considerable drop up to the age ol 49 years. * 4 • 'Ihis mrair,. ,-,f (onr.ic. nm, lire person with rii.ibnlcs niny tioiv expect to approximate a nnrinnl Icnglh of life, provided he lakes advantage of what modern medical r,;ionce has to offer. parents had a picnic lunch at t'uc -school Friday. In the afternoon. Ihe Adiool'i. softball team played "Dave's Boys." a learn of adults. "i;a\f's Boys' won tu a clow R.inu-. Oiady CSilmorc and Edd Vcuni; wrrc pilcl'.ers suicl Ve.slcr Cobb. c.itchcr for the S«ift school. Honnlhau and Rolx-rtson were tho 1/itcher and calchcr for the visiting team. Eiplomas were awarded in four Whereas a child fcom prevloiw to j .sliitienls grariiiBtinsr from the Sth 1914 Mio developed diabt-tes could I grade. They were: Charles Wil- hardl/ expect to live more than a I liams, jr., Tom Nick Siuldartli; WAK CLOUP WINS/ LISTEM TO WHAT IT BISCUIT MUK1CHEK WAS LEAD1U6 WHEM WEMT SACK OP TH'TREES OW TM' TURM , BUT CAME OUT IT MAD BEEM SO 51 MCE THE HAP BEEN .W TH' LEAD THAT TH' aoc.KEVFj6UP.ED IT WAS TOO aoOD A CHAMCE TO MISS, SO HE DUMPED OFF AMD SOLD HIM TO TH 1 HI6HEST BIDDER ' OM e YEK HAT BISCUIT /VUJWCHER YVAS •SO BEHIWD TMEV THOUGHT HE WAS THE SEARCH tWG TARTY FOUWD HIM PARKED IM FROMT OP SOME e/MPTY , (> .- WB'KE G-6- I 3UST vv-vy-vvou FIPTEEM . ' -B- BUCKS PROAA BOVS OM TH' BRACE MILK BOTTLES WOMDERIWO WHAT HAP BECOME OP HIS WAGOM "

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