The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 23, 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:
Thursday, December 23, 1937
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PAGE FOUfe BLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS COURIER NEWS NEW6 CO. H. W. BAINKS, PuMlsho- National Advertising Rrprescnlatives: Dailies, Inc, Ntw York, Chicago, De. St, Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis. Published/Every Afternoon Except Sunday Brit«r«d as atc<vid (lass nialcr nt the post office ac Elytjisyille Arkansas, under act ot Consrfst, October 9, 1917. Served by the V"ltcd Press SUBSCRIPTION. KATES By carrier In the City of Blythevllle, l!>c per »p$i ( or 65c per month. By mall.'viithin ^ radius of 60 nillet,, $100 i«r year, f 1 SO for'six months, 75o for three months; by mail in postal zones two lo sis, Inclusive, $6 SO per year; hi zones seven mid eight ,$10.00 per jcar, payable in advance. The Countess Choose es Couuloss Barbara von Revcnllow, who us Barbara IliiUoii atUficlPil much aUcnlio)i when shq inherited a $45,000,000 fortune;, has renounced h$r American citizenship. Di.s- pfitphes frpni iS'pw York any Uv.it having married a Danish cilixeii; and her prsUvhilf fellow-countrymen, who treated her fortune by their inii-chases in the iivc-and-ien-ceiit stores, presumably will see an(i liear of |ior no nipro. J\]l of this .seems to come under the general heading of news lli;i(, Iho im- tioii c<\n bear. We pay too much "attention any>v«y, probably, to tho.se lucky ladies \yho conic into enormous fortunes that they did not earn;". life? \yill flow as sijiopfchly if thjs one tn>n>v fera her activities to foreign soil. H is too ba<!, probably, but we'll try to get along. Uncle Sam ought to bo at lensL mildly interested in a recent uimoiincc- inaiil from the chemical research laboratory of Indiana University. Tho Indiana scientists have discover' ed an inexpensive way lo plate silver directly on steel, a,nd suggest as' a result that silver bearingR for' air-plane engines will make higher speeds and more reliable performance possible. The new process will also make possible the plating of cans, \ats, retorts, and cauldrons in industrial clicm-'j istry; brewers and food manufuctuyi'';'? era, for instance, are expected to make ! ' considerable use of it. / . Now this, as we said, ought lo in- teeyst Uncle Sam. That gentleman has been Buying silver, at a pegged price, for many a weary moon. It ought to gratify him to learn, at last, that U>e darn stuff may yet be good for somii* thing. We arc both in the fame business but our technique is different. You Iced the sinners;' I starve the crooks.-Fiorcllo LaGnardia, address- Ing Salvation Army meeting. Hollywood . . makes pictures Uml scimdiU- izc savages and barbarians and are expurgated in Japan, China and Indln-Kev. James M. Gillis, editor, Catholic World. To , nature, the life of an empire is no more than .an hour to you and fnc.-Gcorgc Bernard Shaw. Only (he failures have time ;j iivc and invite "•'-.,souls.—Margaret Fisliljack, author. OUT OUB WAY Publication In this column ol editorials trpm other ncwspajwrs docs not necessarily mean endorsement but Is an ackno'>ylfdi!aient of interest in the subjects cnscu$scd. How Shall America Serve Peace In the World? Must the United States stand lic-lplera nnd Inert in (he face of iv«r nnd tlie peril of still greater wnr— war that might destroy clviltea- tlrn it-selt? Can we safely lei our "Isolationists" and ullra-paclflsis in Congress and Wil- side remain (oi 1 pracllcal purposes the final inoulilrrn cf Amcrlcn'i; foreign policies and relationships? In an rdllprlnl lliut brought nallonwidc rc- tpnnso the New York Times declared Hint one result nf AJnwica's Jiloofut'ss has been tlie loss ol tills country's leadership and lnlliicr.cc In tlie lire-motion ant} preservation of world peace. Initiators, militarists and treaty-breaking gov- eninienU'i liavc tecome convinced that nothing short of actual Invasion would bring the United Slates Into any effective movement in fiipporl of liilernnllqiinl l.iw mid order. Why shouldn't' they feel as ihcir every net shows they do? Whenever in recent years our gov-' eminent imn .sought to uphold treaties of which it is a signatory, or to array its morn! weight,, against liilmmlloiial .wnshbiicklcr.i, or even -to protcut Aiiicrlcnn citizens and American jnloi'c.jU; (ibraid by the ijenccfu! method of prolcst,: Anicrlcans who In their desire for licacp, nilght ii^liiiilly Imperil pence have vil'- iinily informed the \yorld that thcso were KCS- tures, Viilli no cerlousuc^s in them, because it \VpuUj be Iho flsod, unchangcahle policy of the United States (o stmid with its hands bshlnd Us back unless or until It was struck in the fiice. (Finally Jiipaprsc bombers snnk nn Ain- cricini ounboat.) '\'he (orccs arrayed asulnst each other the world around tci)ay am democracy against au. Ifi.M'iiiiy; free in.slitulloiif;' against despotism; ITlht asalnnl might; Iho doctrine of the Golden ftlilo iigiiliint (he doctrine of the sword. It th.o ynltc(l .Stairs, lliq lioiiic of democracy and free Inslltutioas, Die historic upholder of ln- tcnitilloiinl right and mutual good will, is not EQ'iH! !o make every c^crtipn to prc.servp dc- mqcracy. who then will defend democracy? To', as!: Ihat queslinn Is uol lo preach war. The people of the United States urn rightly sot apiiiRt military rapcdilions whether for eon(l»«4 cr for piiuilivc iiurposcs. tint as the New York Times mnrto cleiir'ln Us editorial, there ' nrc cllcctlve. prncc measures Ihat our t'oyern- 1119111 cculd take. The ncgoti'alion of a trade treaty between, the t\vq great English-speaking . ilpmccr.ji'ctcs... i woultl put thn cncnitcs of world • lienco^oi^'.iiotjcp (hat in •understandings on :ingiic,v niid. trade and credit Ihe democracies have w'eapons of defense as ]K>xcrhi\ a? 'cannot; and bcmbhiK plnncE— weapons Ihat cotild bring down spcntKhrllt wnr-inqklng . nations .without, rcsorl to formal "sancllons" or tho ' tin-cat of force. And hero at home we need leaders of. public thought who will spcnk up for pence with common sense, for a rcajiza^ Won ol the fact Dial the United States could not live Its full life or Imi 2 be secure nlono in a world where the only international law was tho law or machlncrguns and liigh explosives. Calling on the American pcoplo to awake lo dangers which policies of blind alool- nciss cnn only aggravate hvstcad qf Icsscnln» Ihe New York Tinges satd: I" such n mnniicr can thl^ nation restore a 1*111 lor peace In Hie world nnd rc-cstapllsh its lost leadership i,, international affairs. By such means the ravisliers of small or weak neighbors nnd tlie enemies of democracy will discover Ihat the United States has not become so timorous and so stupid as to abandon its responsibilities and imperil its greatness and its freedom. It v ill be wiser to put them on —Arkansas Gazette. notice at once. {SIDE GLANCES By George Clark THURSDAY, DECEMBER 23, 1937 By Williams "Santa Glaus hit him in the eye with a hag ol' rock candy.' THIS CURIOUS WORLD B / e William Ferguson A SPERM CAN EAT A TP/V OF FOOD DA/L.V/ HE FOUND SO MANV SVSTEMS OF IN' , TIMOTHV, DEXTER.' WROTE A BOOK, ' THE ANC> GAMTTEb ALL POINTS JN THE TEXT; BUT PRINTED RDR.THE READER. TO USE AS Hg A/ilGHT WISH. TO THE OI_(V-E1 B, EUNQRE COWAN STONE Ccp^, 1037, NEA Sem«, fnc.; CAST OP CIIAHACTERS Jiiu 1 *": 1 "'^'""'OK — H i! r o I m e, C,VJ"JV IlAlHty ilOHH 'r*tlJ.VT— Hero, flyhiK "dan-devil." >l IIIA.VUA THK.VT —norry- !>{QT only is the ash n relative of the Mediterranean olive, now raised extensively in California, but it is a cousin to lilacs, privets, •ind • forsytliias. Aslies nrc found in 'the tropics, us well as in tlu cmpcralQ regions. ' NEXT: Why were pcvny roots worii about l|i C necks ol cliildrfu In olden Hints? I. u. a r»t- on. HEROES, ARE MADE-NJOT. Stress Causing Nervous Breakdown May Affect All Classes of People This is the first \\\ ;x scries of flvr articlfj: in which Or. I'ish- hrin discusses cause, cUccl ami treatment of nervous breakdown. • * * (Nn. -10-1) wol'iy also about his licalth. 1'cr haps he tries la set belter by lay- inir off for a few days or cmi for a week. Gradually he finds that lie is irritable, cannot sleep well and is unable lo concentrate suc- Sdilor, Journal if tlic Amrrirau i cessfully on his business, profcs- Mcdicol A; socially. '.»uU of Hyjjcia, the Health Magazine In Ihesc days of .stress and strain, rising anj falling markels. insecurity of . employment and s)iccd ol living, nervous breakdowns arc nol limited to the rich clonal or domestic, problems. Eventually lit; foods hcgin to diragroc with him. ho IORC;, bis appetite and becomes depressed. Tlic' victim of such driircwlon is col\vinci:d Hint ho has been and the prominent. j overworking, that ton much rc- Wrar ami tear arc seen among ' spoirlbllily or ivork ha:; been put rich and pocr, prominent and)upon him. and iVsu with it all, bad lowly, alike. Neurasthenia. p:,y- i lurk haunts him. ohaslhenia, nervous breakdown, or I Fiirtlicrniciv. it becoines appar- ju-t, plain nerves, are SCJH more icnt that he is rniivini-ed Ihal. pro- sir. J more frequently. | P'e ar; 'against" him. Tims, he Hccausc of the varied and p;ior- ;'lias bnen qur.rrcliiiR rather stead- jl.v dclincd character of Ihe :-,ymp- i ily with his bu.;ine:-s psrlncr.s m Uss 0"tote3 and in addition his wife Itoms. and because some physical Inadequacy may be at Ihc basis • hns been nagging him an;l driving of Ihe nervous disorder, Ihc most! him when he g:ts home, complete examination possible is Obviously a nirm in this cfmrii- rrcmicntly nceewary. ,'iou is not seriously sick, as if he The average neurasthenic com-'had pneumonia, ulcer of the slom- plnhvs ot leclings ot tightness at!"'-' 1 - :!11 iiidammation of CIIAPTER VI what seemed an eternity to Linda, old Miranda and her grandson faced each other in silence, the old lady's hands very tight on Iho handls of her cane. "When?" demanded Miranda Trent at last. "Probably not until early day after tomorrow ... An extra few hours of preparation may add more to my chances of gelling them out alive tliau the delay can possible add to their immediate clanger." Alter a pausu in which she seemed to think tin's over old Miranda nodded ;ind asked, You're trying it alone then?" "It seems besl." Barry was slanding before Ihe fireplace, lighting a cigarct, his slim; lithe jiRurc drooping with weariness. 'I've got to carry cxlra fuel in ease I—have to be out longer -than 1 hope. Not to speak o£ emergency supplies." "Your plans are all made, I suppose?" "Been at it nil afternoon. It took a lillle time to get the official oltay." * * * gUDDENLY Linda broke through • Ihe icy shcalli o £ horror that had been closing in about her since she began to understand, nnd cried out, "Barry! You're not going—down there—alone in that jungle? . . . Oh, no! . . . You said, yourself, it was hopeless." She know from their faces how childisli her outcry sounded in the contained stillness of that room. They turned to look at her— Barry, detached, almost grim in his weariness; old Miranda, rigid with incredulous annoyance. , "My dear Miss Benton," she said, her clear old voice like a trickle oE icy water, "I think you forget yourself. . . . Wow," her manner dismissed Linda as completely ;is i[ she h:ul not been there, "what can I do to be of the most help. Barry?" ' •"Must have Jefferson stir me up something hot, and then shovel me inlo bet;, Duchess—" Barry's smile held a glimmer of his usual carefree self—"and slop hopping on Tilania for not wanting me to fall among boa constrictors and crocodiles, I think it's mighty sweet of lier . . . Gosh!" he yawned and stretched. "I'm too dog-tired and hungry to caic, myself." « « * 6 «pOOR little Tifania!" Barry took Linda into his arms as the indomitable tap of Mrs. Trent's cane faded into the distance. "It's a tough world for gossamer wings, isn't it? Now this lies it! We tell grandmother —tomorrow—about us." 'No!" cried Linda into his shoulder, "No!" "Just after lunch," Barry went on, kissing the top o£ her bright head. "The Duchess is always at her brightest and best then—a bit drowsy, and more inclined to view the weaknesses of the rest ot the world with tolerance." "Not mine. Slie thinks I'm just an — an invertebrate worm But, Barry, how can she just let you go oft that way—as if it were nothing?" Barry laughed. "It's a sort of inherited gilt," he said, "like second sight, or having red hair. The Trent women- even those who have married into Hie family—have been the wives and daughters and mothers of soldiers for so long, that the later generations have all been born with cartridge clips in their mouths instead of silver spoons . . And grandmother was born a Trent. She married, her second cousin." When Linda laugbed a little unsteadily, Barry patted her shoulder and said, "That's n good girl! Now wipe your nose before the Duchess comes back." Linda said, clinging to his coat collar, still between sobs and laughter, "Imagine your grandmother having anyone tell her to wipe Jier nose! . . . But then, I don't suppose the Trent women ever have to wipe their noses." 'Oh—I must have forgotten to mention it—" Barry continued to pat her shoulder and laugh down into her flushed, tcar-slained Jace —"Iho Trent women are all born with patent nosevvipers." "And automatic lefrigeration, too," Linda choked. "I think all of you Trentsr are bora that way. "She is a grand old girl," approved Barry. "But we can't all be alike, and you're rather an artist in your own particular line. Slick fc> it. I like it." ., --•••, * * * AS the wheels of Jefferson's tear ~ wagon sounded on the polished floor of Ihe hall oulside, lie kissed: her swiftly, nnd whispered, "To-' morrow — after lunch." Then' drawing her arm through his, he! led her, with his knees shaking in mock terror, In ludicrous pantomime of a wedding procession; toward his grandmother's favorite chair. When old Miranda came in, they were both laughing. "Upon my word, Barry, you look rested already!" she said approvingly, and added with Ihe gracious unbending that often fol-' lowed one of her vitriolic outbursts, "What have you done to him, Miss Benton? . . . And what are you two laughing about?" "Tilania," said Barry, blandly; reaching for the largest sandwich; on the tray, "was just telling me' Hie most amazing story about—cr. •—a family of her acquaintance.' They were born, she insisls, fully, equipped with automatic nose wipers and electric refrigeration." . . . Only she found them rather unsympathetic and lacking in thc ; finer feelings about life." i "Indeed," said the old lady, "you; can't tell me Miss Benlon ever talked any such nonsense!" And ; wondered why they laughed again. Altogether it was a very gay little supper party.—on the surface at least—with Barry alternately teasing and paying Die most extravagant compliments to both of them indiscriminately. Old Miranda professed herself to be inordinately hungry, and ate so many sandwiches ihat Linda, who had seen her groaning in one of her attacks of indigestion, was alarmed; and Linda convulsed them both by singing and acting out a droll little French song, in which she imitated a quarrel between Iwo wooden manikins over the altenlions o i a wind o\v dresser. There were practically no long, silences, and i[ one did by chance threaten, everyone promptly began to talk at once. It is true that afler the party had broken up, Jefferson showed Cicely a neat pile of barely nibbled sandwiches on the lower tray of the tea-wagon opposite Miss Linda's chair; and that Linda returning lo the drawing room aiter hours o£ sleepless tossing for a bqok she wanted, saw through the opefi'door old Miranda, sitting by Ih6 dying -fire, her ringers stroking the sleeve of Barry's overcoat, iVrhich lay across her lap. Linda, stole away without her book, f/To Bp Continued) part of its Sea Gull Naps, Freezes I TL J D T I l:0rty WCl ' C bClDVV " 1C icc lillc ' in; Inawed By lUgi Crc '' v members brought n hot — — water hose into use, directing n! ! cr. Its I torty •egs and below DUNKIRK, N. Y. <UP>— Capt. '. G. Tut lie of (he tug NCK- Yorlf, owned and cperated by the Bomh Fisheries, has run across "one of Ihc strangest siglits 1'i'C ever .icon iu all the years I've spent on Hie lakes." The New York was on its way out of lhe harbor here, the cap- ;ti!n said, when one of the crew members spied a large sea gull fluttering. helplessly on lop of the ice. The captain, despite his hurry to (jet out lo Ihe fishing grounds toyoml the harbor, -slopped the fcont, thinned backward through T broken icc and came alongside the bird. AJJ examination rcvcnlcd. that the gull apparently had fallen sleep white flcaling in the water (ir.ring the nislit and the >'old svcathcr had Irozen Uic surface v.'alcr, making (he bird a rtrisor:- cf water in n circle around) the gull, which seemed to gel the idea and remained quiet. Soon the icc melted nnd after trying its \vings a few times the bird cir-l tied the tug t\vice and disip-l pcnrcd. Hikers Prepare For Pikes Peak New Year Fete! for the season. The fireworks will be used lo enliven (he New Venr celebration. The hike up Hit peak is c.x- PCcted to be comparatively easy this year due to Die small amount ol snow on the slopes, n will be an arduous task, however, for some of the charier members of the club who have piuscd the agi; mark when mountain climbing is sport. Hoover's Mine Leas? TaVcn JEROME, Ida. (Ul'»— Farmers sometimes rush in where former. Presidents fear to tread. Frank' . Prentiss, successful rancher, has hike up Pikes Peak again this yeavjfibamloned his ranch and leased a to hold their annual New Year) property In Nevada's new "Awak- Evo party in 30 below zero wca'.h- • ening District." H formerly was cr on the summit of the peak, j leased lo Herbert Hoover. 1'rcnf.iss has intoi-iualion that the ore will run better than $50,000 lo the ton. . j J COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo.! I (UP)—AdAmAn club members will!! Members of the clnb, who are scattered throughout the natiur., •will clccl their one new member for the year in the near future. More than 1,500 pounds of flro- vuks were taken to the summit' Contrary lo popular belief, only about 5 per cent of all known species of bees arc ol the social of Hie peak laic in September be- ty'pc. ihat is, living logethcr in tore the auto highway was closed colonies. OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major Hoople Ithe back of the neck, vague pains in tho back, and fleeting seusa- ticus elsewhere in the body. Invariably he tcels tired on gelling up in trie morning nnd by even . bladrirr or a luniov ot Ihc brain. Yet cliroiiic appfiiclicitfe, or any of I the conditions Ihat have boon | mentioned may be associated with j a nervous breakdown. j tide Is usually Irritable to an ex- I u »t"s (here is a complete physical as well as interrogatory examination of such patients, tremc. in ti)e typical case of ncivous 'breakdown, a man or woman of ( "ese more !erioi;s conditions may !average Intelligence who frequent-! bc OVI •eqncnl-! DC weilooked. |ly has prospered briefly Midtionlv finds fiirlhcr progress diflinill. The afflicled poison is higli- itiung and Inclined to worry over,much about little things. j -Sweet, Adeline" was coavnsht- Sooner or lattr he begins tolcd In 1D03. Nli.XT: Drtrriiiiaiii]; (dc 111(inc of itrrraus brcaliilowns. SO YOU STUCK YOUR NECK IMTO ~TH' MOOSE AMD THEM PULLED TH' L3% THAT'S TRAP/ 1 7URMED TH' ^. EMOUGH TRAFFIC SIGNALAQAIMST & WAIF, TO YOU WHEW YOU STEAMEO M STUFF TH' OUT OF HERE TO BUY ^ MATTRESSES UP ALLTH' SAMTACLAUS )j KIEEDEP WHISKERS, BUT YOU RAN' \ TO SLEEP THROUGH TH' REP uaHT— V7 TH ; OVER- THREE-HUM PREP SETS j| FLOW AT OF WHISKERS VVHE'v"'r [ I A RALLY IF YOU \VEWT TO BUY ° p / OF TH' A POUND OF EACOM/ / / UMEMPLOYED' YOU'D COME BACK WITH A HERD OF ' HMF -F —' • i IKIDEED/ THAT'S MORE THAM You TvVo WOULD tO FORTHEAA— 'L PERSUADED MERCHANTS TO PUT SO EXTRA r SAMTA-37O WORK- BUT THAT PROBABLY TOESMT OUICKEM YOUR 1CE-COATEP HEARrs / /^ \ ' ^tj m \\m \&& fe9 ffli TO Pi ^

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

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

Try it free