The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 6, 1937 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 6, 1937
Page 4
Start Free Trial

FOUR BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS -THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIKH NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W,- HAINES, Publisher "Sole National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies. Int., Mw York, Chicago, De- ti-ott, St. Louis, pallas, Kansas City, Memphis. Published Every Afternoon Except. Sunday Entered as second class mater at the |W>5l office at BIytiievlUe Arkansas, under act of Congrcsi, October 0, 1917. ~~ Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In the City of Blythevlllc, Kc per reek, or 65c per month. 3y mail, within B radius ol 50 miles, $3,00 per yrar, $1.60 for six months, 75c for three months; by mail iu postal zones two to six. Inclusive, $6.50 per year; In Miles seven and eight ,$10.00 per year, payable In advance. Kiiittiti's War Stand [fares. Pviii to U. S. The traditional biir-lieaiiedness (rf the British statesman, who is ulwnys willing to give full moral support to any other nation whieli wants to help .save the British empire, was never belter illustrated than by'dappiir Anthony Helen's little speech, niiido .iust b'efore he set out to iittuiul the' JSrti.s- sels conference. . Great Britain, said Mr. Udeii, will lie very lia|>p|>y to go "just as far as the United States will j,'°" i» measure:! to end the Chinese-Japanese war. Sht will not rush out in front, he '.said—but she will not be left hch'iml, either. She will follow Uncle Sam's lead \vhole-hcartedly, and if I lie old gentleman gets up on the (irinic line, John Bull will he right at his elbow, or reasonably close to it. This sounds very line until the moment when you stop to analyze; the . Chinese situation and see wlu> owns most of the chestnuts that ;trc resting on' the coals. Then it begins to look different. The real estate that is being shot full.of holes at Shanghai is not owned by Americans—not very much of il, anyhow. It is largely Hritish. The foreign trade that, is stagnating while Chinese and Japanese slug one another in the mud is not very heavily American. It is mostly British. The heavy investments Hint are dwindling and dying' ficauisc 'of Hie war arc not principally American. They are reckoned more often in pounds sterling than in dollars. Most important, the world-wide imperialistic system which is threatened to Us very core by this .sudden uprising of oriental peoples, who are grimly proving that the while races can be defied with impunity and that the exploited east caii find the strength to look after its own affairs—this .system is not American, but British. More exactly, it is the British empire itself. America has a stake in the Chinese situation, of course—but il is a relatively small one, Britain has an incalculably laVge one. More than any other nation on earth, it is fo her ink-rest to see peace restored and Japanese military might restrained. It goes .a little against tire K rain, therefore, to see the British foreign secretary declaring that England will OUT OUB WAY /o "go ju.-it as far as the United Stati:s will go" in trying to bring about a settlement. It serves, too, as a very timely warning to the American government. Reversing a policy which has existed since the, Versailles peace conference, that government is now seeking to co-operate with other nations to restore international order. Here is an indication that Uncle Ram's co-operation is expected to result in his getting out in front and hiking the lead. The warning must lie heeded, unless we wanl to find ourselves engaged in the Humidors game of raking British chestnuts out of a very hot lire. (lloscr roc Sir Samuel I loan-, British .home secretary, remarUs in a public speech thai the United SUU-.s and Britain are "coining closer together" in internal ional relations. "'flu- paramount need of both of us is pviiiT," said Kir Samuel. "The firmer we cling, to our objective, the more closely will our common pyr- |xwe bring us together." This is all to the good, and the must aide-tit isolationist can hardly object to greater intimacy along those lines. The only trouble is that a common desire for |>o;ico can be n.sed to cloak n ('rive for an entirely different sort of objective. Any program that is sincerely aimed at peace, Americans will support ; but they are likely to shy away from if if it bears the faintest appearance of being a move Iu iri-t another nation's chestnut:; out of the lire. ml Madness The Illinois gentleman who got 22 wrong number;; in succession over a pay station phone, and finally vented his irritation by ripping the phone out of its booth and heaving it into the street, may have committed a deplorably illegal act—but he probably will excite the sympathy of all those pcop- ple who occasionally get their toes caught in the age of machinery. l ( or when a piece of machinery goes haywire, it is infinitely more infuriating than any human agent could be. It has a sort of mocking immovability that raises a man's blood pressure as nothing else can. A slot machine that won't give, an auto engine that won't slarl, a subway turnstile thal'won'l click—is (hero anything their equal for raising one's temper? Our mechanical appliances make life smooth and easy; but when Ihcy do go wrong, they make us madder than any mere humans could. Ji<|H<» is re.TOrthiK to fore: only for (lie pur- licse of makiriR china abandon her mislakon peiicy.-i'riucc Fuminiu-o KOIO.VO, Japan's ,m,iK- minister. If Louis «as (ightius- when 1 was at my best, )u- M-oiiidn't have hit me ivllli » handful of l.'K.-fc.'i.-Jnck Ehiu-koy, ex-world's heavyweight l-'n.vitii; rlt:ii)i|il(i:i. SATURDAY; NOVEMBER SIDE GLANCES By George Clark £+ f ^"f% «» ILL 6Y MARY RAYMOND CcpyiijM, l<?37, NEA Service, tne. OAST Ol' C.'llARACTERS JIM, IVUVi'lvnilTII, heroine, tllrtH-ilve rfrltiiliinU. Af.A.V JKl'fuy, lirro r ; s |,, B rmnitf nrllrtl. IIVHItV \Vi;.V|-\V01vrtI, Jlll'.l cjilmifjipr. >M/i'~" «'BVi-lvoimi, •"«'« SYLVIA sirTTO\ v <jj| l.t-lrcii!.. AV»lp,J,,,; JUI Invllrx Alan la 'fr pjirl,-. II,- fnrBlviM, iiBrce- In CHAPTER XV QUTSIDE Ihe city was changing. A soft and smothering blanket of snow was overlaying familiar scenes with while. In lh« drawing room which flanked the ballroom, Jill was receiving will, William Whitman, standing by her father and mother. And now hrre was Milo, cold find angry looking, also; his eyes lighting up suddenly as hc saw his flowers on Jill's left shoulder Grand cha P- who "Pawled This must be Milo's dance. How 1 •*-* -- --- K ~ i----.;— *- himself and went wandering." "You know him!" Jill's lone was incredulous. "We were al Eton together .-is small chaps. Alan was the sfar of the school. Headmaster's favorite and all that, which didn't interfere with his popularity with the students. * * * JILL scarcely breathed. "Then?" J her eager voice prompted. "Alan went the educational way. had lo drop ou!. Family fortunes, you know. Hc studied. lie must have been accumulating a vast amount ol knowledge, besides indulging himself in the study of "The JefTYys all go in for politics," he answered. Parliament is a tradilion. Lord Jef/ry—" "Lord—" broke in Jil! faintly. "Yes. Didn'l you know? He has Rnncr a inlcnsily in inosc demand "The third and fifth, lo begin with." Jill answered sweetly. Nothing could ruffle "nor now. we. Bui lie is growing old, and ie wanted Ihe mantle lo fall upon ilan. It must have been a grea-; •low lo Ihe old man when Alan ,'oiikl have none of polities. They oujirreled. I believe hc told Alan that if ho could prove he first with Rill Th,. • ^ "° coultl prove, he could h"h,, ±*"L:^i s ™ him.c.1 with his painting .is an Englishman genlleman should bo supported, he could follow his benl. Otherwise, hc must return lo the fold and follow nis "No seir-rcapeclliig duck- would venture like this." out (Ml ;i THIS CURIOUS WORLD vwttwM HOWARD WAS THE 01-- THE: AF2J20NA, THE ^STH STATE, WAS ADMITTED TO THE: UNION IN 1912, DURING TAFT'S TERM ; IN OFFICE. CCfR. IJJ7 BYNEAStRVICLIHC. MAY AMOUNT TO THE. EQUIVALENT OF O/V.£r with llwl ncivJSnglishmnn, Vic- lor Ainsley, who was leaving the Piirly early, and wanted to meet tier, according (o Elisc. The third ,£J with Milo, and the fourth—(he fourth! By thai lime, Alan would have arrived. It was while she was dancing with Ihe Englishman that something happened that gave Jill a queer feeling of apprehension. Perkins was entering ihe ballroom, trying lo look as though he were not doing something that was distinctly irregular. He was r his way to her father. Jill, father. "Oh," exclaimed Jill, agree?" "Yes. He's a family loving chap at heart. Loved the old home, an ancestral place called 'Tcmplc- oguc,' which in ihe Gaelic means 'dear abiding placc. ; " JILL sat wilii a lump in her — t ...j .w in.. 4 nnu:i. .jiu, | throat, her eyes misted over dancing nearer to the group where | v "" 1 tem ' s - How rnanv humilia- '" " " ' - 'lions must have conic to Alan in the course of his testing period. One of them—the hardest to bear —her own careless plan to pave his rocky way with gold. "I'm sorry I can't wait fo meet him/' Ainsley said. "He is one of the finest chaps / know. But 5'm taking ?. train ou*. tonight, on my way south to visit friends. Hello —" he was glancing at his watch. "I'm running late. I must look up your mother and father and thank them for y delightful evening." "Don't stop for that," .Till said. "You might miss your train. I'll tell them for you." After he had gone. Jill crossed In a window and stood staring out. She felt faint and confused. Lord Jcffr.v! Alan was of the English Mobility. Some day hc would be an English lord. They would live in iiei- father was standing, saw him look up blankly as Perkins spoke. Then, she was positive of it, her father's face looked white ' and slarlled. He turned and walked fi'orr the room. Who had summoned him? What could it mean? Jill heard her partners voice through troubled abstraction, ,"!'d. much rather talk her _ than fiance:' he said. "Could we?" Jill let; the way to n secluded pilice. A small enclosed runroom tha'; led into the .first room of her father:: doj'ole study. ir jolly/' Victor Ainsley was saying. Thanks!' "May smoke? "There arc n great many English people in unviv' Jil! said. "I wish you weren't leaving early. T'm expecting «r English friend soon; ' IT I "n \r ""tj.^i, ikiivi. iiiu.v v/UUIU 1 AJ<«! _ Jefl IT. You i: - o o a b i y I thai splendid old home and • carry ^.oxiku- ..mjwinm, though." Ion its fine traditions. ^ la ." Jcnvy! Bu; of course 11 She turned from Hie window angry he would be, having to search for her. Her gaze focused suddenly on a dim ray of light coming from under the door that opened into one of her father's two study rooms. Suddenly, Jill remembered Perkins. Her father's white face. He must be in the larger study, with the door open. That explained the dim light under (hc door. Something had happened to worry him. On an impulse, Jill crossed to the door, opening it quietly. Then she slepped inside md closed il behind her. Her father sat at a table. Ills face was evidently toward some • visitor, Jill caught her breath. She- had never seen her father with an expression like that on his face. She could not see his visitor. But suddenly a voice she recognized grated harshly in the silence. "You fail to understand that a man might get tired of carrying ;i heavy load like this, and gelling not enough oul of il lo pay for S'.ich a risk." 'But, Monlannc, you've nevei- lost a dollar through inc. You never will." The agonized note in her father's voice tore at Jill's heart. * -'t * CHE fell sufl'ocated. Terrible on- 'Did he( iighlcmnen! had come. Mr. Monlannc, with the fury of a parent \v3io had seen his son cast aside, had decided to come lo the parly after all, and bring Ihe gay house down in crashing desolation. It was al! clear now. There had been something of it in Mile's- eyes. She knew so little about business. But she knew that her '.ither had counted upon fhe friendship and financial support of this man to carry the company through disturbed conditions. She moved n little, to see her , father's face closer. There w;;s nothing but despair there. He had aiivays ocen so good and noble. He'd been like the Rpck of Gibraltar, himself. But the rock had been struck some devastating blow, and was going down. And then Jil! knew what sho must do. She reached back (o (he door. Opened it. closed it loudly "Who is there?" came her father':: voice. Jill, ?. gay mask nn her fnce, desolation in her heart, walked quickly inlo Ihe sludy. J'Dad! Mr. IvTontannc.-! T o think of finding you two here togelher. i wac looking for you. dad, to, lell you .first. But it's .wonderful to find Milo's father here too. Both of you can congratulate :ne., ; .Mi!o and I am going to bo married." (To Be Continued) producing a hglitcr-than-! llcl to cart other on a cement! R n Z O' LI n • 7 oundation hc built, Lockbarl, dur-! " ook Highly Prized : fou fCOTSALL GAME BETWEEN BALDWIN WALLACE COLLEGE AND CASE: COLLEGE, THE PIRST PLAYS BV B-W WERE. PASSES/ EXV3H WAS O_~ .,. ,_._ ,, AND EACH WAS THROWN BV A [ rooms. A well-kept lawn and JMragc complete Ihe picture. UEW. In many parts of the world, furnishes the moisture ncce.s- |sai-y for rgowlug crops. Contrary to popular belief, dew docs not full, but actually rises. NK.VT: Where were the fivmuus "Iveiiluckv rules" ,!f pioneer il-ivs made? Boundary Makes Fair Half Wet and Half Dryj RUMFORD, Me. (UP)—U By Williams ^ _. ^ »i VI'XJ. WIVAV, 1V1U. V \Jl |..sara gorec route, luive been con-1 luif wc t. ] la lt dry day al Oxford jici'lco into a snus dwelling by an'county Fair enterprising Niagara Falls has! Tr.e" town'line divides the fair i . ..founds. h'' lf --' r._... Lockhart. unable to get! in Norway. " '' " ' ' lot ! , . [Chirk, deputy j,, i knows what it tlv l™: , i erounds. half in Paris aii'i ban !"™ !i «-hc did it tor two hour, Ui.'lairl Lockhart. unable to get! in Norway ' n'hcn n Joshua fanner paid his a loan to build a bouse on a lot | On the beer cnicsliou ul the hst:, f '1' Wi '" "Wrs. H.098 pennies. jha owned. seize:! upon Inn oppor-1 election, runs voted "drv" but' "mules were .saved over n i tunny to purchase (lie bodies of i Norwiw wen I "wet" A well in i pcrlo ' J of " months. ! lh ' ": s1 ! ovSMI , cac 'V ! troniwd "OIIM.S" was located mid'cr !lhc cars tor St>0 each. | troniwd "cmi.s" was located under After harms: the curs set pura-I the Norway yraiidstaiid. ANP ALL DOCTOR AMD HOSPITAL BILLS PAIP ^—WMUT LUXURY.' THAT AINT . SHOP FOOTBALL TEAM GVT5 TWO KOURS OFF EVER.V DAY TO PRACTICE ' I^AA&I^JE PAtP TO PLAV A -...IB.E. LOAFERS. Among School : OUR BOARDING HOUSE This is llir fourteenth of a wrics of article.-; in whirh r>r. Morris Fishbein clio- onves of the skin. I.NV SCI) 1*Y T>K. MORRIS FISIHIKIX l.diinr. ,ioun;al ni tiie Ainriiraii Ifr. die a I Assorralion. and of Hyeeia. (hr Hf.illli .M^fn/inr There arc certain forms of iin«- worm which (>ct onto tb 0 sralp iwrticularly in children. Cases arc >«v!i)ni fecn in pcotile more than (idem years of age. Brvs ar.- affe-tcri in-ive frequently tiian giilf. 'Hie contliticn .vomc- 'inief, spreads from one child \o nii- i>;hi-r In cchooK At times H ha.-, \ic?n so sc\-cre in some foreign srhools ih.u ?nce.inl schools lm^ been de. vcioped f;r children'with riuawa-in When the spot.s arc examined 1 m:\ny different organisms are found to be athoeiated wliti tvic Idar.v infection iran.sfcrrcd from (lie lo:s but xoniclimrj! frnm Hie use of various nupporlrrs. Mrnjis and oil n I materials used by athletes. The :n- j fccti'n is .--011101 imps spread b\ | towel-; or other materials arouiwl ! golf chilis nnri gvinnnsiwjrj • The tondillon appjars much nri" : often in youn^ ]n>op!e limn in oki- | or one.v, Snmetimps it will sprcil : from the a ,-nin to the area hetwe-n ; the buttcrks, causing itcbinsr an I | burmnis. 'this will not clear up 1111• less the original infeelion in the , groin is ako cleared iij>. Many jieopl,, suffer with ihix con • diticu over Ions periods ni time li" cau,"e of inordinate moiichly or in willingness to report the ccntlition to the flodor. DifTrrem portions of the tao-ly must be treated according to their nnlnrc- sometimes v.ith' lotions sometimes with cintmeats. scmc- , times «ith powders, anlisonlir-i nr ances Ihe ,| n; -tor will i I arrange lo it-move (he hair eiihcr | ____ by the use of wax substance.-, «r- ) )y j " 1 11 <Salcs T ^' Gas Created | By Hi ^ h School Chemist u icmcai-s. Obvljusly. thereioro thtv ! f A\Y WORD, C5A-SOM f YOU i SAY ANY SISTER, LI2.ZIE PACKED HER GRIPS AMD LEPT FOSTHASTE BEFORE AMYOME WA.-S ASTIR? MAW/ THEM PREPARE ME A BASIW OF- HOT WATER/ 1 UMP-P — WC'.V THAT 1HEY HAVB SESv/fc.!? Ti-itiB, PURPOSED I WILL REMOVE TME SYMPTOM- OF SPOTTEr? PEVEK PROM MY FACE-—-KAPF-KAPP-P f HM-M~-THE WIMBLE wiud 1 OF A HOOPLE CAM BREW A SCHEME TO c5ET -RID OF Ak!Y SCOURC3E/ Read Courier News Want Ads With Major Hoople YOU PUT PE M 5FCTTS OM VO FACE TO SCARE YO SISTAH OUT OB PE HOUSE? MAfJ ( |T SHO AH'LL BET vo WOULP GIB TO KKIOW HOW TO PSCARt? A HOOPLE ^ LIKE? v-? 1 " &F. X^» X\. \XyELL, OME OP HIS 1DE.-AS V-'apvlXED— « Even If Not Read brgan ^ jair cas by putting lyeAvate/'and '• a fe«- Mies tax tokens in a botlb. [ing ], is Fpnrc timc . lCD i acert thc I v,s 'Ju-f• f: T'T' Cd f t ' hC bot " c: °^ "oars' with tartS. «d«' oon. Lio, i, m a ° thC t)al -i orat( - (i ••"«! Dinted both cars One nf ™ Y ' t, . , „ : "locked out .some of the wlnows.1 PORT TOWNSEND. Wash. iW> ' infhtort [.-in, -«i T C - ba'loons I Tr.e vestibule of one of the cars i -Most prized possession of Jce Wil- rcensrd le, ,v ,., aX ^ mis ! scrvcs ™ n ™<*«> with an eiec- i "'^is Is a booh he has owned for omd seven i • a , m , w f i'ric range and other modern' '"ore than 22 years, but he admits ki R-..,rl n 3 ' S »>'o«l-| equipment. The remainder of the j "c Has never read il completely. i ______ l cilr is 1)SC(I as a Parlor. The other] "The book is H7 years oltl and llir j "~~ ! <•"«' Is partitioned into three bed- * illc is "Tlieron a'nd Aspasio. or a |Loan for Home Denied; I Two Rail Coaches Bought I NIAGARA FALLS. N. Y. I OP) j --Two abandonee! railroad cars. j which fpveiul years ago ctmicci i tourists :ilon« the nov/ extinct Ni-! Scries of Dialogues and j Upon (lie Most Important and In- terejtiug- Subjects." The book was published in Lou: <ton in ran it was ->iven to wil- ' in 1915. Taxes ['aid !„ |>cmiira CLEBURNE. Tex. <UPI Shirley ho tax ollico, - .- means to count pennies—he did it tor two hours Joshua fanner paid his coppers. 1-t.Oft!) pennies. «l

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free