The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 3, 1937 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Wednesday, November 3, 1937
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PAGE FOUR BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THE BI<YTH|BVILLJ3 COURIER NEWS THp COtJUIER NJiWS CO. H. \V, HAINE6, Publisher Sole Natiopal Advertising Representatives: Arkansas DalUes. ine, NEW York, Chicago, Dz- fixjlt, St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis. Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class mater at the post office at BlylhevUle Arkansas, under act of Coilgrrss, October 0, 1911. Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In tlic City of Blylhcvllle, 15c per week, or 65c per month. •'- 3y mail, within a radius of 50 miles, $3.00 per ytar, $1.50 for six moullis, 75c Cor three months; by mail in postal zones two to six. inclusive, SG.CO per year; in zones seven and eight ,$10.00 per year, payable in advance. How a Btggw -N<ivy May Luid lo, Pe It would IJB a sti'Uiige 'thing i!' Uiu four new $60,000,000 battleships .soon to be added to tlio American navy .should be the means of leading the world back t to disarmament inul peace. Strange — but not unprecedented. For however welcome (lie pill may he to (lie anti-preparedness tamp, it remains trim that it was a suptT-powcrful American navy which led directly to an effective peace movement in the early 1020,i If. we had not had a truly gigantic naval force at that time, the armament race of today and the Asiatic War which is now being waged might well have come a decade sooner than they did come. Par it does seem to Ije true that u United' States fleet which is a match for all comers is one of the most potent arguments for peace. Go back a little way in history and sec how it worked out the other time. An enormous naval building program was started by the United States during the war. When the war ended, this program was continued. As we swung into the decade of the twenties, America had a fleet which no other, nation on earth could match. Great new battleships and battle cruisers mightier than anything afloat were 'about to be put into commission. Auxiliary ici-aft in swanus existed to supplement them. ,• • ' { . And because no other iiiitioir eduUI .-match .America's wealth, 'no other nation ' could hope to catch up. Within a very few years, America would be the unquestioned mistress of the seas. That single truth was the dominating. factor at the Washington arms conference. We initialed that conference; the stupendous reduction program which grew out of it was initiated by us. Because Secretary Hughes was in a- position to say, 'Take il or leave it," the ether nations took it— and were glad to take it. Naval reduction was not the only fruit of that conference, either. Tim far eastern situation was tense. A war was obviously Tn the making— sl war winch looked certain to involve America. That tension was reduced and that war was averted. The Washington C on- icrcncc boufcht for the world H decade of peace, as well as ar> end to a ruinously costly arms race. _ [ l was "Me to do those tilings turge- OUT OUB WAY ly becati.se Uncle Sam was the man who could put the most chips on the table. Right now the world is fast approaching a new crisis in its affairs. Once again it is staggering under an arms race; once again the clouds arc black on the oriental horizon. Sopner or later, some one must move for a conference at which these pressures caif fo'irlfghteircrt: And when thai day comes, a lir.st- cfass American fleet—buttrc.ssed by the groat now battleships soon to bo built —might be just the factor which would make il a success. Tribnlc, To The tragedy of Germany's auti- J'.nvisli campaign is subtly illustrated by the recent action of an American tourist in iierlin. This man—Lsador Geiincll, of New York—obtained permission from the German authorities to place a wreath at tile base of Germany's memorial to its World War dead. The catch in it WIN that UK; wrualh lie put t|i ( . re |,uro an inscription dedicating it to Germany's Jewish war heroes. Mr. Ot'imcU was promptly tiui/xed by Iho police, but was eventually allowed to resume his travels—and the wreath, inscription and all, stayed there for some hours. Hut how the incident does illuminate the tragic blindness of the Nazi altitude! The Jews in Germany's World War armies took the samp rjsks the other -soldiers look, faced the same misery and pain, snllered the same wounds and died in n lc same bar- rcgcN. Whiit folly, in an attitude whjcb makes a simple payment of tribute to their sacrifice the subject of police action! Motlwr 'Knotvs Best Some driys ago George Henry Payne, federal communications commissioner, issued • a • public blast agninst radio blood-and-thuiidw dramas which, he .si.ii.d,.,!\re. very, bad for small, children Since their he has been getting an interesting deluge of mail. About half of his mail was from children, who disagreed with him very sharply; the rest , vfls f rom |)arents who agreed with him with even more lervnr U.au the children had shown m disagreeing, This is about what Mr. Payne might have expected. The youngsters do eat up those blood-curdling radio thrillers"o one who has observed a small boy in :i railio-cqiiippod home can doubt it IUL the parents are equally unanimous on he-other side and in this case ,,t least, there can be little doubt that mother knows best. Monty do no good. but. money' poison, loo Money run om boys and girls. Five'die -,• "Us cil-wcallhy tiu-c has' too much Vionc-y * * f '''lie lime is coming , v hcn everyone win , 0 I" the psychiatrist for an amm.il „,. .ctiil-au >™>1 nuntal and cmctional overhauling _' Dr ««ii Mirth, Chicago psychiatrist. By Williams SIDE GLANCES By Georgp Clark WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 3, io;!7 ILL BY MARY RAYMOND Copyright, 1937, NEA Ssrvico, In HI, ,.„„ , , . " ' " behind tho calm, almost expr u .-.coins to me he has plenty of time to begin looking! sinless face, lie felt sure, s Hke an airedalc." mii'ht.lje none too sharp inlell — — . . llially, but she Will pmnlinnn (.'AST OK CH,UtAl'li:ilH mirncllvt cli-l>u1tiulL'. ' M.\\ .ll-.-CFHi-, lirru, rlsli.K >I>MIIK iirllnl. HUtllV \VI-:vi'WOIITIJ, * tli-liljrnflicr. brother'' VVl; - vnvollT "' •>'"'* *VI,VIA SI.'ITO.V, oil Iic|rcii». Ycufcrdnyi Ardnm Holm setH ( in'''!!' f " f tl:l "' otter M» hteuk ^'<b Jin, j, tl j rirrlve.'i imamiouiu'eil u«c dnj- ;i( |;| M xfii'Hc. CHAPTER XU HOPE I'm not intruding. Perhaps you are busy," Ardath began, IrumHy enough. She had long ago realized that humility is u becoming role for a woman dealing wilh a proud and spirited mini. "I remembered tho lovely pictures, and I wanted lo sec them in a nicer place." "No," Alan heard himseif saying, to his own amazement, in a courteous tone that held none of his previous irritation. "I v/.is painting, but it is nothing that cannot wait." "Oh, please! 1'ti love lo sec a picture in the (linking. Couldn't Alan was amazed at her interest. He had not expected artistic enthusiasm from (his girl. He had not expected anything. lie i had scarcely been aware OL her 1 (hose other limes. A tempestuous nature lurked behind tho calm, almost expres- She he was unprepared for her direct question. Paradoxically, he didn't want to paint her. He had a feeling that perhaps contact with this sultry young person might not he especially good for him. At least not especially rewarding ar- tislically. t * * JT was all very well to visualize her on two canvases. But putting her Iliere—especially in tha mood his imagination had evoked with her full lips parted to reveal gleaming teeth—might be more diflicult. Rather Ihan Ijc an inspiration, she might play havoc THIS CURIOUS WORLD B C!r WOMAN OF THE: AtNO RACE. OP NORTHERN JAPAN, MUST NEVER, PRONOUNCE THE OP HER. TO DO SO (S SUPPOSED TO SUBTRACT R3OM HIS LIFE. NEARER. THE. llially, but she was emotionally Alan realized. * -• s J-JE would like to put her on canvas. Paint her as a woman who was emotionally asleep, with a slow, sluggish smile on her wide, A smile thnt just -- sleepy eyes. And then paint her again as n woman awakened, with a fierce, posses- eyes, her lips Alan had forgotten his prejudice ioinst having a woman, or any stranger, invade his private sanctum, and had led the way back to the studio. He raised the shade high in the windowed recess, so that Ihc rich tints of his picture might be revealed lo his visitor. He looked at his portrait; the •S;il head of a young Russian aristocrat, as he remembered her. : it," Ardalh said warmed to the simple statement. She was ignoran!, he know. Very ignorant about cul- nngs. But she made no pretense of knowledge, for which ••- admired her. "I don't suppose," Ardath spoke abruptly, "that you would care to paint me?" did want lo paint her. But "I don't know," Alan temporized. "Have you ever posed for pictures?" "I'm a model for clothes," Ardath replied. "I pose every day for somebody. I shouldn't think Jt would be so very different." "Very different," Alan said 'Posing for clothes doesn't require any mental effort. But when an •irtist demands a mood—" "What kind of mood?" Ardath questioned, her eyes on his. Alan colored. Never mind that If this girl thought she could force him into confidences, she was mistaken. His thoughts were lis own. There had never been i woman yet ho would care to share them with. Yes, there had been one. A beautiful clear-eyed girl, whose clear eyes had masked deceit. The most dreadful of all deceits. A conspiracy to lopplc his pride and professional integrity. A conspiracy lo make a soft fool of him The thought of Jill, bringing with it again the pain of broken romance and disillusionment, made hir^feel more tolerant of this girl with her purposes so honestly exposed. Yes, she would prouably prove an apt model. He didn't like her. He distrusted her. But he might paint her. "I think," drawled Ardalh, who had watched indecision playing over his face, and read It wisely, "that I'll leave my address and telephone number. After all, you might need a mode!, some day. Who knows?" * * 3 *A FTER she had gone he looked at tliu small card. Ardath Holm. The name seemed to suit. The address, he told himself, meant nothing to him. It was just as well to tear it up, is small card Dial \vas a tangible temptation of some kind. But instead, Alan crossed to a lest and dropped the card into, a drawer which held some receipts and more unpaid bills. The next day Alan saw Jill's picture, as he carelessly turned the pagos of a newspaper. Jill, he read grimly, was having a ball. The date was some time away, but the event was heralded ns one of major importance in the winter calendar. The brilliant ball was one Mrs Wentworlh had had in mind ;i long while. She wanted it to, eclipse any social affair Jill had ever been given and to rank with the elaborate parlies of the seu- "n. H would be, Jill thought, with a new cynicism, exactly like a bold label: "Look,what tile debutantes of this season have to offer And then look at what marriage with the daughter of John Wentworth offers. Not to be ignored even if. her debut is two seasons cold " * * - JJER mother was desperately eager for her to marry. Well in this respect she was not so vci-y different from most of the other mothers, Jill IhouRht. All of thr:ni were anxious to weep nt daughters' weddings, and give (he bridegroom a grateful peck on the cheek foi- taking them away. Well, at least, she would compromise regarding the ball, and he paraded once more. And then came an electric, daring thought. She would send an invitation to Alan. Patty would learn his address. From Ardath Holm, if necessary. Jill felt almost lighthcarled as she played with the happy idea, which was entirely within the realm of possibilities. "I can't understand your sudden enthusiasm for (he party," Mrs. Wentworth said, fixing Jill with a speculative eye. "Is there some special reason?" "Nothing special!" Jill's voice sang, as she prevaricated bravely. She added, a little anxiously, "Sometimes I think maybe we shouldn't have such a large party, mother. Haven't you noticed that father has been looking worried lately?" "Nonsense." Mrs. Wenlworth's ?oice was sharp. "What could he possibly have to worry about? Most men look worried. It's a way they have of impressing their wives with their importance. Every husband thinks oE himself as an Atlas going around with .ho world on his shoulders. You lever sec any of them cutting out parties they want lo give because of the expense." Just the same, Jilt resolved, I'll sound father out. All her romancing of. the moment before seemed childish and ausutd now. f father didn't want tho-.party, hey wouldn't have one. . If he did. she would send Alan •ui invitation. (To Be Continued) Three Teachers In ('on nly Will Tajk Al Meetin Three teachers from Mississippi County will appear on the program at the meeting of the Arkansas __ ^__ jW-KE EXCELLENT GAME RETRJEVERS > lt-3 I duck and quail season. Although j the season oprju November 27. less ; than 80 hunting licenses have been ] issued, according to Adclison Smith. - i deputy circuit clerk. There were MEMBERS of the Ainu race are not content with the tbund-im a 4M 1SSUM lasl Ycar lair which adorns the greater part of thfir bodies bin must ion' i Th . c d °J' c , sc » so » opened Seutem- nlloccd mustaches to Ihc faces of their ivomo,, ''.,., atlf! , ^l ^i closes November 15. The lllec5 OI " lnr women. n, c men i, avo thick season will end December 26. icavy natural mustaches antl mnkc use of • '""-at mealtime to prevent chewing them. Education Association in Little Rock Thursday and Friday. Miss Effle Lee Terrell., teacher in the city high school, will speak before the history department on "The Use of current Literature", Miss Louise Phillips of Wilson, will talk on Die English department program on "Experience in Integration of English and Social Sciences", and Mrs. J. s. McCants of Osceola. -will lead a discussion group of elementary principals on the topic. "A Principal's Responsibility in Individual Work with the Children". Methodist Episcopal Church, Omaha, tiebr.; and Dr. John Guy Fowlhcs, University of Wisconsin, Madison, wis. Sixteen from Blytheville will tjc at the meeting. They are: \v. "D. McCluvkin, superintendent; Miss Winnie Virgil Turner, elementary supervisor; Mrs. Thomas R. Ivy, county examiner; Misses Rosa H»r- dy. Grace Phelps. Luna B. Wilhelm. Miss Terrell and Norman Guice from the high school; Miss Charles Jones from junior high school; Mrs. E. p. Fry, Miss Marguerite Silas:, Mrs. Fred Flecman and Mrs. fancy nmstnchc .slicks' ' rllc 1 lmil -wason opens Dcceni'oer '-. l and ends January 31. Mrs. Ruth Bryan Owen Rhode, i °' K Q |lelmaJ <! frol » Sudhury; Mrs. America's first woman diplomat a.s j EInm Armstrong and Misses AlUi minister to Denmark, will be the Garlington and Lena Mae Oliver principal speaker on the two day f rom Ccntral - .program. She speak Friday (lught on "This Business of Diplo- Vrvr r\ t- i , . . 'm 1- • r'"5*^ u" illl^ mmilCSS Ol JJJPIO- iM..\f. 0| , wI]lU 1)ril , gc h . lyc wnthmcn 1)crn p . lin m| , I The licenses are issued from July | macy". Gov. Carl E. Bailey will aba III 4ft vr.TrtjV i I lO tilC next June SO TllOir rn<;( Kruint- r,n fhn T^,.;*!,.., ...-™i.t llwti 10 years? SAY, CURLV -HOW DOES THE BUCK FEVER AFPECT A GUV WHEN'HE A PEER? VOU DOM'T HAVE TO SEE A VOU GOT IT, NOW. ,/( ^- v <f~ <C~^ ''».•£'•'-'•' 'toji.yf''?:'','^ *"' I V x- ^v C V>,v^rA^ l :^' VI ••" Hangnuils Should Kcucivo Proper (Ian: lo Prevent Painl'uJ Iufcciion of Nail liK is (lie eleventh of a st- nf .trtlclcs In which Dr. Morris Fishhfin ilixcusscb dis- <KK or the skin. I No. .1611 BY nil. MORRIS FISIII'.EIS- Kditor. Journal of the American Medical Associ.llion, ami nf Hygria, the Health MapaT.tne Arotmtl the rmgcraails infections : msy dsvciop in the .soft tissues cxacliy ns Ihcy occur in oiher j a,? lo .,..^,,-, ,,. 15 of the body—except that i color-cnamrline. $1.50 lor residents of Arkansas, $15 for non-rcsiUentfi to hunt ducks only. $25 for out of Male hunters for Ihe year except (hose who belong to clubs in Arkansas, who pay They cost speak on the Friday night program. Other noted people appearing on the program tire Richard R. Brown, deputy executive director; N. Y. A . Washington. D. C.. Or. H. L. Turner. Teachers' CoJissc. Yysilanti, Mich.; G. Bromley Oxnnm.' Bishop Osceola, Shawnee. Carson. Yarbro. Dell, Wilson, Reiser, Burdctte. Elowah. Black Water. Hockey and Dyess schools will also have 100 per cent faculty attendance at the meeting and the other schools, Luxora and Manila \vill have almost 100 per cent of their staffs going. Read The Courier Kews want ad3. OUR BOARDING HOUSE ver>' sliphllv curved in its icn»l!i The lightly colored urea at. Ihe base of (he (ingcrnni) is railed (he lufinla. In this portion o; she iihil . the active growtli e oes on The i skin next lo this dmmla is called ttc cuticle. If the fingci-nalls are kept fairly short, they arc. of course, easier I to take cave of thnn when they i are permidcri lo become too long. I The quc*lion is frcquenMy ntkcd ! Ihcy arc frequently ....,„ ivith hangnails and that they arc more Ecrious because they injy i damage the nail bed so severely as lo bring about changes in the fingernail.*. The situation is sometime; called whitlow. Noi only does this condition follow a hangnail that Is torn off, i Ifm-injr nn opening which the pus gcrm.s may Invade, but it also «pi pears in association with Infccllmi i from Irritations of various kinds and in eczema and syphilis. The rendition may affect just one fingernail or sevcinl. , When it Is associated with a iifein i disease, more than one fingernail is usually Involved. The pain is mild at (Irsl, but If much pus foi ma heiiealh the fingernails, the 1'nin may bcccme quite icvtu 1 . Tile fingernails arc l.orny plates* wliicl) tcn-c to some extent lo mo'- Icct the ends nf Ihc finger- ^u .such as Is no-.v I done, arc harmful to Ihr: nails. There is na evidence ;hat this ' rioe.5 in any nay harm ti'c finger- i nail. Careful pushing buck of the j cuticle so a.s 10 make a nice-ap- rearing Itmuia j s : ,| SO harmless if H is none uilli Hnootli, clean in- Etrumcnls. It is d.ingora:s. however to cut the cuticle with a knife or scissors. Mnniciirlsif. , f n,ey arc well trained, sterilize tiicir instruments when they are used innn one person lo another. Biting cr picking hangnails instead of removing them wilh slcrile imtruments Is likely to be associated with infections around the fingernails. NEXT: Disorders O f the fingernails. With Major Hoople . A i luixcnuil i" curved from side to side but Few Hunting* Licenses Obtained So Far Here 11 luuki jj, il i here nutl ( \ K ,„„.,(, I UiooUng m this vicinity during the ' BEEW STPJCKEM BY STRAMQE TKOPICAL- PEVEK5 WHILE HEAOIWG A SCIEWT1F1C EXPEISTIOK) IMTO THE KIVEP, OP DOUBT REG10M, T HAVE MADE A STUDY OF THE MALADY CALLED SPOTTED PEVE.R— "THE VICT1AA BREAKS OUT WITH RED SPOTS, THE T= IK-ST SYMPTO/'A OP -THE PISEASE is A PESLIMG O7= LA711MESS / THEM, YOU'VE HAD THAT DISEASE ALUYOUR LIFE.' SAY—THE MAM CALLED TO SSE YOU ABOUT BUYJMcS THAT RAIPIO YOU HAD HIM BKIMcS MERE- OM APPROVAL. ' -SO YOU COULD LISTEM TO THE: POOTBALL. 6 A ME SATURDAY^' EQAP, THIS WII.L SET THE STAGE FOR My SCHEME / f^f|§J A ., .. t:' I i UlliZLirjL^—T- •*\?M OLD 6

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