The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 26, 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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Wednesday, August 26, 1936
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. THEiBLYTHEVlLIjE COURIER NEWS : i • THE COURIER NEWS CO., PUBLISHERS C.'R. BABCOCK, Editor H. W. HAINES, AdvcUblug Manager .Sole NnUpnnl Advertising Rciiiescnt.illves: Arkansas D.ullos, Inc, New Yoik, Chicago, Deltolt, St. Louis, milns, Kansas City, Memphis "BLYTHEyiliLE (ARK.) COUKIRR NEWS Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered ns second class niiUlcr nt the-post office at Blytltevillc, Arkansas, under net of Congress, October G,. 1917. Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION HATES By carrier In the city of Blythcville, 15c per week,'or 56.50 per year,'In advance. By mail, within n radius of 60 miles, $3.00 per year, $1.56 for six months, 75c for three months; by mail in postal >.oiics two lo six, Inclusive, 50.50 per year; hi zone's seven and eight, $10.00 per year, payable In advance. A Ray Of Liglil Shines Over Western Pacific Like a liny TAJ' of sunlight in n gloomy and darkening world comes word that Japniioflc (tclcgales io tlm Institute of Pacific Relations Kession at .YpseiiiKe, C'nlif., dcliniUly ' indicated tluU Japan would be willing to SIKH a treaty with the- United- States and Great Britain to guarantee permanently the independence and neutrality' of the Philippines. Thcso delegates do not officially represent, the Japanese government, hut there is reason to hclievc they arc not backing an idea that is repellent lo the Japanese powcr.s-tliat- he. • Up jumps the gentleman with the cynical eye, and says "Yeah—jusl the kind of treaty Belgium had in 1!>M!" Vet when the present period of madntss passes, the work! must return to treaties and mutual arrangements that arc move than "scraps of paper" to nations that are as true to their word as are honest men. The fact that supposedly honorable nations have been tossing treaties into tho wastehasket with .sickening, regularity of late docs not mean this will always he true. A [treaty tiMranleeing Philippine independence and neutrality would he of definite advantage to all fhrue countries involved. To the United Stales and Britain it would mean freedom - from concern about thut• pui-liculav corner of the'Far lOasl. Japan-'has her hands full'" at the • monicnt'ancl for some iinic to come in Asia, meeting increased resistance from Soviet Kussia and a reviving v Chinese nationalism, and -with huge - chunks of lUancliuria swallowed but still undigested. Further, General MacArlhiir has perfected a defense plan for the Philippines that would make Japanese attempt at conquest a bloody and costly job. , So it is possible that Japan may be entirely "on the level" about a desire to stabilize the southwestern Pacific by making a reality of th c di-catn of an independent Philippine Island group. , ': . Certainly thai. is infinitely desirable to the United States, which looks with increasing distaste on continuing responsibilities in one or the hottest corners of thc earth. Just how hot it is may be seen from the fact that the chief importer of OUT OUR WAY American munitions in recent months has been the Dutch Kast Indies. Dutch East Jiidics? What need have they of armament? Well, it happens thai in the Dutch Kast Indies are Die vast oil re.wrvc.s and storage tanks of the Dutch Shell Oil Co., to a large extent -British controlled. Surely Hie Dutch Kusl Indies are not increasing their naval air coast pati'ols because they think everything is (juiet on the Far Kasteni front. Perhaps it is not too much to hope Dial Ihe little ray of sunlight which shone through the institute meeting may broaden out into genuine sunshine in the western Pacific. —Bruce Catton. WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 20 1936 More fate runs '• Men who hold honorable discharges from C(;C camps are now to be organi/ed. The nucleus of a national organization is being formed in Ohio, incorporated in Columbus under the name, "Veterans of the CCC." It is too early to tell what the course of .such organization might be. If it sticks to announced objectives, to help'young men get jobs, lo support conservation and stimulate business, it might develop into a valuable organization. . There is, after all, no stronger bond among men than to have passed lo- gelhcr through common experiences. Should the CCC "alumni" turn out to be merely another self-seeking organization, aimed at bonuses or favors for its members, and formed into a bloc of voters "deliverable" al the behest of its leadership, its worth would b<; open to question. The nntion will watch with friendly interest, thc -course of this newest "veterans' organization." •Lighl Destroys Evil A meeting of Michigan police officials, form dialing plims to reduce crime, noted that the decline in organized riickotecriiiK is due largely to newspaper publicity. , Often a man who,had been paying •tribute lo racketeers''for years awoke for the first lime to exactly what was going on when he read an account of the racket in his newspaper. For the first time 1m realized what a sucker lie was. Then it was only a mailer of the victims of racket gel- ting together to slop them. Newspapers, if read carefully, can give Ihe public a vast amount of information on what is going on in its midst. The .criticism that newspapers do not contain enough valuable informal ion comes from those who have never troubled to read more •than the headlines. All evils fall when the light is turned strongly enough on them. It is lime Hint fiicse busybodlcs arc told •what, their ancestors foiigbt for. The members of the DAR nrc being unfaithful tp (he memories of thaw nncesto-V, —Louis M. Hacker, lecturer on economics, Columbia Uni- Vcrsity ' ' / VOU'KE [ GOiNG RIGHT BACK. TO TOWN' I WANT TO ENJOV W BECAUSE l '•i MAKE TH' REMARK,THAT ! WHO DISCOVERS , A WAV TO TEMPER COFVER, WILL .MAKE MILLIONS. K WO REASON \< By William; WE WARNED VOLl ABOUT FINDIN 1 OIL, MINES, OLD MASTER PAIMTIN'S, FORTUNES GINSENG ROOTS ~ AN TlV MINNIT HE SEES A FIRE AMD A PIECE Of- COPFER,OUR CAMPIN 1 TRIP is RUINED; LET'S SEE IF THAT'S REAL COPPER. BELIEVE IT IS' VCLI KNOW, ' TWKV5 GONNA BE DISCOVERED BV ACCIDENT, SOME DAVII WONDER IP BURVIN' IT IM SAND WHILE- IT'S HOT, ER RUBBIN'LEAVES OM IT - ER~ _J\ VOU HAVE TO TRY IT-IS IT? |^MefeU^^, »..-••>• f &' ^.^ps^* ^^£aJ.U.fc?»W: SIDE GLANCES By George Clark 'Now WMleli, everylioiiy! Here co inte (he bWcst thrill !!L Jill' c rccL '. 1> '» illj l 'L to got ;. bite!" THIS CURIOUS WORLD ^ VULTURES ARE THE V ICE ' CREAM SODA CONTAINS NO SODA OF ALL ; BIRDS, VET THEV i HAVE: THE t-OWEST AND MOST OBNOXIOUS ON THE ISLAND OF MALTA , 500 METBOfZS /3£X5 /Vt/MtrrE WERE COUNTED DURING- THE GREAT METEOR SHOWER OF OCTOBER <9, _ Owimauly, onu can 5re only a dozen, or less mctecrrf on n'cl-av light, but on the niBht ot Oct. 9, 1933, the earth -insscil Ihrc'Mi swarm of these Jirail particles, each ot : which became while hot luc to rrictioir caused by . the earth's aimosphcre. ' NKXT: What c;islr is on (lie American hair-dollar? .Vents and Teachers Should Consider EfJ'ccl of Home Work on Children 11V I)K. J10RKIS I-ISlliiKIN I mentally or physically as n result ..lilrir, Jcimial of (ho American of thc woiry and strain of their Medical Association, ;lm i O f existence Ilyp-ia, the ircjillh Macu/inc Hcmcwork, these day::, is not icrcly the addition rf extra la- ors n|>on thc school chili!, ator.s consider this part Edtt- of a hild's crtueatlon in' relation ta menla! hygiene. Sntn buys oivi cirk usually do nol sleep eiio!i;:li ai niqltl. Parents !,hc,tld ic'liw tho limilatitns of their children, and nnt drive them N-yoml liir.'ir c,-ipabiliLie:i. • •flic siKrtcnt v ho crams at hoia-: '"", "'" f or a" exniiirialion s-ldoin ac- 1 he'ideal - condition aculd be quires kiNiM-We Ihal is of p"'no In which thc child received j n.p.iicnt valur. ' Kiiiublc'sttnly "ol U ils book (cumins; and did all the l:oy or giil K JIJ, rclatiorVii'i ,s studying in school, and spent to these p-oincms will "icld a s lime at home in collateral! prcper course ci coi-c'iict' ending, play, exercise, music and »»,''• he joys of home lilt:. j since the schools now include West (earners. Im-.vcvtr, con-; esthetic and alhlotic training, It idcr homework an essential pail' is hardly necessary to provide f education. They fee! th.it it! tm these particularly outside of mxurnges the habits of privatej school hours. L'nder such clr- ludy, individual riron. ;n :1 i C ii^-! cumstanccs. ncniev.ork may be dc- nalily. which are not likely to b-1 slratolc, rather Hiaii excess atfi- iiccnraECd in school. ' " I letic activity attcr Hie school 'icr- hlgh schools nr.ci prep- tciiools today provide or activities nl thc md of the chcol day which help pn'l'aro the Hiy nr girl for a social inc. rjhibs devoted to drama. debiUin-j. music, literature, or sclenr,- have heir meetings after Fchonl hours and attract the Interest of most nipils. There arc hislaiiccr,. hti-.vcvcr ill vhich liotiic\vr.rk may l : « icsjion- -Ible for ph.vslcal and mental difficulties, and in these cases cer- .niniy it, should be. rrculmcd tv .he parents or Ihe teachers. Occasionally a lx>y in- K i r i \ v ho s found lo be hsUi'sx is dir.cov- ved lo l;c over-worked at homo j Iy. are not aider pressure limn narrnts WHO ! homework are anxious lo see (he riiild ut-' Many parents ike to have thoir clilldren s|v.-i:d tho time after Uw schcol tiny with (irnniatic and dancing ci.is.se.-;. it tiiese tend Co detract ton (ircaily irom the ability of Ihe, rhild to carry on its wcrk. they .'hould be ciirtnilert. Teacher.-;. :,rc inclined lo Relieve (hat girls arc much more likciy to overwork than arc boys. At thc ,-amc lime. hcc,\\iso of Ihe constitution and nature oC Ihr girl, thr nliccts on her tcmncrr.- mcnt .Hid m htr nervous »yslein are much more likely to be severe. For this icnson. parents should see that tncir daughters, cspcci overburdened with am scholastic hcr.ors teyond I* Birds arc able to «*«„ fear. 1U11UV, *ia<n n^^,.« ^ . . ... I sure ot this kind may collapse I wide' "inVof Ujl" CHAPTER XII HTIIOUNTON (ALIAS • *- PHEN") BLACK stared at his hcnclftnan contemptuously. Lotii> was babblina wildly ngnin: "It i wasn't no phony acl, Sieve. II j was real, the way they talked. She didn't sound like the same girl. She's Molly Milford, sure as you live, only you don't know it." I "One of us is crazy," Black sneered, "and it's not me." "Louis happens lo be right," Brent said suddenly. "She is Molly Milford." . Steve fumed, suddenly, to Molly. "Make it snappy. And think up a good one." "Sure," Molly said in a tow, husky voice, lapsing inlo Hie liin- guafjc and .lone she luid counter- felled so successfully during her imprisonment. "I met Ibis poor kid, down town and she looked all in, and I said, 'Come on, ride home in my limousine and I'll dress you up sv.'eli for once in your life and I'll wear those rags you've gol on and give rny boy friend thc laugh of his life, f—'" "Molly!" Brent cried frantically. "What arc you doing?" "Molly!" Steve Black mimicked. "Liltc licll she is. Well," sister you probably diii your best." "Can't you sec she's acling?" Brent's agony was in his voice and eyes. "Molly," ho pleaded, "yoa can't help me. You're throwing your life away for nothing. Don't you know the only thing that would make this bearable would be lo know you were saved? I swear, darling, I'd die happy to have you safe again. Molly, think of your father!" . "All right, Louis Scramble our traps together," SUvc commanded. "H it hadn't bcjii for your damn dramatics we't? have gotten away a Jong time %o." Molly, wh-'te-faccd and weary, leaned closer against Brent's arm and felt ii lighten spasmodically aljoul her. Just n little while lo lie. together. Oust a litlle linv. when— but foi- those two violent men —they i.vould he going on Mid on into a C-.iturc enriched "by love and happir-L-ss and useful living. "Oh, Molly," Urenl groaned, "wliy ^lon'l you leil them the Loul.i came out of Ihe bedroom, with two bulging cases. One popped open suddenly, and an assortment of clothing" spillct! on the llaor. "What ;n-c you trying to do? Wipe up l-ic floor with my clean shirts?" S'icvc asked angrily. He sloopcd and picked tip sonic of the garments, still keeping a hand on his gun. Jj'ROM the dark porch outside catnc a grim command: "Drop Uic utillcry, Black. You, too, fellow. This machine gun's primed fur action. It won't do you any good fo lake a wild shot i(ito the darkness. Even rats like you can't slip through the circle of police around this place. As another precaution, we punctured your automobile tires. Take it easy Your first movejwill be your last All right, boys, go in and take 'cm They're all yours." It seemed to Molly that tho place was swarming with uniformed men, materializing before her eyes out of.thin air. She flung her arms wildly about Brent. "Oh, Brent, we're not going lo die. We're goiru; to live!" He held her close. The next moment he felt a friendly hand on his shoulder, . "So you thought you cotilfl come up against a gang single-handed young man?" Chief Donavan grinned, "At that," he continued, "you did a fine job of sleuthing' Led us right lo the spot." "But how—?" Brent began, dazed. "It's a long slory," (he detective replied. "We've had our eyes on these fellows and were pretty sure Nelse Ferguson was connected with them. We were fairly certain, loo, that some of the same Dirndl bad given us Ihe tip that Ferguson pulled the bank job, also telling its when and where he couur be found. Hut the reason why they were double-crossing lira puzzled us. On lop of that the Milford girl is found dead (beg pardon, Miss Milford), and then a young fellow brings us a Jicture of Leola Barlow and says she can't ho found. Her picture was a dead ringer for Molly Milford and wo were all mixed up. "This fellow—Jimmy was his name—said he was a former friend of the Barlow girl. He said ;hc had a small mole back of one car. We got suspicious and visited tfie undertakers, and the girl called Molly Milford had u mole back of one ear. T,\'c didn't give out any information. We wanted .he gang to think we were hoodwinked. "You sec," the delcclive ccn- inued, "we figured they had naiiiigccl the masquerade, though vc didn't know how, and were planning lo gel in a ransom de- nand later. Then when you came o my office, Mr. Stuart, I had in idea you were on the, right rail. Our boys had orders to ;cep you shadowed c\;cry ino- ncul. Two of them followed you, -.new when you got the clothes •ou're wearing, when you bough I hal rattletrap car. But they a<- mosl losl you when you slopped a 'Fvcnchy's.' They figured you were staying for dinner and when they went in for hamburgers .you got away. They searched more than an hour before they located your car. Then they phoned in for the other boys to rush int That's all!" Braspcd Ihe delect hand, nnd shook it war \ourc wonderful. Chief saved our lives." "Guess we .did at that " Donaviin said with a smile-, you saved my reputation, i ul have enough evidence to 4 these fellows up until you c' along. If you weren't such a (' architect I'd put you on iny foil "Thanks, but this life is too 1 citing for me," Brent-smiled 1 ralher build houses." ' ! "Kind of planning to build ! of your own, tirap'l you?" chief queried, his eyes twinkl' "We'll give you and Miss Mil' :i lift, Mr. Stuart. Therc're a i dozen cars around here." '. "I'd like to go back in (he r tlclrap, if you don't mind," M' said. "And I'll love every vst.' 1 "Some of us y.'i!i Do frai' you until we get out of u' >arts," Chief Dona van >' 'Then, when we get to town, \. break thc news to Mr. Mi]; thai his daughter has been !wj . . All right, boys, if Hie br/ els are on, we'll load up." > Neither Black nor Louis glaii it Molly and Brant as they v', lustled by, but Louis moo' when they were being loaded the police car, "If you had islencd to me; Steve." Molly sat close lo Brent as t, jumped down th c highway »'<• Ihe bridge and into Ihe city it was good to be back among lights, in a well-ordered rou Rack among houses 'that homes. Back to the dear commonplaces of life! ! She squeezed Brent's arm f turousiy, and felt the answe:j pressure of his hand on hers.}: And now they had reached F' grounds of the Miltord csfj r Cars were whirling by, tun inlo flic drive. Already Ihe n had spread. "Nobody knows us in Ibis and these dollies," Molly w pored. "We're just people, ar we?" Brent slopped (ho car near ,, gate and look Molly into his ai'! "Just people," he said, fij shocking how they behave!" IvJ A policeman sauntered up. "|y been sent here to clear tr;':' around hers tonight. Suppose '(.' young Mks go off and fid I park." ;i 'Thank you, Officer." n f • said, lie starter! the csr nnri ,' thc policeman'? amazement, •-.' shabby car with iM sb.ibbv oc 1 pants rallied gaily ^hrou"»K V iron gale. " | : Brent said, "Before I turn ,-; over to thai crowd in Ihere, rl'V ling, I want to ask you a ciucst- H ?™ Z ev "!'i'^?ft 5'°M. to ms "No," Molly said, "but I, doesn't mailer. I'm going to." " THE END CHURCH EXCUSES W. Rarlun My scn-m-i;uv and hired m.m say they have been reading' about, - ?cme preacher that, has establish- ! etl a hospital cr something ini icnncctlcn with his. church. Tlicyj tay lie thinks 'he has thought, npj scmclhing new and he hopes lisj will to able !o hcl|> a lot of his| members. Of course. ,1 did not' pay any attenlion to'what thcy ; iiiid to say -jr a man of my! kuc'ixlriise and ability know; that'' a preacher must be thinking' about something to help his sick! members, While I was running i my church for the fifteen years! before they took the manage-1 menl out, of my hands, 1 found i Hull the church had a lot of' sink members and with so many' ditTcrcnt ailments, it would be impossible lo name nil the tilings' that will make a ciiiirch incinb:r sick. I've heard some say they . wnc sick of the kind of sermons being, preached; while another Enid she was sick about the way ,a certain member acted in walking into church on Sunday. 1 told my son-in-law and hired man that truly Iberc is a lot of sickness in thc church. ]tf£ Kami l.oau AMARIt.LO, Tex. (UPI—Farmers in thc live-slate region handled by the Resettlement Administration office at Amaritlo will receive approximately 51,000,000 in crop loans under their latest allotment. Soviet Air Kccorri MOSCOW (UP) — The well- known Soviet airman Vladimir Kokkinaki set a new record of 13,110.6 meters in a'transport, airplane wilh a load of 500 kilograms. The previous figure was 11,458 mclcts. Vt'nuld Restore Tiironc I HONOLULU (UP) - Thc hoiisc of thc territorial Icgis may vote itself out into the stj' ir it apuroves a proposal store Ihe throne room in Ici palace lo its original form. House now sils in this room.iT Mail IJaf Itccnrd UOSENDALE, Wis. (UP)—jl 30 years without missing a si'*| <lay Mrs. Mary Jantz, C-l a feet 8 inches tall, has toled 1 mail . bags over the half-^l route between the depot and 91 office here. (-1 APPLETON. Wis. (UP) — ft I Esther Miller, secretary of H First Methodist church l'i makes a hobby of collecting c5 from every corner of the w> : i Her collection includes a rerjjl of dolls froai their iKginnlng-jl idols. ' -"• OUK BOARDING HOUSE Venice. Italy, is built on I small islands, and its so-cal .canals arc natural estuaries of ".'| Adriatic Sea. •—• ;i I Willi Major Hoop]| IT'S fx CKRT5 TROM -^'/ HOOPLE —-USTEU TO \F THE M^3OR STlffpS Or4E,\T'L\_ BE WITH STATIC, BUT n'U. COME \VA H/^WT>f' / TO TOSS A „ "TOL\_-HiOQ SUOCXSLEWBM,, WILD VAORSES, f WHEM THE OLD COMES 6RUKVIK16 •' ----„-- - ,, ^OUWD TO PUT HIS STUFF IU Q K P\ME ^k FEET IM THE TROU6H ,CLUB-W30M^ V "TWO 6LOUtOUS WEEV.S \KS 6OT THW WAV "PROM MUMCVAIKie WE MWOVl WILT? . OWS '

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