The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 7, 1937 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 7, 1937
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

<*AGE FOUR THE BKYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COUB1KR NEWS CO. H. W. EAINES, Publisher ' Cole National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dallies, Inc, New York, Chicago, De- boit. St. Louts, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis. BLYTHEV1LLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class mater ot the post office at Blythi(Ville Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 9, 1317. Served by the United Press • SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier in the City ol Blythevllle, I5c per week, or 65c per month. By mail, within a radius of 50 miles, 83.00 per year, ?J.50 for six months, 75c for three months; by mail in postal zones two to six, inclusive, $6.60 per year; In zones seven and eight ,$10.00 per year, payable in advance. lull Steam A fiend The industrial skies arc pruUy dark these days, and the steel industry in particular is singing the blues. Hut it is worth while to look at some remarks made by Nathan L. Miller, ex- sjovernor of New York and now general counsel for United Stales Steel, at,-the launching of it 610-fool steamship" at Lorain. 0., the other day. This ship, the second giant carrier iHiilt.'this fall for y. S. Steel's subsidiary, the Pittsburgh Steamship Co., is large, up-to-dnte—and expensive. And Governor Miller truly remarked that U. S. Steel "is not preparing for the undertaker" when it builds ships such as the.se. "Construction of the ships," he added, "is only part of the corporation's capital expenditures in face of current depressing business condition.*;. United States Steel is expressing its confidence in business \iy keeping plants, fleets and oilier equipment in the highest state of efficiency to produce steel cheaply and pass on to employes, in the form of good wages, profits that are not^absorbccl by high federal taxes." Publication tn this column of editorials from other nevrspaiwrs does not necessarily mean endorsement but is im acknowledgment ot interest In the subjects discussed. Box Office FooibaU Whether it be true that the lioys on the University of Pittsburgh football team actually demanded cash on the 'Barrelhead- as a reward :for partjcipa- tion in a post-season game" is Jotne- thing for Pittsburgh to figure- out. But if they did, the affair reflects discredit on American university authorities generally rather than on I he boys themselves. • American universities have made football a professional .sport. It is foolish to deny this, when gate receipts are counted by the hundred thousand and an athletic department is offered 850,000 for one "bowl" game. ,Thal sort of money .simply isn't a part of amateur sport, and never will be. If .the boys who arc drawing that kind of money through the gate decide that they would like a little of it for themselves, who can wonder at it? They may be confused about Iheir status as students playing a game for the fun of it—but the confusion is entirely the fault of the university authorities who let the game get out of hand. Benefit of Drunkenness On the night of Aug. 7 a young man nnd his 2-ycar-old son. walking in a street of Lowell, Mass., were struck by an automobile and instantly killed. The wife and mother, seriously Injured, is still under a physician's cure. In tho Middlesex Superior Court Nov. n the hit-an;l- itm driver was tried by a Judge, jury Irial having hcai mil ml. The defendant was acquitted of the draw of man.slnugliter and that of leav- >»;; (lie .seme of Hie accident. He \vns found guilty of drunkenness, drunken driving and of operating his car so as to endanger public safety. With a singular tenderness Die conviction «f drunkfnncs,i was placed on file. He (jot a fusriimtcd sentence of six months in Jail and was finrci S2GO on each of the other cUni'ijCX Ko ehenp is life In Lowell. 'Hie Judge said that inanFlanghtrr must result tram willful, wanton and reckless conduct. If Curry was: .so drunk that he could not formulate his will, con It bo :mid that he is guilty of being willful, wanton and reckless? 'Ihc .Mime rule applies to his leaving the scene of the accident. "He must have left, knowingly. He mum know what lie is doing at the time; This u KOIII- doctrine. A drunken driver Ims only lo plcnd drunkenness and he can liill and run away from Ihc killing for less Ilian the price uf his automobile. The common Jaw ivn.1 hnrrli to drunkenness and wouldn't admit it a.i exlrniinllon of offenses committed under its immediate influence. Old Coke sounds gcocl yet: A drunkard u-lio « voluntarily daemon hath no privilege tlineby: triintrrer 111 or hurt he doth, his drunkenness doth iifigrn- vate it. If it can be shown lo IT great enough to be inconsistent with "willful, deliberate, miillcions and nrciMdllntcd killing." it will reduce the degree of murder. In Massachusetts—one! we presume the Judge knows his busincss-n person can 6 cl. drunk and drive his car unlawfully. klil a couiile of persons and t-crlour.iv Innne anolhcr unlawfully, drive away unlawfully from the place of his homicide, and ail hut punishment is a couple of. fines nnd n suspended Bcntsuw. Hit. kill, mid run. You "don't, remember." All you have to do i:; to chum your benefit of drunkenness. When we recall that death, resulting from Hie negligent performance 'cf r. lawful ad 1103!i?«it. driving or nrgllsent running of « n engine, for instance, has been held | 0 amount to manslaughter. It is 0 ,, r privilege as ignorant laymen to be not only surprised but, scared by what sccins a judicial acquittal of drunkards in hcmicifle cars. —New York Times. We (icn't want trouble, but we muy run inlo H. After all, there's nothing like n good right, — Cc'.mcnd durst, C.l.O. strike leader. * * a Sitdown strikes arc illusions. They an- given an importance out of all proportion to their significance.—Frances Perkins. Secretary of Labor. I crrlninly do not recommend that the United Stales join in this feverish arms r:\cc.- Secretary of \V:ir Wooilrlnj;. * » • Eingl: an.swcrs or slmplr slogans will jirrt cure llir camiilicalccl economic problems which U:<lny face nil unlions.-President Rcosevelt. OUT OU1* WAY By Williams \ SIDE GLANCES By George Clark 'ruKsDAY, DKCEMBEiH 7, 193? feliSS^ l3^£y OREN ARNOLD, Copyrishl 1937, NEA Swvic*, Inc "Stop thinking only of .voursi-lf ;ui<l remember that Fritzic doesn't even like ham." JHIS CURIOUS WORLD B / L'AST or ClI.VHACTDIia II O II K 11'!> Jl.tliKV—IIITU. «•«- Jilorrr. ' >i u f, i s s A r. A x i:_ iu.roi.u-. Uurry'x imrtliiT. IIO.VKl- HI;I; (;rm —Indlauj lurmti-r tit llurry'M imrly IIAIJl's J(».\'I-:s—iilum-cri tuem- In-r Hurry'* intrty. riiiX'"?"" tl: " > '* u c ""« Holll- •y'"»mlfcm'£W\l..,',k'» fcl.'I.V.'lffS "f Hull 1111,1 JI,.1U»,,\, ivlj,.t,.alioii"a. i-oiirorii fur liitiii noiv ILIUIIUIH. CHAPTER XV ;OB and Mary iWclissa had completely lost not only their sense of direction, but any sense of time. The absolute darkness in which they were living made sane, normal thinUinj; ;i!m 0 st impossible. "I would say we've been here anywhere from 12 lo 24 hours," Boh guessed. "But it might jusl that long, and. really he icss." They dared not separate more than a few feet,'lest they he lost her hands, entered into the spirit of it. "Can you do imitations also, Mr. Ginsberg?" she leased. "No, but have you heard my tap dancing?" tit J-JE beat out a drum rhythm with two rocks on a giant stalagmite near them. "I'm really Dill Kobinson (raveling incognito you know. See how dark 1 am!" ] fr kepUmJhe silliness, because nevertheless fantastic, there in the cavern. Somehow they couldn't force the blackness out of their consciousness, even by play. Bob was talking and singing very loud. ' When (bey were both weary lie suggested that they try to sleep. They lay prone, touching cacti other for consolation, and were still for perhaps two or three hours. And although neither ac- from each other. And (hey dared not move wive by crawling and Hi -feeling with their hands, lest they bar. fail and be lulled. "It'll be something to fell our Grandchildren," suggested 'Lissa, trying to be brave. "A real adventure." "Con-eel," agreed Bob. Neither added tho "i(" which was uppermost in their minds. ......uuf,,, ,,till,fl <lt- vually slept, strength was restored. Da you suppose it's—tomorrow?" 'Lissa asked, when they were aroused again.' Feel my hand. Just a bit, but it'll lessen Ihe gnawing." The _"gnawing" was rather OfVE-TENTH OR A|_t_ THE TCOO GROWN IN THE (JNirTEO STATES. GOOD SO'J_... THE. MINIAAUfvA r-!EEDED POF2. GOOO CROP-PRODUCINC3- LAND. I»1EA SERVICE. 1KC, A\\l//, . v^V f ~ -^ UNITED STATES government officials There had been no more kisses, altei- Ihc first one. It was supremely delicious to Dob, but he had asked it in n spirit more o* comradeship than of love, doing the best he could to boost ner spirits. It had been a lingering hiss. And it had been warmly returned. He had wanted to kiss her again and again—to hold her fiercely and pour out the declaration of love which had suddenly enveloped him. But he must jt fair. He couldn't take advantage of the girl under stress of. circumstance- lilie this. The thought made him a hit more formal lor a half hour or fo, but their mutual danger soon enveloped them. Then he fried singing. "Sailing, sailing, Over (lie bounding waves—" His big baritone filled the un- auditorium. The novelty Of mscd them both to laugh which was well, tissa clapped ireme nddec. suffering of thirst. They didn'l m<mtion it, but each iounci it difficult =V en to swallow tho bite of chocolate candy. "Yoo-hoor Bob shouted, just to keep up -spirits. It hurt his throat . some, but he thought it juslified. Anything .low seemed bettor than just sitting, or eternally crawling and feeling to no avail : 'Echo! Echo!" he called, because no had heard one. A faint repeat of it shot back at him. "That means we're in a pretty big room, % with some sort of Hat wall c.ppoJite," lie told -Zissa. They tried to crawl toward it, but they came repeatedly to the drop-off. -the .edge over which ihe lantern had fallen. Or perhaps another like it, they couldn't be sure. * * 4 JJOB threw some rocks. Many of them hit and bounded, hit and hit again, rolled and were quiet. It must be a long way clown, somewhere, the boy and girl sigrced. ; '!IEY DOWN THERE, ECHO!" Bob yelled. They listened, bill the phrases were too long. Only a jumble of noise reverberated. They sat- silent, in increasing if unspoken despair, holding hands again. A second or 'so passed. Then— "Hey! Hey!" A faint sound, an exclamation, came out of the darkness! Bob felt 'Lissa become tense, knew she had heard it too. His own heart was pounding. "Lissa!" he barely whispered it. Then—"HEY! HELP!" He yelled at the top of his lungs. It came back, but it was too. ns for an echo: "eh-eh-eh!" It was unnatural, weird. Bob strained to determine the direction. "Pray God it's coming from above!" he said, squeezing 'Lissa's arm. "It may be help from up there, just echoing and seeming to come from below us!" It might havo been but—it wasn't. "No! NO-no! NO-O-O!" The last was almost a scream, as Mary I Melissa spoke it. "NO, BOB! It's not help! We're—crazy or something. I saw a light Hash—away : below—in imagination I guess. H!" She was sobbing, and he held ner close. He shut his own eyes, tightening his muscles trying to regain control. He knew their trouble. He had lieard of hallucinations that bedevil people facing slow death 'rom hunger and thirst. Thirst takes rapid toll in the arid West country. Bob's own ionsuc felt .•cry thick, and his legs were ,veak. How much more 'Lissa must be mffering, lie knew. Unashamedly, then he kissed her, and she kissed him back. "I want yot: to know some» , hing—before we lose normal con- :rol entirely!" he whispered it fiercely. "Yes, Bob?" i "I love you, Mary Melissa. H lave always loved you, I guess." ''Kiss me again, please. I have oved you—longer than always'." He held her, patted her. "We'll slick it out as long as humanly possible, sweetheart. I im not afraid to die. I—am sorry, for you. But the end comes somewhere, somehow, no matter what we do in life. If this is ours, I can die happy now. But I wisli I might have loved you longer." "It's—all right," she whispered. 'I am not afraid. I have you." Hunger. And bodily weakness. And the intense thirst, the choking, knotting of throat muscles. Singing in the cars. Mirages ot sound and sight, even in subter- •ancan darkness. Hysteria' was bound to be near, they felt,' ' (To Be Continued) OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major TToople •an public suffers a loss of at 0 ,u three billion dollars cvcrv «m worms, bi, B and fleis. The warfare wagci , llBlllml >IOIH-. costs about 200 million dollars, annually. NKXT: Which undoes .1 pig's" tail curl. of / WHAT IF HE CATTCH&S OME WITH TH£T ' ROPE TIED TO HIS SADDLE? WELL, HE'S GOT TO LEARM TO TAKE CARE OF HIMSELF SOMETIME' ..„,., .„ . wi-\y MOTHERS Mead Lic<> Bring Danger From Seralchiiig of fmtuled Areas This a the fifth in a .wrics l.-y Dr. Flshbein. in which he discusses parasite:, which Vivr on and irritate the human body. (No. OTO) «<V lilt. MOKKIS KISIIKKIN .tliUir, Journal of the Animcau .He.die.-il .IsioriKlioit. ami of Hygcia. the Health .Magazine From Ihc very earliest limes hu- iiau beings have .sutfcrcit with |«r- ""rs which attach them.sclvrs lo boriy and briny about ch.injcs 11 tlr tlssurs. Amons Ihc writings sf the ancient,";, there arc frequent •elcrmccs lo body lice. Those which live on the lic.ul ire ubually gray but incline to bo i !: same color as the l,aii- vhicli they frequent. Those which live on the body arc n little larger •he females Dealt; even n little scr than the males. The oy?> lf iv'ili kinds are quite ijlack -^ prominent. Those which live m the body ;ire likely to be of i\ lis-lu j-ray Volor mill ihcy fill llicinjrlvcs with I r -1. UX-o other purasltos ii rr | l( .. " >!em alter they . _ P.AMT AND WRAMQLE TPIDM'T TRAIL ALOMG WITH IT WAS BAMK MIGHT AMD HE TA6OED A SIXTY-LEAFED HEAP Oh (TABBA6E .' HE'S iHROWlW A Bl<3 SWIMMIIM' PARTY AT •*-'"' •f-.'.'L'S CLUB THERE'LL BE TWO BARRELS OF SUPS TO PROWM VER BLUES / AHEM KAFp CAM COUWT" WALDO/ COMES FROM THE.'"' SCANDINAVIAN WORLD AAEANIN& ' ._ THAT LOW JUST WHENJ ____ SHOULD DROP EGAC?, X'LL COMB PREPARED TO HE WIGHT; THEM TWO BUMDLES O IKOM-BOL1WD C>AK STAVES f A.V.re•!han l(,.06r..COO bicycles arc '. The tot-Rest Gotl:lc cathcdrnl in use in Enubnil. IXSTRUCTIOXS Lale.n Styles Knittinn ••BKKNAT" KXITT/.VO VA1!.\> Mrs. Leslie Hooper I'.flfl Chicknsa-,vba Phone 732 in six days so tlnil. in ....... .„..,.. one will have produced a total oi | WOO descendants. Presence of parasites on tli,.- -..,„, usually is associated with itchin:; and irritation. Because ot the itching there is a great deal ot scratch- Ing, sometimes drawing blood and developing crusts, when blood and : crusts appear there is the become matted and the whole sc « affected if tii c conditicn is lected. It is iiimorlant to detect thi.; conditicn because it, has n teurten- cy Jo spread, particiikirly amou" children. Various typ t -s of sppi'cnlions may he applied to destroy the.se parasites. Most of the preparations nrr derivatives of petrolatum. They arc applied to the .scalp, well rubbed in. covered with a' towel for 12 hours or overnight. Ne:;l day the scnlp is thoroughly -.vasheS with a good soap and hot water. If this treatment does net :.erve to destroy th» p ggs or nits, they HEATKUH 507 Ward Carutiicr.ivillR Grl y.iirr romiilclc wtn- Icr ;iiil n „ ceils ,nnl GIFTS. ^."""^t^XT 81111 "*"" annually.' MOTOR OIL . Is of the abdouion :ire mure nearly Ihc Icnalh nf tlio.sr >v |]ir)i live on the head. They arc supplied with Ic-ga that arc like rlv.v.-, jud stick much tighter thun (how dtc-, a fine comb for tltly pur(X)sc. NK.NT: .More iibunt hoilv lice. Harvey Stewart Or. F. A. RoMmon STtC\VART-ROI»i\SON Smwds City Dru; Ktorc \Vo Snoctali^c 1 in I'lJKSCRII'TtONS Mcdicinnl Wine & Liquor; M W. Mnin Phone 20 IIH- cgcs laid by thc:c- minuyiuj ' inhiibitiinu, of the liuin<iu bo;lv-ivc ' little, white boflies, ov.il ui ;.'|m>c v.'htrli arc glued to Ihc h.bir.s by u j >'f tliio iMilicnlar um-ci '• Irvin/n'. <icus. A rcmale can nrociucc jo c'-.s' He will appreciate n qoulily gift whiskey shop Whiskeys, Wines, Gins and Cordials CROSSTOWN WHISKEY SHOP J/BI.II .Did Dnltion GIFTS ARIAN AUTO PARTS BATTEBlfS 128 K. Main nijtlicvillc The Loveliest Gift of All - - - \ SOUTHWORTH Over Jo c Danes' store tllALDEN GRAIN CO. W. O. Hccvcs, Agent Hu. K. K. St.. Next fo ^lagtiui,.! rlant-aiyllieviUc Vrk •' N1UIIT -I

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free