The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 8, 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:
Friday, January 8, 1937
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

, '(AllK.y COtliUEft NEWS TH'EfBLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS ' THI* COURIER NEWS CO.,, PUBLISHERS » * f.. H O. R. BABCOOK, Editor ' ~,H .W, HAINES," Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: - ArliaiVsas' UnUlcs, Inc.,' New York. Chicago, Detroit, 61, Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis .Published Every Allernoon Except Sunday ''' Entered «s second class (natter at the post oBice at Blytheville, Arkansas, under »ct of , Congress, October 9 r 1917. , Served by the United Fresa 'SUBSOHIPnON HATES . ' By carrier In the Clti' ol Biythevllle, Ifo per week, or 65c per month. ' By mull, within a radius of 53 miles, $1.00 per , year^ $1.50 lor six montlis, V5o for three montlis; by mall in postal zones two to six, Inclusive. $6 SO per year; In zones seven and eight, $10.00 per year, payeblc In advance. Finish ihe Job Now The campaign for §70,000 to provide a building for a major industrial enterprise- in Blylhovillo lias been .brought to ii successful conclusion. Preparations are being made to begin , construction and the work will gel underway just as soon as the money thai has been subscribed is actually paid. It is to be hoped that there will be no great.delay. Surely no resident of this com'niunily \vanls to be in the position of holding up this undertaking through failure to fulfill his pledge. A major part of the money is already' in hand. Those who have promised the rest of it should arrange - at once to pay it. Prompt action is desirable for a number of reasons. In the first place, the - Ricc-Slix company, which has - agreed to establish a factory in the building,' finds itself in urgent need of additional manufacturing facilities. The company has been patient, allowing Tjlylhcville many extension's of time, but should great further delay - develop it is not beyond possibility that the company might seek a location elsewhere. In the second place a prompt start on the building would provide employ, • ment for many local artisans and laborers during the dull winter season. That cerlainly is an item worth considering. And. thirdly, the sooner the build'- ing is ,£omplcted the sooner the big factory \yilj be put in operation and -the soolib'f" this community' will be- gin'reaping the benefits for which it has subscribed $70,000 of its money. Immediate payment of the money they have pledged will perhaps Work ' liardsliip on some. Whatever sucri- licc may be involved, however, will - be one for which completion of this - factory undertaking will ultimately bring ample compensation. The job is almost done and the welfare of the ; entire community demands that it be ' finished at once. , swooped low over a [Madrid street, and a machine gunner turned his deadly spray of bullets straight into a long line of women, waiting their turn to enter a butchei shop And here is the sinking thing: Though a number of the women weio killed and wounded, the line of shoppers had formed again after several minutes! • Such callousness to life's vicissitudes seems almost unbelievable, but the ability to develop it is one of the greatest blessings of the human race. FRIDAY, JANUARY g, 193 SIDE GLANCES By George- Clark' A Contrast Immediately after- Hie abdication of King Edward, recently, a Hollywood executive was.reported to have cabled an offer of ?, 1,000,000 or so foi the appearance of the ex king and Mis Simpson in a screen romance. To most people, undoubtedly, this breach of good taste revealed the extent to which some film executives would go for publicity But another incident lias occurred •which helps offset this unpleasant impression. Following the death of a young airline hostess, in a plane crash, a Hollywood producer Jus announced that he has deleted from his new picture a number of .scenes in which the girl api>eared, sending the negatives to the; b.ereavcd family That he scorned the opportunity to cash in on the "morbid uniosity ot fans should help revue f.uth 111 film- land ethicK. TO HOLIDAY •• T^Ss^ »s-<2 IIKOIS IIKUE TOIIAY T[,« RiiIHv of (he CJ.rlHliuaii E nrly in ii'i'iimuicr Una," llie <li= •oiVnt Jiru-tciidu in A"nv aiuxU'o, lltlM a irflKlf tlldl/>£ ivlll-n 1'KAIll, HAM l>|.) VOIIKST, olJrsI "' <irec brulhirM, IK found di'iid "Ilk ua ancient knife In 111* ll.ronl. Huvli «J lk>< de tfontl Ijroiknrn nuH the Artit inline "I'l-ntl." I'HArtl, JOIliV [« llu- >-iniii|fe»(. J'MAIU, rjKUEU;, HCXl In "Ke, <iil«-» clifirifc ot nlTalrs, «*drr» fvoryniii' lo rtuinffM "t II 11 ' •**- firndd. Tint utlltr* :i"-l TAX'I'I-: lOSI'll'JIlXi:, nlil mill ur, liiviilld; lll'i'lTV \VIJI.O1I, her >,,»ntf COMI- liiniliiut KAMO\ \'ASIIH10/. und AN«K|,lO|Ji; Alir^"J'A. ««K'«lH ut <ln- |,nrt>! l>HOld«SUII SHAW, :ir,.[,c«IOKl»l| mid 1101! OIIAMAJI, <lr,. m> lt ..... in, nl tin- liiu'lniau <v,,[ll,i K for hlH <':,r I" li«' reiinlrifa. The l,od>- ut I'erirl Sam dl»n|l- tU-mrM, l.ntcr IlilniuM Ulld All- iri-Uf{Uf? Irrirn It IKIS In-cu fmrjied. ritfn l'fj,rl I'lcrre is found, Hfo- IfKN,' lii'linv a r,ii'Kv 1,-d^L', the BJliiie kuirr <hnl KJIIiJ lil« lirolhcr 111 blK Ihrunl. I'l'iirl John liociJKl'f IIIIOKEN" KlllKI.n, mi IliJhin Hrrviint, nf the iiiitrdcrM. Xoxl it:,j- Tnute Jiixflihinc JH ili-aA mill Broken NhKOll IH Ullhshik-. IT..fr-M,r Sllnw I« InvcHllHlIti Ilif li:mviinit of Ilic l\lK'n s him. Lnlor II «-oiiKeJ,JUM. 11^ IK - IN rxiinil, un- ioo HI to tx~ "Did you ever slop (o think what might happen to >ou, goinjf at that speed-on (he wrong side of'the'-road?" THIS. CURIOUS WORLD £ William Ferguson' ' , • , Valuable Trail. t ; • A news item from the Spaniiu front emilhasizcs again how mu):h more horrible war would be if human beings did not have the ability to adapt- themselves to miusual conditions. According to the dispatch, a rebel More Money (or Counties " Riglil at Home When a coiiiinlUce of (lie County Judges As- .soclallon lalked wltlr Gov.-elcct Cnrl B. Bnilcy, lie not only pointed out tlie danger to proposed highway'.'.'debt ' refunding Unit an Increased Eatolliie tax turnback would create, but also declared that, tax assessing - laws and piac- llces should be tightened up- as a means of providing more icvcnuo for county pui-poic 1 ; County finances are built around Ihc property tax. Property fax revenue depends on two tilings, assessments and collections. Assessments have shrunk/steadily since 1929, until now they arp • actually: lower than they .were before the World War. A decline from .the.prc-dcprcsslpn level was to be expected. But making full allowance lorYthat, the total value of all pro|jcily subject to taxation In Arkansas must be fur greater than it was 25 years ago, though tlie assessment rolls show the'opposite. And Ihe assessment of all property except public utilities is in the hands of the county assessors .and tho Equalization Board appointed by tlio county judges. Along with tlio heavy decline In lax valuations has gone, in many counties, a great increase in delinquency. 'This'is particularly true of personally taxes. A county where such delinquency runs to m per cent or more, representing thousands or tens of thousands of dollars of general revenue nnd road funds Is not in a position to demand more money from tlie stale 'treasury. If it wants more money It has got a source of additional icvenuc right, at home. —Arkansas Gazette. ALMOST ONE THOUSAND MfLES OF STAiNOARD GAUGE RAILROAD TRACK WAS LAID IN PRANCE' DURING- THE WORLD WAR., 'WITH MATERIALS SHIPPED FROM AMERICA. Tlio great Issue of modern times really Is human beings versus regimentation by machinery, organizations, and Institutions. Any'in- dustrial order that makes money, but unmakes men, Is a failure., —nabbl B. R. Brickncr, Cleveland. - tlie bllNciuriit, H,H]N Ilif Clilrunrr; tit n Ki-i-rt-l |in>i.sjiH"'. Ji'nliJUK of lli-lty, »!,,• fon-!.* IIP Inln thill ;>n<4x:t£v iitiil i-lo.si-s tlie door. NOW an u.v WITH TIM; STORY CHAPTER XX! 'T'HAT night at dinner there was another vacant place at the table. It was Betty this time who was. missing. Boh ate in silence anil when the meal was finished followed Pearl John and Hamon iulo the library, a determined expression on his face. "Which of you knows where she is?" lie demanded. Pearl John lighted .1 cigarct before answering coolly. ''Now keep your shirt on, Bob. No use talking like that. There are only the three of us left and we've got to sec this thing through together. 1 "That's all right to sny, dc Forest, ' snapped Bob, "but I've hac oil 'I can stand of murder am~ mysterious disappearances." '•You're insinuating lhat I knov where Belly went?" asked Pear John, his checks darkening. "I'm not insinuating at all. I'm asking you," answered Bob stern ly. "One of you must know wher she is, and, by Heaven, I'm goini to get it out of you, if I hav to—'" Ramon sprang to his feet, hi hands clenched. "Just 'who se you up as a judge of cither ol us Graham?" he rasped. "Has it oc tuned lo you lhat more than on can play at that game? What to prevent us thinking you kno ; something . about tins? : , You'y been ; very much inlercs'lcd i Betty. Everyone knows that." ob? ; Ramon's 'OR a moment Bob did not answer; then he said slowly, Yes, I have been—more than in- posted. That's why I'm. going i tear this place to pieces, if nec- tary, to find her. Both o£ you >preciated her beauty and larm, too, I noticed. Especially e Forest. Isn't that true. Pearl olm?" With a smothered oath, Pearl olm jeiiked around, but Ramon ripped his arm. "Not so fast ow. I've got a few things to etlle wilh him, myself, first. Just 'here do I come in, may I ask, black eyes flashed. And what makes you so sure ngelique doesn't know anything lout all this? Has she been prac- cing charms on you, too? What rout the Indian? . How do you now he's really disappeared?" It was this last thought that ooled Bob's fury somewhat. He in one hand across his eyes and ood, looking at the others, with ospair on his face. "I've got to nd her," he said. "I've got to!" He turned to Ramon. "What did ou mean about Angelique?" he skcd. "Nothing—except-that since she eems to be able to wrap any man n the place about her pretty nger, it isn't improbable that she nay know more about affairs here ban she is letting on?" "We'll ask her," Pearl John dc- ided suddenly and went in search 'f her. The others sat moodily, raiting. In a short time Pearl John ipencd the door for Angelique md she came into the room, casing a quick glance at each of the ncn. "Well?" sh'e asked. ' Bob walked over to her. "Arc qu sure you don't know where Belly Welch is?"'he asked. » * * OR a moment, only the crackle of the fire was heard in the •oom. Then the girl's lovely eyes ilowly filled wilh tears. "Hou should I know?" she sobbed. Bob turned furiously on the other.two. "What did I tell you? if you two find any pleasure in tormenting a girl, I don't." He helped Angelique to her feel and led her to the door. "Forgive us, Angelique," he begged. "Anc try not to be so afraid. We'll ge out of this somehow." He closed the: door behind her, and cami back to the others. ';"I.hope that satisfies you," hi said.. "~ No—a man or men did all of the things that have been done! around here, and I still think you both know, more than you're will4j ing to admit." H "So that's it?" sneered Ramon?) "You, a perfect stranger lo both!; of gs, have the nerve lo accused its of crimes that you yourself^! may have committed. 1 * For a moment Bob saw red. The 1 '] other man's taunting face swam:; before him, and he struck a driv-l mg blow straight into that sneer.' Ramon crashed back against a| chair that overturned with a thud." Then Pearl John grasped Bob's'- arms from behind and, after al few minutes' tussle, the two had* him securely held. Snatching aL long silken cord that held backll a curtain, Pearl John looped ifil about Bob's wrists. Another cordfl quickly tied his ankles and the,! next minute Bob was being car,-? I ricd to his room where he \y*f thrown on (he bed. As de Fores' fumbled wilh the key to lock thP oom Bob raised his head' to L peak but a quick blow from Ra-fl non's fist knocked him back. His'I end struck sharply against theft vooden bed post and immediate-:! he felt himself sinking down/I own into darkness. * * * JOW long he lay there, help'-j less, Bob never knew. Her- woke to find n cold wind blow-'l ng across his face and when he'I moved the realization came that'l 10 was no longer tied. He could;: nove. his hands and feet. Slowly! He sat up and, as he did so, tho evered cords dropped to thi loor. Someone had. come in' hrough the window and cut hisjl londs while he lay unconscious.'I But \vljO? Bob did not debate?! his question long, but got to hisfl :cct and tried to think what heT must do next. .' f Jf ho could escape from the louse there might be a chancd hat he would meet up with somc-| one on the road down the canyonr who might help him. It was} foolish to risk another encounter! with-Be Forest and Hamon. Now he felt morn fit to try tq .. "The next thing ( - T onc;o: ; -bc :: 'saying that ' the if yoi . „ the girl inched Pearl Pierre over tlie cliff get through that open window,! and flght his way, il necessary, to the outside world where the lawv could lend a hand. Putting on a ( warm coat and cap, he carefully I lowered himself to the patio out-1 side, being careful that no p| should sec him. Then he away from the.house in the dartc-l ness and started toward the roads that led 'doWii the- canyon. • • '. (lo lie Continued) MS AFRICA'S RAREST AMMALf ONLY ABOUT F-lfrrV OF THESE ANIMALS NOW REMAIN ON EARTH. _^___ IS •€> 1 BY NEA 6ER\7CE, INC. HAS TWO KfNDS OF EVES... THREE SMALL ONES;'AMP'TWO ENORMOUS ONES. South Africa's beautiful mountain zebra seems doomed to Quick extinction? A-few years ago Ihere were about 2^000 of these animals alive, and, a law was passed to save them.. But the law has been ignored,,-and now only two small herds remain. NEXT: Is Great Salt Lake as 'large, now, as ever? OUT OUR WAY By Williams NO/WE \ HE'S 6OT ME ^ AN'T DO I BUUFFEP,' I i I KNOW HE'S US—I SAW HIM CHANGE TO THAT SAD LOOK WHEW HE SAW GS~ LETTIN 1 ON HE'S SAO OVER THAT GOLD MINE \VE THOT WE BEAT HIM OUT OF LEAVE ME 6O. CAN'T THAT! A GUV WITH HiS BRAINS WILL BUY STOCK IN A FIRM JUST TO FIRE VOU CAN LICK TWO LIKE HIM, BUT j IN TEN VEARS WE'LL ALL BE WORKIN' FOK ONE PUNCH AT A 6UV WITH A FUTURE AND VQ WON'T HfWE ANY.' 6OT TO USE OUR BRAINS TO GIT PAINFUL PATIENCE. odor Cancer, Throat Tuberculosis Most ^ Serious Cause of Hoarseness America Seen From Two Angles by Australians MELBOURNE (UP)—The United Slates received terrific-flayins, also some bouquets at the Melbourne University debate on the question: "We regret the influence of America." ;•'• ••'••• ;-. The affirmative debaters scored the following points: America lias given the world luxuries but nothing to improve spiritual or cultural life. Has established price as a criterion and get-rich-quick as a dogma. -Has debased the potential art o the fdm to exploit,for profit man's baser Instincts.', Tlie negatives,, ho\yever, balance< up the siuation with the following highlights: - ''••.•'•' America has led the world in mechanical Invention and applied science. . , Has demonstrated a vitality an< enthusiasm worthy of imitation. Has justified its "blustering" b; BY DR. MORRIS FISHUEIN serious condition of the type men- Editor, Journal of (lie American tjonert is present. Medical Association, and of llygcla, Ihe Health Mafazine When the vocal cords are con- ges ted, they be found on tent by whispering talking aloud. Tlie voice also Is examination lo uc thickened. Rest will give them a chance to return to normal. By rest Is meant not only:,. relaxation -, from activity, suclv'as speaking) but also from inhalation of Irritating sutetanccs. Inflamed or overworked vocal cords mny be rested to some ex- inslead ol modified by Infection In nose and sinuses. Under such circumstances, . the voice will have a nasal twang or tone. Treatment of tlie na-e • frequently will relieve this condition, at the same time eliminating .the source of Infection for the vocal cords. ' ," * • * Singers who use the votco too freely over long periods of. time someliraes develop small nodules on the cords, which cause hoarseness and inability to develop perfect notes. Tlie nodules : fire known as clergyman's or singer's nodes, and require the attention of a. specialist for proiwr treatment, including surgical removal In some Instances! • The most serious causes ' of hoarseness arc cancer nnd luber- cutosLs of the vocal cords. When hoarseness persists for a long period of time and refuses to yield «gg^ to rest or: any other ordinary treatment, there should lie exam- ts sincerity and vitality. Other countries have produced vorse films. By popular vote 'the negative von. project. Examination of ordinances sinc|| 1922 failed to. show that'the measjl ure has been repealed, Moore sajdj Town Forgets Old Ordinance Barring Radios OSHKO3H, Wis. (UP)—Residents of Oshkosh who own radios' are subject to a fine of from $10 to $50 or imprisonment in tlie county jail of not longer than 90 days. A city ordinance passed in 1022 still stands oil the city's books which provides trat "for the pro- lection of life and property," no firm, person, or corporation within the city shall erect a radio set without having obtained a permll from the city electrical Inspector The ordinance, long since for gotten by everyone except the electrical inspector who ngver tried to enforce it, was brought to light by John Moore, an attorney modifying cily ordinances. ; imdcr a WPA Soviet Resorts Crowded ...MOSCOW lUI')— Approximate]!! 000,000 toilers underwent • treat ment in the health resorts of th Soviet Union in 1936, while 1,670, COO enjoyed rest during their va cations in the homes of rest maiuj talncd by the trade,, unions, It i| aimounced. here. In Bolivia, natives wear hatg made from tree 'bar!;, which ii] soaked in water and then" beatelj until pliable. Announcements Tlie Courier News nas been an thprizcd to announce the follow! Ing candidates for Blythevi)le mun nicipal offices, to be. elected o:]| April 6: • For Mayor MARION WILLIAMS W. W. HOLLIPBTEB OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major HoopL -•- « «*• t.^ai.i-. vnc nature ui uie aisiuruanc* XInation to determine whether some | to apply specific treatment. f TH' SMOW WILL HAVE TO AS MUCH CRUST' MET HAS, TO "FLOAT " TH'BIQ >fAEN/ HAW, WHAT A GLORIOUS PAY "FOK A THERE THEY GO, TH'BIS SVPS, AS, CROOKED A-oTVVO STOP HOOTIM6 AM EXPEW SKI1EP, ALL SKI IW6 YOU' IM AH' OUT OF GET .THE ICY" STARE = If a cancer in the larynx is found early, it may be removed} surgically or treated with radiu There arc instances in whicl: Ircatmcnt has saved lives. If not treated early and suitably, Uic cancer, of course, extends to other ;>r,rls ut ihe body and death. Operations have been- developer. for complete removal of ll.e larynx. Under sura :he. patient may be supplied with Rli artificial larynx, though h, no larynx. Tuberculosis of noticed early, is treated not only as is tuberculosis elsewhere in the bcdy, but also wilh direct appllr cation of ultra-violet rays. Special devices have been developed for applying the rays of the sun through mirrors, and also artificial ultra-violet rays, directly to the Infection in tfic larynx. * t • Hoarseness sometimes ed by injuries which damage the ^/ nerves lhat control Chronic rheumatic tumors, poisoning ny ' cilt l or sonic, can damage these nerves, and, as well as many other factors, cause persistent ness. Again il must „ . that only competent examination, *lth the throat mirror and other devices developed for looking dl- reclly at the vocal cords, can enable the physician to determine the nature of the disturbance and

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