The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 5, 1937 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, November 5, 1937
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FOUR BLYTHBVILLE (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS TUB 8T,YTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE gOVRJK? NEWS CO. H. W, HAINE?, publisher Sol? National Advertising Representatives: Arksimis ppilies, Inc., Jitw York, Chicago, Dc' trill, St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas Qlly, Memphis. Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as -second class mulct at the P 061 office at Blytlievllle Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 0. 1017. Served by (ho United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier iu the City of Blythevlile, IGc per weeic. or S5c per month. 3y mail, within a radius of 50 miles, $3.(K> per year, $1.50 for six months, 15c for three months; by mall in postal zones two to six. inclusive, $6,50 per year; in tones seven and eight ,$10.00 l>pr year, payable In advance. Parental Rights, Dittias That the "sncral rights of parenthood" ;irc at'compiiniecl by equally .s;t- cral duties is graphically illustrated by tile recoil litigation concerning custody of -FrwWie Bartholomew, child movie star, Freddie's parents sought to have sut aside the previous court order by .which his aunt. Miss Myllicent Bartholomew, had adopted him. Offhand, one inisjlit suppose that (heir plea was no more than right; after all, do not a boy's mother and ' father have first claim on his affections, and are they not the p.eo.plp who can best be trusted to look after his interests? But it developed that Freddie was : given into the care of his aunt when he was 3 years oid, and that he had remained with her since. He testified that his parents "are strangers to me." He had grown to give his aunt the trust and affection that a boy ordinarily gives to his mother. This being the case, it is hard to ((iiflrrel with the court decision that hjs (Hint's custody of him is to remain undisturbed. Whm lo Stop Driving Six years ago a Cleveland business man went to the stale penitentiary for automobile manslaughter, his auto having killed a young eydisl. The business man tied after the accident, but was caught by police, hi addition (p goinp to"prison, he paid out .?£!,000 in damages in civil ".suits, two other bqya having been injured in the same accident. He served 14 months and came out of prison, one would suppose, a sadder and' wiser man- Rut just the other day he was arrested again, charged with having driven away with his lights turned out after his car hit and critically injured a pedestrian. Wouldn't you think that such a man would give up driving for life? On the evidence, it seems fairly clear that he has precious little business behind a steering wheel. I'd give him $5 if I could find nlm.-Dr. N. s Cutrtr, Baton Rouge, La., commenting on 'MS giving a slice shine boy five mils instead of ten cents for a five-cent shine. I wish that I had pulled a rabbit out "I Spargers 'ear. -Magician Harry Blackslonp a '- ttr winning a J 5C CO damage suit from Jad- Spargcl of petvoit, Midi. Publication In this column of editorials from other newspapers does not necessarily mean cndorsemtr.t but Is an acknowledgment of interest In the subjects cJsciissed. A Dangerous '1 rend A Tribune reader, Mr. E. J. Mason, directs our nllcnlioii to reporls out of Little Rock tlinl the iljite penal board ha's recommended commutation of life term sentences given two prison:re convicted of criminal assault. 'Hie conunuliilioii.s recommended, according to'the .stories, would make Ih: prisoners immediately clli:il:!e (or piusle. It is clear from :•(•-• IKuls Unit tlir.sc two men, if the penal board's recommendation:; «re followed, will lie free aenlu wilhin » few months. Perhaps the state penal hoard has made a srarchhu; iim'Klieation of all the circumstances Mirroimdini: the crimes of which the two men 1 wire convicted. I'crhnps they luwc reached the ccnclmion that the' juries which convicted (hem were moved by prejudice ami emotional stress (3 sentence the men lo imprisonment for the remainder of their lives. Perhaps Ihe penal board did nil these cssen- li;.l things; but, on HIP basis of the undisputed lads iirrsc'itcd, it doesn't .seem likely. The clislllutiicnrd observer sees In the ricommen- dalior.s of the board ample reason for suspi- cicri that forces other (him these of justice, luKi'ty, and protection of the public vvellare were brcushl into play to obtain the suggestion for clemency. 'Ihc lads, l:rlc[lyf arc these: CCRIS. one of the nun, was convicted of assaulting a IG-ycar-old girl near Bauxite in 1023. Prior lo that conviction lie had served • a thrc'c-yrur term in Hie reform school ou ,i similar chart;; • His apparent inccrri^itiility he further dem- orisliatrct l>y escaping from Tucker Prison farm July L'3. 1032, lii tc recaptured the following day. Eo much for Ccctt;;. His lawyers and friends v,-eu|d liavu 13 produce some pretty iiouxTfitl evidence lo prove IP « fair-minded board (Hal lie was u li| subject for clemency. Nov.- fls lo his contemporary culprit: Dunn, the other man, and his brother, Roy Dunn, wrre convicted of assaulting » woman near Swiften in 1933. Records showed that, ho had received six furloughs in the past five, years. There must be some extraordinary evidence in his case also, to prove that ho is entitled to clcincucy. In the whole picture ot crime and punishment lu Arkansas mid Hie nation, these two cnscs arc of small importance. Their real gravity lies in -the fact that the the action "of the Arkansas penal board in this case is a typical example of a dangerous trend back lov.'tml the Caspar Milquetoast altitud: in dealing with incorrigible criminals. In the nations largest cities and in every other section of the country for thai matter, police and wrlfnrc asdicics or every type im wrrsliliis with Uie knotty problem of what to do Klin Ihc sex criminal. 'Jlic accelerated tempo of modern lift hus brought ivitli il an ataiming incvcas: in this l.vi:e of crime, according to information compiled by agencies of unquestioned relinljility. The Arkansas penal board is doin B the slate a (iifscrvlcr if it is not taking a stern and 1111- vicidins atliume toward those who appeal lor clemency for incorrigible criminals. Oov. Bailey will do well lo make his own investigation before releasing upon the people of the ftnte the latest recipients of the board's favorable recommendations. —Joncsboro Tribiin:. . II- is my determination to pursue a policy ol peac; and to adopt every practicable measure In avoid involvement m wnr.—President nocsa- FRIDAY, NOVEMBER r,, 10:37 SIDE GLANCES By George Clark JILL BY MARY RAYMOND Copyright, 1937, NEA Service, Inc. "•KVHVOUTI.. JIHM "Jfcmcmbcr lh;il motor trip Utroiijfh Europe we planned a few years bark, Joe?" THIS CURIOUS WORLD ^r . Ferguson TWO OF" THE NEUROTOX(fs) FROM VENOM OP THE AFRJCAN AND THE D1RECTIOM FROM WH/CH IT fS TURNIN& THAT IS CALLED A-HAMMOCK. Rope CAN SUPPORT ONLY ABOUT ONE-FOURTH THE WEIGHT ' IT GOULD HOLD UF> IF" THE: PUL.L. WERE . S VI, VIA SlWOJf, M jtttriM. » « « YMilrrJuy, MM. \VKnt\rarllt >niiM» iiKaln In Iiriiijc .llllo JUm- lilimu Into JIH-, life. I.-,,lll,nf. «!•<• iii'i." "'" """"' "' A1:lu Jcll'ry iti ^ " ,f'" r ' 5 ' ''"'li"'<"'», r t .£,llK irllll "'">' """ !lc ls ""•• roor CUAPTRR XIV J\'£1SS DEXTKR, walcliing Mrs. Wcntworlh nervously, saw her fiiec turn a dull red. She \vas still slaring down at the list. Jeffi-y, Jeffry, Mrs. Wentworth was thmkin;;. Where }iail£hc)i(.wtl that name? Oh, yes. Jill had told her V. was the name of the young ninn who had stalked by Perkins, The young man who had rudely demanded to see Ji!3. So this was the spt.cial reason. The rude yoiuif; ram wtlh the lordly jiirs was !hc catisc of Jill's suddenly awakened suciai int«-- cst. She had been dupcc Dy a clev- girl. If the impudent uuslari came to the parly, Jill would"have arrive'.! .inr! no word had come from Alan. lie will phone, Jill decided. Busy young men who worked rather than played perhaps look these short, social cuts. All the time she was getting ready, Jill had an attentive ear open for (he telephone. While she was emerging glowing from her bath . . . while she was dusting her face and shoulders with fragrant powder . . . when she was slipping into scant, silken things. And finally, when the white and silver gown went slithering down over her head, aided by her maid's practiced hands, to mold her slim uody and sweep out in smart, flaring lines. She was thinking: "He hasn't phoned. But he'll come. Of course he'll come!" * t * "f\p_S. WENTWOUTH |,ad come into tho room and was surveying Jill critically. "You look very nice," she conceded, utter ;i moment. "I must ."ay (hat is the smartest evening chess you've iiad in a long time, even if I did Ee | C (, t ; ( Au you •" ••"- i"" 1 J , "111 tVUtfJU fltiVC -, rt n,J eyes for- no one ckc>. She wouldn't :_,. 1OW nrc ''° 111 ' flowers, know Milo was Inw;. And she had!'""" 1 n ,; an envelope here and ihere umn .^"n ' ° she found the. J's. She could fee! i J Miss Baxter's eyes upon her, which made no difference at all. In n moment, she had Alan Jeffry's invitation safely out of the box. Safely in her own hands. 1 "J'l! apeak to Jill abou; this invitation," she, said, her eyes slanting away from Miss Dcxter's direct gaze. thought. just as well lo begin pouring oil. Mrs. Wentworth noted the smile curving the corners of Jill's mouth. "She's thinking of Alan Jeffry. and iiow she outwitted me," she thought. Well, Jill would soon find cut :ie wasn't corning. She would "I'm sorry you won't be here," Jill said. "Pally, I invited Alan." "Swell. I hope lie comes. But don't be disappointed if he doesn't. You known how proud the English are." Patty said goodby, and Jill sat for a moment thoughtfully. Don't feel disappointed. "I simply couldn't bear it," Jill thought, miserably. The English were proud. How well she knew. "I'll call him," she decided, impulsively. Alan was not yel in the telephone book, but an obliging Information could assist her. And then wonders,of wonder.'', after five short minutes, Alan's deep voice answering her own. "You're coming to my party, aren't you? Please, Alan. I've" been so unhappy." "Your parly is tonight? I didn't know." "But ! sent an invitation to you —ages ago." "I didn't gel it." 7 ILL'S mind worked quickly. Her mother. Of course, it was her mother's doing. "Yon must believe me, Alan. Yours was the very first name I pnl on my list. There's been some awful mistake. But you v/iil come." There was no mistaking Jill's sincerity—or the frantic eagerness in her voice. There was ;< muffled sound— "Jill, you are crying—" There was no answer. "Jill, darling." AH his bitterness dropped from him. It was as though a ncavy load had been liftcri in :- moment. •"ill was crying. She loved him. What n fool he her) ?)pen. A'.TO- santly setting st'inctitrdr :Tor iovc. doubtless put his unexplained ab- ;Hc was happier ihap he nad ever ,. „ .„. . scncs Aiwn to deliberate rudeness, j been in hi;; life. Ke war ihe hao- lo\, Mws Uexter Then, no doubt, she would son-'piest man alive. Uibly start putting him out of. her I "Jill. Vm ccming ac fast it* T erm (mind. As she should have done'get there. '•' long ago. A secretive smile was playing had been removed, she could send another. But it would mean re- cheeking the invitations in that particular box. And how could that be clone when Sirs. Wentworth stil! held Jill's list and evidently had no idea of reluming il. gUPPOSE she spoke to Jil! about if, and JilJ gave the name of the objectionable young man. Mrs, over Mrs. WentworlliV face" as; she care _.: yon were the riches': sir' ir the world:' "Oh, grand, 1 ' Jill said softly. This had beer the way all along. wont out and closed the door be- Simple honesty. ^cUmi/ATar knl.. n 'S? ncv ' now mucn shc caredl Sh« had Hie telephone rang a few min- Ibcen brave, ;md ail the carriers CE later and Jill picked up her [bad broken down own phone. It must be Alan! She \vas sitting ouielly. wrapped Ii was Patty. ^ _ |»bnul y/ith glnmorous clrcams. Oil, if ihcrc were only .someone "7ILL, something has come up. - .- 1* —..... ....„, ^ . uu , ^uiii^uitug ji ( i.-> LUI11L Llll. \\ontvvorth would be sure to see •' An important meeting with a Him a i, .he dance, and it might, publisher. So ':'. can": come to you: mean the loss of her job. Jill, meanwhile, was going I lime, ::' you'll ask me. 7 wi«li r through the days buoyed by a|';ould be tiie>-e -o '• COH | ci -. e)ay splendid, hope ; tho Ev/;mk dctajls to Ardath ; ^ s »c : waited for one rvou know she'~ indvcd? close enough (o share n nor '--.anpi- " with. !." d:id wore here, "she could tell him. Sirt never notncr. party. I'll ?o plutocratic another i Hew closely she had come to vuin- 'ing life for her. Jill shuddered. . And then he;- mother';: petuiant voice reached hey: "Jill, arcii": you ever going downV Peoplj; \viil be coming down soon.' 7 Jill thought: "My !,->?! big party. But \vha', a haooy one." (To Be Coniiaucil) cf social or laboratory wart! founded when the populace of is. no longer j Wanvood, W. Va., just across the for teach-1 Ohio river, complained about a cur- fic Ms- show that Hunter predominantly n crs. An increasing number want! few whistle wliich they said was] way aid, and other state taxes - college education as preface to j blown nightly—and far too noisily i ' in the Ohio side of the river. No budget, it was announced. Necessary funds will he raised ty stato income, liquor, utility, lilgh- I a business career. ! The choice cf majors by (he frcshnie.ii is nn index, lo their vocational aims. Science, mathematics, business, and social science are the lavoritc majors. such whistle was in use here. Investigators found the offensive whistle atop the lock control i headquarters ot U. S- Army Engi- j ncers a I Dam No. 12. They said it Of the IMC) students who intent! was blown al the request of War- A ROPE that will support a man's weight easily, if he were li-ins- on the end of it, is not necessarily a safe rope for a, hammock. to work at outside jots while at- wood officials, to serve the comnui- leiidina college, he majority plan! nity as a curfew. to do tilling. i . fn activities outside of college Inteliigent Children Are Victims of Hay Fever ST. LOUIS (.UP)—Children with hay fever and other allergies are more intelligent, than children not fov pleasure, such unusual freshmen interests shewed as rifle A slanted rope, as used in .supporting n hammock, is under a much i shooting, puppetcering, microscopy! grtalcr strain than n vertical lope, would be, boldhi" »p the same! tllld coil<;cll "s birds' eggs. Read- line, however, was by far the fn-1 voritf: hotbv. Town Disproves Adage limj »p the sn weight. NEXT: Who was the lirsl president of the 48 t.'niU'ii Slates? HORNICON. Wis. (Ul 1 )—Tlic ad- OUT OUB WAY ' t. &OSH, IT'S SWELL NOT TO HAVE GOLDIE TO US TH«T WATCHIN A. FRQ<3 WOM'T MAkE US DOUGH IT'S WORSE WHEN HE AINT WltH US, BECAUSE WE (CNOW KE AINT YEH, TH 1 KIND WHOSE FUTURE SUFFERS SO MUCH EARLY IN LIFE/ THAT STUDYIM' FROGS' WE'LL NEVER SUFFER WE ARE, ANP OUR FUTURE IS NA/ITM THE GOUT LATER. IN LIFE. Ringworm Needs Early Treatment Lo Check Spread of Inl'eeled Area Curfew {or One Town Annoys Its Neighbor MARTINS FERRY, O. <UP» — Residents of lliis city v.ere duni- j ngc that nothing is certain except, j death anc! taxes has been disproved in Hornicon. Residents still expect to die, but they no longer fear taxes. For the second straight year the city of Hornicon will mako no ns- so afflicted, acccrding to Dr. J. i Harvey Black, professor of preventive medicine at Baylor Univer' I sity, Dallas, Tex. j Black, a speaker at the .Interstate J T av - | Postgraduate Medical associalion dim i axes [ )CrCi sai[ j that a |i crg j s children, despite frequent absences from school, usually rank very high in class work. He also sakl thai those with hay fever an;l asthma mutiny avoid other childhood ailments. II chemists can learn to reshape the molecules of gasoline, they may develop knochlcss -super-fuels Hut r-cssinenl against the taxpayers to 1 Mill drive tmaller automobile cn- ™eet_lhc IMS $40.0M municipal giucs more miles per gallon. OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major Hoople This is Ihc thirteenth of a series of articles in which I)c. Morris Kifhbein discusses diseases of the skin. INo. o0 «V 1)K. MOKKIS FISH REIN . red flat .spot willed then sm-e:i:lx| outward and may get to be as bi? ' as an inch or mbr?. soon it begins I to scale away at the points where ' it is healed. Occasionally there mnv \ be little pimples or blislcrs at I'.i'e ' .. margins of (he Innamniation and! Minor, .lounur of the Animnin ! somclhncs two spots will join lo- | .Mciliral Association, and nf j ECther to make one larse one. The] It.vjoia. the Health M.-isjuim- i s Pols itch and burn but not nearly In adctilir.i to the ringworm tliatj *" sc verely as in other ccntiitirjiis. occurs on 111™ beard or ll\e s?alp. ; After a few weeks with proper v.irioiis fungus infeclions may cc- : t roalt "enl they will he.ii. : cm- r-l.-cwhcin on the body, panic- i Ftortunatdy. the infection is not i iilarly the feet, the .scab ami the : so serious Iliat it will dn a grc.it • ;r-iir,s. [deal of harm u is impc-.nant. how- ! Nowadays w c know that there are • cvcr ' to f 600 ? 11 '''- the nature! o! Ihc ' various typa of viivjv.orm wh|eh '• co:1<iili; " n Promptly so ilial .(lie Ax- I the .specialist in diseases cf (he i lcr ma >' ; 'TO ; . V lhc ncresKiry ami-1 •>kin classifies after he has sudtcti i SC| '" CS llllU w! " c:rst ™y the fini^i t'nem under tho micrsscope. n isi allti sl0 '' " lc growth. 1 ctiflomary to scrape a small p^rlloii j of the infeclcd material of? thej Al '- vi; KltiRworm of the se.ilp. ^kin and to nut it on n i;las,s slide • —"— I scmctiincs adding various solutions' land heating slightly. Then w |\eii the slide Is viewed through the microscope, the fungi which cause Ihc disturbance arc seen. One of the ordinary forms of ringworm appears on the ikiu as a tins-like Infection. Doctors call It ! linea circinata because of Us cir: cular appearance. Children arc more commonly affected by this condition Ihaii are wa^i, srown people but il may affect : anyone. Usually the uncovered p.uU .cf the body are involved—that Is. j the lace, neck mid hiimls—am tiio jihigworm will also ta touml run; iiiii; down the elicit ami un tho | foles of (he feel, i The infection usually Career Chosen by More i First Year Students i NEW YORK .UP i -The freshmen altering Hunter College this vsuicly of ambitions. toll have to become One plans lo be a veterinary, one hones to enter Ihc diplomatic ser-( vice, aticllur is interested in arch-1 eclogy, and t»-o missionaries. Kishty-sevnn per cent of the freshmen have chosen n career, according to a quc.stionr.alrc an- lAvcred by 1.03Q of tlie 1,200 entering . Miulenti. Many of these will train for leaching. However, tho number who hope to enter the MY FACE COVERED WITH KED SPOTS? ER-UM-M / " THAT MAY GEE, UWCL9 AMOS/ YOU LOOK LIKE YOU GOT -H' A\EASLES? GO "TAKE A PEEK AT YOUR "PACE IM -TH IT'S ALL COVERED WITM KEP SPOTS/ h'A-'-iA, WITH YOUR BEBZER IM rVMDPLE,THEY LIKE x\ LOT ^ OF BUGS BUZZlkl' A STOP LIGHT' /^

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