The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 27, 1936 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 27, 1936
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Page 4
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THE BIA'TIIEVILLE COUH1KR NEWS [THE COURIER NEWS CO., I'UBLISHEllS i .0. R. BAB COCK, Edll or H. W. 1IAINES, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., New York, Chicago, Delroit, SI. Louis, Dallas, Kansas Oily, Memphis *' Published Eveiy Afternoon Except Sunday Entered, as second class matter at the post cilice at' Blytlwvllle, Arkansas, under act o! Congress, October 9, 1911. Served by the United press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier.In the City of Blytheville, 15c )>er week, or $8.50 per year, in advance. By mail, within a radius of 50 miles, $3.00 per year, 51.50 for six months, 75c for three months; .by mail In postal zones two to six, Inclusive, $0.50 .pec year; In zones seven and eight, $10.00 l>er year, payable In advance. War Scare May tie Means, of A verting War x II sometimes happens Unit if you expect the very worst for a long time, you eventually find out it isn't going to happen to you ;ifter all. It may be—and lot us hope it turns out that vv.iy—thai thi.s will be thu i£isc with the nuich-tiilUed-of next >vnr in Europe. No one predicts pr.aee, nowadays. Practically every observer who takes a look ut the European situutitm comes back to report that the world is' teetering on the edge of complete dis- - aster) with the outlook getting progressively darker as time advances. The shipyards and the factories tire working .overtime in every industrial country on earth, forging new weapons; from all sides come reports of inarching men, soaring airplanes, ami tensely watchful Availing in (.he t'ov,- cign offices. But is this war for which everyone .is preparing, doomed to happen, after all? Isn't (.here slightly better than an outside chance that it will not take place? Hasn't tha ordinary man—who cioctiii t want to (lie before his time, and who has a lot of things to do IhpL he won't bo ab!e to do if war comes—iwsn't he some reason for believing that ho will be permitted to live, and do the things ho wants to do? There is this to think of., When a "a danger is exposed as plainly as this danger has been exposed, and for as long a time, people at least arc not taken by surprise when at' last it comes up close. Having seen Hie danger coming •from afar, people have been, able to \u-ennvc. themselves fov it emolioiinlly. They are not apt In be stampeded. Petty incidents which might precipitate the catastrophe, if handled 1111- skillfully, arc sure to get the most tvioi'ul attention. A case in |>oii>l is the recent llara- np o\ei the Spanish revolution. This molt brought extreme eim.servatism and extreme radicalism in|lo '(iirec;. cxmflid H stirred up the .antagonism bctttcui conservatives and radicals all across Europe. 11 could very easily ha\ c touched • oil' a war. But it was not long before the powers wcie conferring on ways to localize the conflict. The foreign offices, to be blunt, were scared to death; BLYTiU3.Vn.LlJ!- (ARK.) COURIER NEWS OUT OUR'WAY heing scared, and knowing that war could be started so easily, they took steps to ward oil' the danger while there still was time. Kor—and this leads us lo the most encouraging factor of all—the various foreign oll'ices, without exception, know that thciv people do not 'really want war. The common man, in whatever country yon lind him, wants peace. If lie is led off to war ho probably will go, bravely enough; but he will not go gladly. If the war'lasts very long, he is quite likely lo lake the weapons which war has put inlo his hands and turn them against Hie people who led him into war—and take a terrible revenge. In 101'J .war came unexpectedly. 1'cople had nu time to set up defenses against it; leaders did not understand the dire reaction which 'it might ulli- malely provoke among their followers. Today alt 'that is changed. The dangers—all the dangers—are known by everyone. Is one, then, being too much of an optimist in suggesting that this "inevitable" next war may nol happen, aflcr all? — Bruce Cation. Wealth In Tree Planting of the 20,000,000 tree seedlings' distributed to I'armm for woodland and shelter-belt purposes in '10 states, in 19;ir>, makes the whole country richer, today and in Hie future. This seedling distribution is carried out through the federal forest service by federal-state co-operation, and has nothing to do wilh plan lings in slate or privately owned limberlands. They are trees furnished farmers at cost to plant in windbreaks along his farmyard, to reinforce his farm woodlot, or to anchor hi H .soil against wind or water erosion. '['hen, for 100 years or more, these Irees will work for all of us, holding the soil linn, raising |.h c wll [ C r table, providing grateful shade, and at last falling to servo men as lumber or 'fuel: . . ' ' " ' '' No person's life is entirely wasted if he has planted a tree. Music has a cooling Influence: thirt" prac- llcnlly produces the effect, of air 'conditioning. Mclndy, Ihe .•.treamlined part, of music, Is never hot; and, therefore, harmony and rhythm are Ihe best hot weather remedies that I can think of. —prof. H. A, Smilh, Boston University School of Music. * * * I am afraid It's not feasible, because II two men ride on a horse one- must ride behind, and we—ihe British—are too proud lo ride behind. —Dr. W. R. Inge, London churchman, frcwnlnj; on proposal Ibal America join a league of English-speaking nations, * * * 1 rcsnrd any man who docs not vote In Ihis election as a traitor to himself, his family, and his country, no mutter for whom he votes. —James W. Gerard, termer U. S. Ambassador to Germany. By Williams VEH -~ BLAZIN 1 A, TRAIL.' A1NT THAT WHUT VOL! DO IN V-DH-OH VEH PUT SO^VVAWT TO TH' BOV SCOUTS, v...jfA';s-<i THEM GROW OVER.?' VOU DON'T WANT ! W!\ CHANCES/LIKE / .Wd-AX THAT. •/;' TO ^\AR.K VOU 12. WAV BACK, WHEN E GOIM' WAV INTO TH 1 WOODS? A ' KisV' sr^Et SERVICE. i\i. ^-* t -V----7X -"- ^"'W 1 "•'• ° A MICK \N TIME vW^;> '?*? f?^^- '^^ ' l SIDE GLANCES By George Clark THURSDAY, AUGUST 27, 193G "It wonlil look silly for you to drive. The woman's >lare is back,in (he trailer—gelling dinner ready." THIS CURIOUS WORLD By William Ferguson ARCTIC FOX, IN THE NORTHERN PART OF ITS RANGE, IS SNOW- W-I/TE: THE YEAR ROUND/ FARTHER SOUTH, IT IS WHITE IN IVM/rES? AND BLUISH- BROWN IfJ SUMMER., WHILE IN TH£ SOUTH ERiN PART O!~ ITS RANGE , IT IS DARK. THE ' AND 15 KNOWN AS THE BLUE FOX. The Editor's Letter Box ERSKINE JOHNSON-GEORGE SCARED For Salary Act (To Ihe editor I: Dear Mr. Editor, I notice an Hem in Ihe Commercial Appeal of Memphis. Tenn., ot recent date In which Ihe papsr slates that! the people of Uralghcnd counly have filed petitions asking the; voters to vote upon the question ol a salary bill for the officers of said county. Now we should have .Mich a law. governing the pay of cur officers. While our; county was thinly settled It was' alright for them lo eel Ihe regular! fees as provided by. salute, but; now that the county is heavily i populated and the commissions' and fees have grown to an cnorm-! ous amount they should be put upon such a salary as would; be just and . right for their services. Now I hope thnt a committee may te formed to prepare such a salary bill' to be voted upon nt our November election. H a committee or an . individual would prepare 1 - such a bill and place it In ihe hands of sonic one v,'ho would not suppress by pocketing it, as was done two ycin-s ago 1 feel that the taxpayers would gladly pass such a bill I promise that if they will prepare such a bill and send it lo me that I will secure almost the. number necessary u> submit the question lo the people and a few extra names that can lie secured as was done two years ago. Mr. Smith, who hail the Blytheville petition, lacked a few ': names having' a sufficient number to tufcmll the question. Now I suggest the following amounts as I feel would be about right as cnlarles for the different offices 'I but when the petition is prepared'| the committee may feel different: and can fix a different amount '< But I simply make this sugges- ! tlon: Cnmily Judge 54300. This! ivoislcl -five him a just compensa-1 tion for his services I feel. How- • ever Ihe comity judge should Hive the people his entire time in thai important offiie, us Ivc is the IKES TO K'_ .•:. j. E-COAtCAl. OP: LL Dcs'r 6QTHEC. H-.IR OEP MOUISTfW- HIKING-INJ TMB. KtlGHT, 5" FEET, 4-1MCHES. WEIGHT; ii cijr.SEG.TED SCCIAU ' j GTflG j on STR&E. CHURCH EXCUSES t!\r G. w. ! Mother says she has been read- brings her the books, she is going a lot here of laic about unity, ing to look up the word waste !i| Mind she has a-sked Joe to borrow Of course, she says, she knows .a lot of definition books as she : that to waste something n committee I think they call a lax adjustment committee or some sueh a nfime and as I learn assist tlie county Judge In pasEin; «daiy of S1500 year and a lion. -- ... „. „.., in the intestine of the sperm !, i house manager at about whale. It is most frequently 5120(1 a year or not' over that found floating in the sea or loss- 1 '! upon at! such matters. Now sup-' amount, Now Mr. Editor I hope ed up on beaches and thus is be- '/I pose you have such a committee >'° ll _ will see proper to publish this lieved to have been vomited by | ON THE AMERICAN -HALF-DOLtAG. IS' NOT AN AMEfifCAN EAGLE, BUT A GOS-OEfl/ EAGLE/ HUMAN BEINGS BREATHE OUT ENOUGH CAR3O.N EVERY. HOUK TO MAKE A IGQ-CAKAT DIAMOND. ()193& BY »E* StfiVICC. INC. s-r? mcmls consist, of the clement carbon, pure and uncsmbincd They arc of the sume material as the soot of a lamp chimney, 01 (he. ro-cnllcd'"lr,ad" o[ ;\ ni<ncll...but wilh the molecule-, arrau in a dilfcrent way. The carbon we breathe out is in the form cai'uonic acid gas. NEXT: Do fishes Hard of Hearing Should Gel GxpcrL's Advice in Use of Sound Aniplifiei IIV Hit. MOKHfS I'ISIIIIUIN .devices which may be considcre, I'ditcr, Journal of the Amrrican j —non-electrical and electrical. One nid lo detective hearing i .M c (I i c a 1 AiSociation, anil of liygri.1, (be Health Magazine j use of (he old car trumpet: Pco Recent advancement in knowl-1 pie who have diifieiilly in hear dye of radio and increased use! ing know that they ?an hear bet f the telephone ^-vo put cm-1 tcr if the voices c.f those v;lio phasis on the value ol electrical -.ids in hearing. Long before mcv.Ical science bad (eel '' i;l( - ^ Is important. Yours truly, John B. Driver. Ambergris, );alua'j:c i component of some perfumes, Is a .waxy by indigcs- competed of lawyers who have as Hunts in different parts of the! ounty. If yon should have a com- | liltcc and two of them are la\v- ers you can sec or realize how asy it wiuld be for two against ne lo allow any kind of a "claim collmn <:i'elion formed or their clients. Lawyers love icney just like other people and mi can realise how easy it would c lo collect fees if Ihcy were of iiincl to do so, so I am opposed o a lax comm>5--.5iii having anv- II! liiug to do with the claim depart- [ iicnt of the county court. Let the judge allcnd lo thi.s department limscif and hold him lo a strict icccunt for what he docs. Sheriff SI8GO per year, tame as the counly judge. The sheriff, must have n deputy at Osccola.! Pay him S2«0 psr year and an- asistant at $1,200. Circuit court clerk S3GCO psv year and an as- iislnnt a: $1,200. Circuit court clerk S3COO per year, one assistant S12CO per year, one deputy at Blythcville at S1EDO per year. County court, clerk j'.iUOO " pel- year, one deputy at Blythcvillc $1500 per year, one deputy at Osccola at 32400 1>«- year or not over that. Treasurer $3,000 per year, n deputy at Oseeola at not over $300 per year as all such !i deputy would have In c!o would be to sign a receipt for small payments at ocid time... A county farm manasor who should live on ihe farm. The comity should furnish the home for the manager .'ay at have been whale. ihe ailini Diego. About 70,000 \ranen are cm-f' ployed in the British Civil Sirvlc;,! larsely in the postollicc : deparl-f mcnt. NOTICE The County K<(iializalimi Jtoard will foe ii: Kcwsion :il lilyihcvillo Atu{iisi 2<l, 25, 'id iiiul .'51, H!KO Sqil. I iiiul 2; at Osccola Aujfiist 2(). 21, 27_!iiul 2S ami Supf. ;! and 4 for the purpose of adjusting farm land and nersonal nruperly valuts. Tlic H«iii-(j is placiiiK a value nf ?M on all land in <-ulliva(iun, 38 lo ?10 nn ail ciil-ovcr and ivond lands. (ho Hoard on (In; above dales and your zisscssmcnl ndjuslcil. Signed: Ii. i\l. WOO DAK D, Chairman, County Hoard of OUR BOARDIiNG HOUSE Will i Major Hooplc 1 idcnuately tested (if vices, !hey licgnn lo he advertised and Iirnmotcd in various \vny^. so -,hnt. many people boiiRhi instru- mciils which did not perform sal- speak are raised, nnd if some suitable method is developed for concentmlins Ihe sound waves in Ihe region of Ihe car. The electrical hcar'uis; devices which have begun to attract more nnd more people include an amplifying apparatus which now is I'.laclonly in nny case. Others ; so smrt ,i t i wt all th matcrlah bought devices not at all suited to i concerned may be nlarwl in a their particular cnscs nnd, as a small liandua"" or result, were disappointed. porkctcook. Those who build ihe.ie eyc-glansc.'; rooms for Nc\v studies,of various t : .pc s of are equipping rooms in which tiio hearing aids have been made In i purchaser may actually t- 5 t th" rcictitific laboratories ami loday device, before'he b-.ivs it "cwvtl" Ihe uses and limitations o: such! as those who purvey ' devices arc beginning to be under- : nor provide suitable stood more definitely. i luii]1(? an(1 u ,, ;tin( , Before any specMst in disease.,! At the same tir.,c, however, of the car or any student, o: hcnr- ; some stores have fccsim lo pill, ing can advise a person M iisfac-|b, departments for ihe sale of on 5 regarding Ihe device .suitable hearing devices, with non-medial to his particular case, it i, ,,cc-i or non-trelmical persons in cssary lo have n definite muler-! charge. The purchase, who buys standing ot the nature v j the:.Mich devices wtihou! first having hearing defect | B sll(ablc PMmlnallon (lf lllc . ca ° There arc certain cnse-s in which j Is taking a chance with both hi; the nerves concerned in hearing! bearing and his mo-iev have been destroyed by disca.se. Ini Specialists in cUspa^ of the such wml no heating device •:«.»; car know (hat there are some be of help. ^ | forms of rtcnr ,, MS ,„ whjd| 1)n nt , 0 „, ,, . . i electrical aid may be of little 35- One of I he most tnpoi-tani fac- Lsistance. and in which it mjv in lois m extending Ibe proper use the long run inteiferc wilh h"",ir- ol heaving devices is ertnralion of ing. There are cases of damage the public to familiarity wilh lo the nerve concerned in bear- such devices, nnd education of ing. due not only to disease but these who are hard of hr.niug lo to old ace a realization of the fact that the! In all such CKC-S, scientific e-<- weartog of a hearing device is in,animation must prtrede the nte- no sense dUgraccH.l. ; Bribing of heaving devices if best There are two types of hraring'_results are to be secured.' W , TH&V'S f V-E'vV -5hsl\VsfcS ' SHORTY'FELT SiJM - COLD .^SMMS OTHER rr URMtp OUT T'1 A I- BUTTOM •SMAKES TJOM'T ME MOME/ IT'S THEM PESKY TAR IXMTUL AS ME 3ITTERV/OJLV LAST OWE CRITTEP.^ PULLED ~FH£ BOOTS OT-P M'-.'' FEE I NWHSLE XVs'AS SMOOZ1XJ OKi SLUMBET

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