PAGE FOUR„ ^___^_^_^__ _m •• " ~~" ' THE BLYTHEV1LLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS co. H W HAINES, Publisher j' GRAHAM" SUPBURY, Editor 'L-P NORRIS, Advertising Manager BLYTHEV1LLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS MONDAY,. NOVEMBER 11, ^ Co., .trolt; Atlanta. Memphis. Wallace Witmer Co., New Yoik, Chicago, u Entered as second class matter at the 'office atBlymevme, Arkansas, under act of gress, October 9, 1917. ~ United Press _ BATES -By carrier in the city of Blytheville, 15c per ^^A 1 ^:*"*** yeaf, $1.50 for six months, 75c for Una .^^ ments. These groups are advancing the arguments on the basis of which 'we will decide. But it is likely that never before has so great a galaxy of p r e s s u r e/groups, committees and groups clamored for the American ear. That ear wants to be more delicately tuned than ever before. SIDE^LAKCES £ by GaJbraifr per year, payable in advance. unusual Propaganda, Pressure And Persuasion Are you on a committee? If you aren't, you're an •" American these days. For there are so many operating in the United Slates at he moment that it seems as though-cvei> person in the country must be % a member of one or more. Committees, that is, trving-to persuade the American people to do this or that in regard to the country's policies toward other mi- Von Papen u-Popping When 'Franz von Papen was sent to Turkey u year or so ago as German ambassador, we recall suggesting that the Turks had better begin nailing down everything that lay loose. Von Pupen's record here in the days before the World War,as instigator of subversive activities was fresh in American memory', and the Turks ' should have known what they were getting. Well, 38 persons have just been ar-• rested'in Istanbul in the breaking up of the biggest spy ring ever uncovered there, together with a list of 150 German agents active in keeping the Gestapo informed. Whether von Papon had-anything to do with this, \ve wouldn't know. But when you know the Old Maestro.is sitting in a room, and you hear sweet music coming out of that room, you don't guess that it's the iceman playing. SERIAL STORY BY W. H. PEARS GOAL TO GO COPYRIGHT.^ 940. NEA SERVICE. INCJl YESTERDAY: TVIteu ihc «por<«- vxritxTM luru on Laudix. Hill de- cUloK to take llrowxy'd advice about Dot. He tvulk« borne ivitk lirr, MNk* her to go to the dance. She iicccptM, tell* him Mhe cnn her father, help Ituck get the «\onfhiiiK- job. Helen U wait- tor Hill. •She in thrilled vriik a netr dreKM for the tiunce. Fnin- fully. Hill tcll» her he km nuked Hot. v * * '* CHAPTER VI /CHARACTERISTICALLY, Julius. ^ .Peskin kept Bill late the night of the dance. Hurrying to get ready, he had no chance to see the evening Clarion. He was in the bedroom knotting his tie when •Buck wheeled to the doorway. "Heard the news, Bill?" ' Crouched before the mirror, Bill shook his head. "Landis has been fired." "Say that- -again, Buck," Bill gasped. "He 'resigned' following last Bill and Bullethead Battle at the Dance; Buck Writes a Letter smoothly. "He finally agreed that I was right." • - * • TT was a bad night lor Bill. He time with the music, but after the excuses to dance with the other boys. Bill made no objection. He was glad to be alone. He was leaning against the bandstand when Bullethead-Pes- kin entered. His round little eyes upon Bill. swaggered to- Hard knocks had taught Bi Mentor not to argue with those authority. He turned toward t door without a word. Outside, Ijl was surprised to find Dot at h|j side. She took his arm and pressc close to him. ( "Bill, you were marvelous'. I': just so proud I could burst Eve: girl there was simply green wilj envy." Bill's face was grim. "Did'yd] really tell Bullethead he coui* take you tonight?" Dot's laugh floated lightly acro.| the frosty night. "What if I dl< Bill? That was a long time agt I like you so much better thsj Bullethead." ' After a thoughtful silence Bil said, "I guess Bullethead had ,J to be sore. Old ward him, bellowing, "Where's my girl, Mentor?" Bill, jamming his hands deep in his pockets to quarrel, head. Who'd you bring? too. I've got myself in a swe« jam." "Nothing of the sort, Bill* I'.l jrtuuums UM, iwnua u«:p. ^ explaitl everything to Father." j ckets, was determined not ex ^ f,, Bi f L ked | irel. I don. t know, Bullet- ( j »*• f i \ * u vk'n »i i • rti» 11 SUITG don t \v3nu to &GL nx DC Who'd you bring?'' ^ board just no *,, :c«u. VV1IUU .yUU ULlil£l . 4 , .., l~,-»»•/} -i "Don't be funny," Peskin hSJS? ™V^ KDCHOSS COPR. 1WO BY NEA SERVICE. INC. T.M. REG. U. S. PAT. OFF. tions. Most of them are putting out propaganda.-Don't recoil. We got so gun shy of that word during the World War that it still .has. a disreputable odor to us. Propaganda, the source and purpose of "which is known and open, is not propaganda in the disreputable sense the word has acquired. The.arguments by both the National Democratic and Republican Committees during the presidential campaign were-propaganda in the literal sense of the word. But their source and purpose was known to cv- ""' eryone, and 'their regularly-issued material was not propaganda in the evil sense. So with the deluge of material that "is being issued on foreign policy. Much of it comes frankly from known groups" whcr frankly advocate- a certain course. It is prapaganda in the sense that it,amis at conviction .leading to action," but it is'not propaganda in the sinister " sense. * -* A •" .v Here is a committee to "Defend America "by Defending the Allies." • With 700 local branches and scores of thousands of members this group begins to exercise real power in molding public opinion. Here is a committee "For Non-Par-, ticipation hv Japanese Aggression:"' Here is''ail "America First Commit- v tee," directly; opposed to the Irst group named. Here arc committees to aid the Chinese, the Japanese, the French, the Poles, Scandinavian, and the people oC almost every nationality of stricken Europe. Nearly all these committees are organized and run by native American citizens. They constitute a problem quite 'different from that which was attacked in, forcing agents of foreign governments to register. Yet they exercise their influence (and some arc now becoming large enough to be real pressure groups) on our relations with other countries. Democratic policies ought to be determined after hearing all the argu- Alaska Grows The sparse population of Alaska has become one of the American defense headaches. That vast territory has attracted so few settlers that many have feared that it'would be a push-over for any invader. Thus it is reassuring to see Alaska's population growing. Still pitifully small, it is now revealed as 71,911 as compared with 59,178 ten years ago. That is growth at the rate of 21.1 per cent, a rate exceeded during the same period only by Florida and New Mexico. The military population is now growing still faster, of course, and that always draws a certain amount of civilian population to supply the army posts, so still greater growth is definitely Jn sight. But at is still a pitifully small body of people to hold this vast territory on the direct "-invasion airline" from. Asia. - ~. Toi>, Mom says youM better lacklc the school board for that raise or she's going to boot you for a goal!" By Clyde Lewis - night's defeat," Buck continued. "The man who takes his place has a rough road ahead. Two games left and less than a week —~~ - «^ ^.^^j, *. . «n 0 n't vou worry to get ready for the first one!" sneered. "You know what I mean. ,. •} f haven't I' 1 ' "Could you dovit, Buck?" * dated Dot for this shindig two fi ^ ed thin ^ s s ,° ^r.^en I. "With luck, fellow." r°B r lu S safd"truthfully J "I didn't B UCK didn>t menti ™ the ^\ Bill caught his father's shoul- know that." c,in^ av mnrnm^ TT^ w « »,! ders in an iron grip. "You're going to get the chance, Buck. Don't you sec? Now'we can really fight. We don't have to worry about taking somebody's job. Every fellow oa the squad will put up a howl for you." Buck looked doubtful. "I 'don't Sunday morning. He was eij "Like heck you didn't'" Bullet- grossed .m some work and Bij ' ke Bill's spent most of the day reading. Ij calmness for fear. He thrust his didn't leave the house ' head forward. "If you know K wasn't until late Sunday th.l . what's good for you, Mentor, Buck opened the subject. He s ' you'll beat it" at a table, ' writing. SO THEY SAY When our societies have been made as collective as they can be mndc, the test of them stiil is what happens; to individuals.-—Rev. Dr. Harry Emerson Fosdick, New York pastor. * * * A sick spinal column is as evil as any r'iitn Column.—Harold J. Rcilly, president. New York Physiotherapists. * * * Intervention and hemisphere .solidarity are incompatible.—Laurence Duggan, State Department Latin America specialist. * * » Preparedness hero is a .sort of vaccination.— Dr. Hans Simons. New School of Social Research. * * * The blind and frantic crusade for pcaee that swept nftcr the armistice of 1918 is the fundamental cause of the present European conlliel. —Dr. Frederick W. Bcekman, clean American Cathedral in Paris. * * * To convert our great industrial strength to war .strength, we 'must consciously divert much oi the efforts from . peacetime products to war products.—Dr. Zay Jeffries to the National Metals Congress. , - 19*0 IY HU SSRVICE. INC T. M. RK^L-S. *AT. OFF. know . . ." Bill said impulsively, when I see Dot — " "Dot?" And I—I'm taking her tor?" "Dot'Skelton. to the dance." Buck frowned, "Bill, you can't treat a nice girl like Helen—" His ears flaming, Bill dashed for the door. * * * T)OT swept'down to meet Bill in a clinging black dress. She pirouetted for his approval, her auburn'hair glinting. "New dress, Bill. Like it?" "It's pretty," Bill said morosely, thinking of another new dress. Dot wrinkled her nose. "Well, it's time .to' go. Dad's away on school business. He said we could .have the car and Northrup to drive us." Bill climbed into the long black sedan, feeling out of place and uncomfortable. Dot snuggled him into a corner, but romance was for from Bill's mind. He could talk only.of Landis' dismissal. Dot squeezed his hand. "I did that, honey." '•.->•••• "You what?" ' "Last night, after the game, I talked .to Father," Dot said I leave." Not unless Dot wants me to," - "You ha vent said much abo Bill retorted the dance, Bill," he said quietl. "You come outside," Bullethead "Did you have a good time?" ordered. "We'll settle this." Bill shifted his feet uneasilj Bill went white about the "Buck, I- mouth. With an effort he kept his "I know all about it, Bill. Ml hands in his pockets. 'Til take Marx called me." Buck resume! I'm sorry, Buck.'.! Buck Mentor put down his peil that up with you later," he grated, his writing. "Oh, no, right now," Bullethead' " T '~ ™ said, swinging a punch at Bill. . . Bill ducked neatly, but Peskin's No anger showed in his face, bil knuckles took skin from his jaw. his eyes were touched with sac 1 Swiftly Bill's fists came out of ness. his pockets. Mr. Marx, one of the "I don't know what this is al chaperons, turned just in time to about, Bill," he said. "But I knoj witness the clean, hard uppercut it isn't like you to mistreat Hel that snapped against Peskin's jaw. and then get in a brawl over arj Bullethead wilted to the floor, all other girl." the fight gone out of him. Buck waited, and Bill'knew I] Mr. Marx grabbed Bill's arm. was being given a chance to e> "What's the meaning of this, Men- J plain. But there was nothing could say—not without admitth Before Bill could reply, Dot to Buck his real reason for takii Skelton pushed through the c^owd Dot to the dance, of young people -and announced Buck Mentor shrugged. "Oka dramatically, "They were fighting Bill, you don't have to tell me] He folded the letter a*hd placed "Is that true, Mentor?" I in an envelope. "I want this "Yes, sir." go out in the morning. Bill." Marx, a fussy little man, said Bill's eyes pleaded mutely, bi nervously, "From what I could Buck avoided them, observe, Mentor, you were the He said, "You can forget all th aggressor in this quarrel. I feel nonsense .about coaching Wesi called upon to inform, your father Somehow, Bill/I'ye lost your cor 1 of the circumstances. In- the fidcnce. I think .this letter will n, meantime, I suggest'., .that .you me in a position'to. regain it. * - ' • /f¥*~ • T> A 4~**m4 m«Ytf»fi 1 (To Be Continued) Bah! This Damocrcd new generation I" Californians Locale "Ele- 85" After Atom-Smash- er Expenmenls BERKELEY, Cal.. Nov. U. (UP)"— i A new field of therapy for here t tofore baffling diseases Ls bein '.developed at the University p j California throu'i'.i tlrcrapcuti possibilities of the 200-ton atom smashing cyclotron of Dr. Ernest O. Lawrence. ' ; A report on various lines of re- progress for four years, has -just been made public., Two lines.of therapy, which the iy-c-lotroir has created are: . Radiation , by neutrons which •the cyclotron creates into dis- ascd tissues instead of the present isc of X-rays and radium. Injection into ' the system o' chemicals and other substances that have been made radioactive by the cyclotron and which permit their being traced, through out their course in the body, their final .point of absorption and the checking of effects they produce. In addition, the cyclotron has permitted the discovery of a heretofore unknown element, which is now designated as Element No. 85 and which has already shown marked .therapeutic possibilities. - All experiments to date have success with the new therapy has been in the treatment of cancer and tumors. . ' Cnncer Treatments Given ''Neutron radiation has been used ] or>.' 75 patients with cancers that have resisted other forms of treatment. Each patient receives .treatment directly rrom the cyclotron for 10 minutes three times a.week over four to .six weeks.- •. Patients' arc then kept under tinue to live for an indefinite period of time, after their adrenal glands have been removed, by feeding them with an optima) amount of salt. Iron that will be 20 times 1 than the present one. This has been made possil: a $1,150,000 donation from Rockefeller Foundation. been conducted on animals to begin with, and or.-.y on iiuman beings after their effects' and harm- Icssucss have been fully estab- , llshed. observation and a check made on the results obtained. It has been established that the new radiation acts .similarly to that of the by dcrc X-ray with the neutrons penctrat- glands, ing deeper than the X-ray's. This The success has encouraged the Advisory Council of the National Cancer "institute to support financially the continuation of the experiments. The next greatest success of.the cyclotron therapy has been in the treatment of leukemia with fruit juice cocktails in which the "kick" consists of radioactive phosphorous which the cyclotron creates. Leukemia is a -blood disease that heretofore has been regarded as incurable. The experiments have demonstrated that the new treatment has retarded the disease and Use of radio-activated salt maGe by the cyclotron has established the manner in which the salt corrects, and makes normal the rate of excretion of sodium and potassium in animals .which is changed when the adrenals are removed. These findings, the report states have been helpful in treatment of Acidison's disease, which is caused by derangement of the endocrine Gasoline Costs Less Than Drinking Wai ALBANY, N". Y. (UP)—Ga is cheaper than water, at Ic when New York State is buying! Purchase Superintendent Josif V. O'Lcary announced a 2.QOOJ new therapy, j gallon contract for gasoline university 1 chases at a price of approximalj authorities state, is expected to assume more important proportions with completion on the Berkeley campus of a new $1.500.000 cyclo- five and three-quarter cents a Ion. The state pays 12 cents] gallon for bottled drinking wr for the state capitol. THIS CURIOUS WORLD y William Ferguson search, sonic of which have boon .in The report .shows that greatest OUT OUR WAY By J. R. Williams OUR BOARDING HOUSE with Major Hoople I CANT UNDERSTAND ANYBODY WHO IS TOO LA2V TO MAKE AN EFFORT TO MAKE HIMSELF MORE COMFORTABLE IM UVIN WITHIN MV MEANS-- THIS IS ALL I CAN SUPPORT COMFORTUBBLV 5-1^-*^ -",'^-'-^5' "• ~~~C -tv-Vfe' itet^'^P^ m v, ^^2^^-^^m. ^ TUST LEARMEO THAT YOU THREE V AND TAP TO VOU \MUV e\R.O BRNMS' VOTED TOR FATTLBTOMj DlDNi^T N'OU COME TO ADVICE?— I GOT BETTING OM |N1 THE; H\T BUT VOU/ iVA JOR J AND VOU GOT GUtLLED LIKE !MA<EMUChl i( LECTEO BY ( EXACTLY TH^HH VOTES, I N. \/^M \ R£kL17lE VJWKC VOO COST WkE> VOU VOTED FOR 6WEEMBY, I'D HPNE WON n TIPPED" JASON OFF AMD -UE WOM 'IWE gives promise of a possible cure. Of the 16 persons" treated during the past two years, five have died. Three of these were moribund at the time treatment started. Tlie remaining H continue to respond favorably and scientists! noted that their lives have been 1 saved for the time being. It remains lo be established that the treatment will eventually become a cure. The cyclotron ' has also permit- led new progress in use of iodine for treatment of goitre and for ( checking metabolism that is gov- j crncd largely by presence of iodine j i secretion in the thyroid gland. ! 'By making the iodine radio-active" v.Hh ~the cyclotron process the course o' the iodine through the body can be checked, its -final resting place established, a'-.d also the degree and length of its absorption into the .system. It has been established that New Element 85 is stored in the thyroid | gland and acts very much like ip-, dine. It is believed it will react in the human system in much the, same wny as iodine. A new field of therapy for promoting teeth and bone structure has been opened Up by the discovery that injection into the system of radioactive strontium makes radioactivity of bones 100 times greater than that of the tissues Strontium, it was found, reacts similarly to calcium, which is the chief building material for boncs and teeth. Experiments have been conducted only on. animals. The cyclotron has also thrown new light on the manner in which rats and other animals may con- AUTHORITIES THAT THE. J^T OIL THE TIR OF VOUF2. COPR. 1*0"BY NEA SERVICE THE S/NAALL. OF VOUR. FOLLOWING UNIVERSITIES ANSWER- Southern 'California, Los Angeles; Illinois, XJrbana, and Champaign; Gonzaga, Spokane; Duqucsne, Pillsburgl^Tennes-. sec, Knoxvillc. _ . . 1 NEXT: Do get colldeMjhrou«li?
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month