The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 18, 1937 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Thursday, November 18, 1937
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PAGE TEN BLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS BJ,YTJ3EVILLE COURIER NEWS ".' , THS COURIER NEWS CO. HV W. HA INKS, Publisher '• J3ole National Advertising'Representatives: sa.s Dailies, iftjc.,' New Vork, Chicago. D«St. Lotils, Dallas, Kansas Oily, Memphis, Published' Every '•Afternoon Except- Sunday * Entered as second class mater at- the post off(c<i at. Blytheville Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 9, 1817. Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES £y carrier In Hie City of Blytheville, I5c per iveelc, or 66c 'per month. By mall, within a radius of 50 miles, 53,00 per year, $1.50 for six months, 75c for three months; by mail In postal zones two to six. Inclusive, 56.50 per year: in zones seven and eight ,$10.00 per year, payable in arivqnce. More Peace 'Lun-icy' Is Needed 6y, World Probably it WHS inevitable Uuil Hie man who iiitemiiiU'd (lie Armistice Day cevenwiies in London should be locked up as a lunatic. Probably he really was a lunatic. Hut there was nothing particularly insane auoul what lie had to .say. The king and all Ibe bij, r -\vitf.s were (here, 'di'invit up in orderly files about tile. World Wai- Cenotaph. The heart- njo'yiiig period of silence had bo);uii, and, ail over Briliiiu men and women were standing in (jniet remembrance oC.ihe men who had been lulled. ./'l/hcn;: suddenly and dramatically, a harcheadeil \\VA\\ i\\ u nuuuoal rushed forward, jo.sllqd his way through the lines oil soldiers and sailor.-;, readied u sp.pt within a yard of Prime Minister- Neville Chamberlain, and cried in 'a loud voice: . "Stop all this hypocrisy! You're dc- hhei.itch iiitiwung .for a new war!' 1 Veil, ot touise, they gave the man Ihu bumS msh Away he went in tlic hands of the coppers. When the period of silence ended, the crowd bejr.au to \ell, "Kill him!" But ho was.taken away unmanned; and later, in the House of Pnihanient, Home Secretary Su Samuel Ho<ne announced that the chsluibei "\\dt> obviously suffering l^pni .1 deluMon" and.would be kept uiHiei obheivaiion, v So ttut ended that. Probably the man really «as crazy; for hardly) any of ow eminenllj sane, .leaders seem to b,u hfhju,' then voices"llivse days in protest against the inpi-casing danger of uqi Yet it is hard to avoid llio feting thiil ve coiilti stand a good d.eal mcue ot tbi.s; wirticular kind of lunacy, \ Jf yon are old enough to remember 1018, mi vvill iccall how devoutly and ^holcbcaitedlv tho world yearned for an eiulmmjj peace ^vhen the \Voi-M Wai end,ed Millions upon millions of them had been killed, civilization had been shoved to the very, edge of the abyss, and enough ordinary, heartbreaking human, suffering to make the angels yveep for a century hud been inPictcdon the race. ;•: '..Oil?.\vqukl tlii.nk that jjuuplt: who had "any sense at all would have rc- • solved that whatever happened, they weren't going to go through that again. :0nce and for lull, that experience should have been enough to. show that no action men can take is as completely insane as the action which plunges them into a world war. So what happened? So nearly a .score of year.s passed, and Anmslice Day came around again, and people stood in silence to honor their dead and renew the vow that it should not happen again; and all the while the it real fleets were being built up, and the air squadrons were being enlarged, and the armies were drilling, and the new war was visibly drawing closer, Is it any wonder that one man was driven to inlcrrupl the ceremony with a desperate cry of protest? It did no good, of course, lie was ".suffering from a delusion." Hut he must have made at least a few people wonder uneasily just who was being insane. Suicide (ramble H is hard to understand the particu- \nr kind of menial aberration that led lliose two western youths to try the old lUissian-suicidc stunt of the onu- shell-and-lhe-revolvor. In this stunt, you put one shell in the gun, twirl the cylinder, put tho nin'/.xle to your head, and lire. There / is one chance in-sis that you will lull yourself: live chances that the firing pin will hit nothing and that you will livo. Two young meg, one in California and the other in Utah, tried this recently. Hotli of (Item lost Iheir lives. .Neither one wauled to die. From all JiLTount.s, lhey were .jttst out to, show their friends (hat (bey had courage. "Cbnrajfc" may be one word for it. "Insanity," however, looks like an apt- er one. Crime RCK'IMS. The insolent 1 underworld; gangs that were so notorious a few years ago have pretty u;ell been broken up; yet J. Edgar Hoover, head G-man, warns that if is a mistake to suppose that crime in the United States is decreasing. Addressing a convention of the American Hotel Association, in pills- burgh, Jlr. Hoover slated bluntly that more felonies were committed thus fur i" 1M7 than in the same period la.sl year. There were sharp increases in robberies, burglaries, larcenies and auto thefts. There were more, homicides, more cases of criminal assault. -Clearly, there is nothing in this picture lo justify any trace of complacence in our iiUilu.dc toward the crime problem. A line job has been done, since Capone was in his heyday, but an equally big, if l css spectacular, job ren.ia.ins still to do. \ I urn ci very happily iniirrlctl man now, but my wife mid I nrc nclllier content nor.'willing to lead n innely Inactive life of leisure.— Edward, Duke ot Windsor. We arc told Mint Europe will be I'uscist. but I b;lievc I know one country Unit will ncvt .,be Fascist.-Edounixl Ficrrlot, Chamber ot Dq>- iillcs president, Lille, France, OU^QUBWAY THURSDAY, NOVEWBEH 18, 1037 SIDE GLANCES By George Clark I "All rijjhl, don't make him mind! Let him Kro\v up to be public enemy No. I!" THIS CURIOUS WORLD K Ferguson *w/\\ -„ n /Ae, SPfNV ANT-EATER., Al-THOUQH OPNSJPERED A WARM-BLOODED fit/ ANIMAL., HAS A,VACATION IN BOON' ^^ W_. TEMPERATURE OF fQ DEGREES WHEN SPRING- COMES, UEEN WASPS PUJLD -THEL FIRST UNITS OF THEJC?. AFTER- THE. HATCH OUT' AN D AAATURElj, ALL. /MANUAL- LABOR. IS TURNED OVER. TO THEAA . corn. IMISI-NE* SERVICE .w.c. HIBERNATING Riiimals are those . vann-blcoiUu animals Unit Hml it clirrioult to produce enough body heal to iiiakc up for tint which is lost- in extreme cold wcaihpr. Should !hcy go to sleep in -n iinprotcclcd place. Mheii- body teinDcraHires would sink' so low that I hey would die. Therefore, they creep Into a sheltered spot, and sink into n slate of comparative cold-bloodedness. NEXT: Arc nil uiclcorilc.s- liol ivh.cn they reach (lie earth? WHV.THET'? A SPIK.E BUCK J YOU CAN'T SHOOT THEM~~>THEV <SOT TO HAVE TWO "POINTS ER. MORE ON TUBE: THEY'LL JAIL VUH PER THET. OH,NO— TLL _.. HIM A SHOVEL AM HE KIM SLJRV IT IM A HALF HOUR. E(? SO AM' MOSODV WILL .EVEK KNOW. HEROES Ag&MADE-NOT Freoklo.s, Caused by Sliould Nol Bo Sun's Action. Trelcd' Froiu Skill This LH the 2!tli of a scries in which Dr. Pislibcin discussrs skin diseases. (No. 37J) l!V I)K. AJOKKIS KISIIliKIN l.uilur, Journal or the Ainrriran ATcdical Ass-ocialion, ami of Uygcia, llic Jlciillh '3Ia«:uinc Simply becausp the shin is on the outside cf the body and all of us are inclined to be sensitive about our appearance. \vc worry much more I about changes in [lie color or pis- ! mentation ot the skin than we do about morn serious conditions in .' the bcdy as a w!io!e. Among llic most frcu.ucfcl rt!aiii»as I in the pigmentiiVion.of ihi-, bwly are i freckles 1 , Hvcr ;,pots. colorless spots i or vitilKo, and ailincial colors pj-"- duccd by power marks, silvr-r dc- I posits or similar foreign mbMnnccs. j About freckles also tlioro are ! crcat numbers of notions ;uvl be- l licfs. it is believed that freckled will 1 disappear by rubbing them wiili dew | that Is on clover, by bathing the i face In bntlerniilk. by riibbiiig'dicin ' with grass, willi graucvinc ^ap :l ntl lemon Juice, with inclcn rind or \valci' from nn cak slimii). None of thcsp cures is really .1 CU ic for fiTcklcs. A freckle Is « pigmcnlrd :,|>oi on tlic skin, usually more likely lo be i prcsciil In Hie tiniug and suinmsr ) than in .winter, n-ccklc.s rcprr-veut. \K reaction cf the skin lo ihe^un I mid v.-ill not mnjcar If lire .,ti u ; s 1 protected from the sun. ! Oinlnicnts have been discovered CHAPTER XXV •' T seemed strange, Alan thought, : lo ba in New York, in America again. Six months had passed since his hurried departure that morning. II might have been yesterday. Things were so unchanged. U was even stranger to be here in a nev/ role. Not as a penniless yonng man at odds with his father, seeking a foothold in a big, strange city. But rather, as an artist returning with his father's full approval, called back by an amazing turn of fortune, "Sun Over Seville" had really been sold by the dealer this time, •ind to an authentic purchaser. A connoisseur of, art, who had paid $5000, and then had insisted on an exhibit of Alan's pictures. And strangest ot all—with the \vorld suddenly so friendly—that there should be no thrill or happiness for him. • Jill, by now, lie was sure, had married Milo Monlanne; and was hvmg a luxurious life with him. During the six months he had been away, Alan had tried lo put her completely out of his mind. He had told himself she was hard unworthy, deliberately cruel. Whenever he thought of Jill's loveliness, he would remind himself of that cheap, spectacular dance to the dreadful sound of the Wedding March in one-step time. How coulci he flunk for a moment thai he could love a girl Who could do a thing like thai! * t i J£E had reached liis destination, and a servant was ushering him into a room filled with beautiful art treasures, rich with color. A hand was suddenly on his shoulder. Alan turned to face the smiling deafer. "So you're back! This lime here lo make terms, rather than seek them. I'm glad to see you, my .boy. I think f slinll be very proud one day to say 1 sold your iirsl picture in New York. Sit down." Alan nal dovw). "It is scarcely believable," lie said. "I am very anxious to meet the man who liked my picture so well. I'll he frank. I had become utterly discouraged." "I know. Artists arc like that," the dealer said slowlyr "I think your first unfortunate experience had something to dp with it. It was misplaced kindness on the parl of Miss Wcntworth. Poor girl!" A chill of apprehension ran through Alan. Poor girl. What could he mean, speakihg' of Jill like that? "I don't ihink Miss Wentworlli K to be pitied," Alan said stiffly. "It seems to me she lias every- ILL '.. " -l I I'll 1*1. BY MARY RAYMOND.. :, \W, NEA Soviet,l«; thing to make her happy." The dealer stared. "Is it possible you don't know that her lather died? His fortune, was lost, and the young lady is working in H Uopurlrnent store." "But her fiance!" Alan began. His voice shook. "Surely, he would not let her down because her father's business failed." "I'm afraid, Jcflry, that you don't understand the human heart," the dealer said softly. "The young man was not to blame. The papers carried the story. It seemed Jill Wontworth had become engaged to him to save her father's business. And after his death—the police tried to make something of a mystery out of a heart attack—Jill Wcntworth asked young Monlanne to release her." "What mystery! Great heavens," Alan cried, "tell me something." "I'm trying to tell you' now, JeMry. There was a blow on Mr. Wentworth's temple, which the police declared contributed to his death. They tried to place suspicion on the girl. But an old woman had seen her in front o£ an apartment on 67th street at the exact hour Mrs. Wentworth and the secrelary had heard Mr. Wentworth fall. Curiously, Jeffry, it was the same apartment building where you also lived." Alan's face was whitp. Jill had come to him that morning. And hq had been away. Then, he had sailed for England, without knowing of her trouble. What could she have thought about his disappearance? And she had not married Milq. She had planned to, to save her father. And then when her father -vyas dead, she had chosen lo be poor rather than marry Milo. He could have shouted his joy lo the world. "And now!" the. old dealer said softly. "I suspect you have forgotten all about that meeting you are to have -with Mr. Fenwick this morning. You will be going to see Jill Wentworth. And' isn't it fortunate that I've been keeping up with her through the newspaper stories, and am able to tell you where she is staying?" t * * ' " ' "T WISH I could be like the optimistic gentleman \yhp said every day he was better and better," Patty said, speculative eyes on Jill's wan face. "But I can't. Every day you look worse, to'me. There's no need for you to be slaving, in a store do\ypto\yn, when I make :enough to: ialsei care of both of us. And 'if'you"won't accept help from me, there are Jack and Sylvia offering you u home. Jill, as much as-I'd "miss you, I wish you \yould go to {hen;. , . not use4 t° psrd wojic. 'I'm Awfully \voVried about you." The two girls were at'the breakfast table at Patty's home. '•'You needn't be," Jill spoka in ;i cheerful tone. "It's very good for me to work. Millions of other girls have to work. Why shouldn't "But those millions of other girls haven't been reared as you have," Patty countered. " "You need time to become strong enough to lake the tough breaks. 1 ' "I'm strong enough,"'Jill insist* ed. "Please dpn'| bother, Ptfly. don't know what I would have done \y\thout my job. It keep£ me from thinking." ; "Well, you certainly haven.'t rnuch time to think, with all those: frenzied females pawing svff everything on the counter. Jfijji'l absolutely boll 'when I think ot you behind a counter, Though', I'll be honest—I was a.bsolu.tely delighted when Barry ha 4 to'go to work and he arid his rnqther moved info a dinky little apar^. ment. I always felt sh'c was try-r ing to throw suspicion on you .tp keep police from thinking—" ; . "Please don't talk about it/* Jil! broke in, her face white, "I'm sorry, Jil). J'm'no-l^clp at 311," Fatty said. " . "Gracious," Patty said, now, "there's'the Veil- Whtj" could .be calling on us at breakfast time? You.go, Jill, while \ do things;to ray face." Jill got up from the table and went into the ; small front:room, She was gone quite a-Iong/Jme. Patty, now rouged'and'powdercd; was giving the'breakfast-dishes:a vigorous bath in hot silds.' ' 1 doesn't' hyrry. up. -And if'" wants to .keen that job, ' ter watch the cloc^." . She dried, her. hands on ; the'dish towel and started 1 to investigate. For a moment'she stood "quietly in I he door way—am azed: ey es '..on two young people.- Jill was-stand- ing.near the door, close ! in ^ome man's arms. .He-was kissing'hCT! The young man'lifted.iiis:head at la.st. Patty caught her'breath. Alan-ieffry! :"'. •• . She tip,toed..back to the k^ieii. After anp.ther ]png intcrvaj, Patty walked briskly into • the' liy- ing room, Andihis.time Jill's '^~ djant faoe was liijed' from 'Alan's shoulder. ' ' ' '" ""Where, may I ask, did ypu-flnj that?" Patty. : mocked,-gently.'''" "I didn't find him,". iiU's-happ.r voice rang out. 'ifle lo"urid.vME.'' conducted here daily in rigid secrecy preparatory to its delivery i Langlcy Field, Va. Sleeker iii appearance llian ovevious ships of similar type, tho plane averaged nearly 200 miles an hour on what observers called iu "easy night" from Buffalo. N. y., w'nere il was ina.nnfactHretl by the Bell Aircraft Co. The fighter is equipped with two Alliscn liquid-cooled engines and driving pusher-type propellers. The plane was designed to com- sal the "flying fortress" type of Mmbera. A crew of five- handles the ship. The pilot and co-pilot- navigators sit in Ihe nose, the radio operator in the rear of the tuselaue and the two gunners in turrets in front of the engines. Telephone communication is fuselage and Hie two gunners in plant supplies current for retracting landing gear, tail wheel, radio, lights ami starter. Billy Sunday, famous evangelist, had li'i'l converts in one day in New York Cily. Washipgtpp I£«n Works 51 Years With Rail Line NEW ORLEANS, (UP) —Qeprge Thornton Washington, descendant of a brother of George Washington, hns retired from active work to devole the rest of his life lo "enjoying himself." After 51 years o.f * employment with Hie Southern Railway sj'stem, the Breat-great-grariiison of Col. Samuel Washington 'retired as local freight agent bccauso of jwor health. Pnpcrs in Washington's possession, which give him' membdrship in tr<e Louisiana' Society, 'sons'of the American Revolution, show that Thornton Washington..' his great-grandfather, served, under Gen. George Washington at Mor- rlstomi in 1777 as au ensign in the lOlli Regiment, Virginia Continental Line. His great- great - grandfather, Colonel Washington, was a- signer of the Westmoreland i Articles - of -i Association, the papers 5t\ow. "•"' Washington entered : tile . employ of the railroad In 1886.. In 1904 '^n became chief clerk of •' the rail-" road and in 1908 local -freiglit agent. He, is a World Wsr . vcfera'n. 27, Still 4«ve : In Schoqj AM^ERST, nsa. (U?l — Ani- herst, a '27-year -old' horse' at]Mas- sachuselts SlatD Colieg'e,' is': still active and up ( o 'four 'yonrs ;: ago was winning prizes as a. ivriiper. Today students in flic cp'ilcgc's cavalry unit ride the spirited/ and hcallliy horse. Amherat : lias " Vx?n nearly ^00 ribbons an(j : apbyt : 20 silver pieces. ..... " '. ' '.- Stores, ivhicli are regarded 5 2,5)11 sanitary asset in the. Nethe'rianis, are decreasing in number,- duo," it is said, to poisoned grasshoppers they eat while wintering •in'"'Smith Africa. OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Majo | which may ue rubbed on the skin to keep away- the ultraviolet rays of Hie .sun. In such cases the freckles will not. appear. It is possible lo remove freckles by using siibtances on the skin that will pec) off the simcrficial layers All of Ibesc substances arc dangerous because they contain poisons i and may produce such serious irvi- j tatioii of the skin that, the irrita- j lion will be much worse than the freckles. * * * Liver M:<H,S. scientifically callorl chloasma. frequently appear in women without any definite cause. The.'c also represent a deoosit cf color uigmcnts from the blood in Ihc skin. They .seem to be most often asso- i elated with disturbances of glands Involved in childbirth. Sometimes they disappear spontaneously. II is not Mile'for anyone to nt- Icmpt to peel a\va y ihe.se liver spots by sclf-treauvient. because of the dangerous character of tlie substances that arc used NB.\T: Vitilijo, colorless bpols on Mir skill. Turret Plane For Army Pul Through Tests WRIGHT HELD. Dayton. O. tUPi—Tct.lf, of the army's newest, attack plant, (i, c XFM-l. said to tc copabls ol coiH'oatiiig ."anything tl;at can fly," »rc being -Jl Pur /X P,AZOR EPGE OKJ MV TROUSERS, JASOM/ WITH I. M THE HOUR T SMALL BE tM cowFEREi-jce vyrrH BJG BUSlMESSjVNEM AMD "-HAWf 'FAKiCY IM TEM SECTOklpS, OP AM IDEA FOR WHICH X WILU RECEtVET A AAILLIOKJ POLLARS-^-UMF -P -~ A.S T, MAKVEL. AT THE. IMCJEMUITV OF /V\Y SCHEME, ~j. FiEAUZE IT WOULD 13E A E.APOAIM AT tWltE THAT PRICE/ AH USEP UP. A WHOLE- CAM p& CLEAMER, TRVIU' -TO GET DEvW, GRAVY -SPOTS, OFt? VO. VEST> MISTAH MA3AH^ AH T?OME SCOUR IT S'MAUY TIMES, IT'S -S'THIM AM CAk' ~TEI_!_ DE TIME RIGHT THROUGH Yo EAR IT WROWQ SIDE OUT, FOR LUCK, A\Ac?QR

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