The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 19, 1937 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, January 19, 1937
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PAGfi : BLYTpVILLE, ;(AftK.)' COURIER NEWS 'rUiiisbAY, THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS .THIS COURIER NEWS CO, PUBLISHERS "' . O. R. BABCOGK, Editor H ,W. HAINES, 'Advertising Manager Sole - National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dallies, Inc, New York, Chicago, Detroit, St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis Published : Every Afternoon Except Sunday < Entered as second class matter at the post office at Blylhevllle, Arkansas, under act ot Congress, October 9, 1917. , 'Berved by Uie United Press SUBSCRIPTION HATES By carrier In tho City of B'ytheville, 150 per week;'or''C5c per month. By mall, within a radius of 53 miles, $3.00 per year, $150 for six months, 75o for three months; by mall in postal zones I wo to six, Inclusive, $6.50 per year; In zones seven'and eight, $10.00 per 'year, payable in advance. Mussolini Knows How To.Gel Whallle Wants Whatever else you may say about h?m, you, must admit that Beul'tp Mussolini has brought Uio old gnliie'of playing both ends against the middle to new heights. II Duce seehis fair to head the one government in Europe which stands to get anything out of the present tangle in Spain. When the smoke and dust die doiwn, it is very probable that the whole fracas will prove to have been a net loss to everyone concerned • except Italy, To understand why this is so, one need go back only to the Italian invasion of Ethiopia. At that liine the British statesmen beat their breasts and announced that the empire would never gland i'or such high-handed 'goings-on. A British official at' Geneva "told the League of Nations assembly that England was dedicating herself to "steady collective resistance" to all acts of aggression. The fleet went to the Mediterranean, there to'iis much' talk of sanctions —and altogether, if harsh looks could • kill, Mussolini would liave died a thousand deaths. But Mussolini is a singularly hard man to bluff, lie went right ahead- and conquered Ethiopia, as he said he was going to. Tlie British' did not , try to stop him, bill they let it b« known that they would never recognize his conquest.. • And then along c.ime the (rouble in Spain. Mussolini drew cards in this gallic at once. Italian planes, munitions, and men went to Spain. Good relations with Germany were cemented by the creation of a common,-pro-Fascist front. It was hinted broadly that Italy would take over the Balearic islands from Spain. So a change came over the face of the waters. The British stopped talking about the wickedness of the Ethiopian conquest. Instead, they got their heads together with Italian statesmen, and presently an Anglo-Italian Mediterranean accord was announced. Under the surface of'the involved language of this accord, Mussolini simply agreed that he wouldn't take those Balearic islands, or approve of any territorial changes of which the British did not approve. In return,' it is commonly understood that he will get British recognition of the con- quest of Ethiopia, together with British loans for development of _lhe' new colony. Now this was just what Mussolini wanted in'the first place. That he actually wanted an Italian foothold in Spain is very doubtful. That he wanted to ace Germany get a foothold there is even more doubtful—for under the surface Germany and Italy are still bitter rivals in central Europe. That he would let Italy get drawn into a war by way of Spain is most doubtful of all. But he acted as if lie wanted all these things. As a result, everyone rallied around to be nice to him. And out of it all he gets—unless all the reports are mistaken—that British approval of his Ethiopian venture which was the one thing he really needed. A clever card-player, this man . Mussolini. —Bruce Cation. Guarding Their Heritage It is not often that anyone can find any cheer in IIC.WH from Madrid these days. But the revelation that a group o£ Spanish government officials has taken steps, to protect many of the country's greatest art treasures will be applauded throughout the world'. '. Next to its toll in human life, one of the most grievous costs of war lies in the "destruction of great masterpieces passed on by a former genera- lion. Ravaged lands and buildings can be restored, but a masterpiece that has been destroyed is gone forever. Saving these precious heritages for posterity is a splendid work; an achievement that would be excelled only by one which would end the fratricidal war that is leaving a shameful blot on the pages of Spanish history. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark faeounfrjj '} tj'l 0 HEJUrrrlct lili "If we/.dcciile fo drop in on the '-'.Watsons, let's not stay lung..I,imiigine they're just as -Ural of us sis we are of them." > :V - : •' • : : '';',.'" CURIOUS WORLD, IP THE,": -Advertising Is the voice of business, Not to nclvcrllsc Is just, plain .dumb. Fqrlunntcly, business men have generally learned this. —Edward A. Filc/nc, Boston merchant. •-.'••*•* * You can't get people to do'-something by fighting;' ,you have to love them into it. —Eugene Tnlinndee, ex-governor of Georgia. * . * V The lleie Is nt the Hood how for (he mv lion's legionnaires...and .we arc entitled to occupy a'major'position in the nation. —Harry W. Colmery, national commander, American Legion. * * i The fascinating woman of 1037 will try harder to avoid being beautiful than she ever before tried to be:pretty. A large mouth, high check bones, unashamed laugh wrinkles, ami a blunt turned-lip nose are marks of modern beauty. —Cecil Beaton, English photographic artist. •'.''•'..' * * * Certainly Mother Goose is old...but children love her...Imagination Is their joy. Let Mother Goose nnd Old Mother Hubbard live on. —Miss Mabel E. Simpson, New York educator. Qisij DYKEASEfWICe.lNC. T.M.RFG.U.S. PAT. Off. ' •"-";• IN 1935, FOR€ST: •RR.-ES, ^ •; -•IN THE UNITED STATES ALONE, BURNED OVERMAN AREA - LA.KCEK. THAM'THE ENT/RjE / STATE OFIUJi\/O/S. REVOLVED ON ITS AXIS IN THE. OPPOSITE ' DIRECTION'!. OF WHAT IT- DOES NOW, THERE 'WOULD ! BE TWO MpREDAVS IN A YEAR.. llUCir.V 1IUKI2 TODAY 1'AL'L I. Killff Of .Vorthlimhrp, ti.ffijiirx private i-lll'fu J'.IUI, l-j;itJ(U.M: ivlifii 111' unrrtntetH III. thrum.' uuil mnrrli'H AIID.VI'H IIICJIMOM), I'liiilidfnn-T/prii HC- 1rCKM, I'liul'a yomiKfr brother, JOSHl'lt, miccreds li> Ilie kliiK- I'mil uiiil Ardiitli cliooitf. a vttln *>u (lie lluy St. J'nuiclx; for u feiv dnyti Iholr life I* Blorloui,, Tlii-ii tlie cj-i'H of Hi-.world tlml lliein, i>ry In Urn'- J'""l Koen Into «cM*litKlo:i,'Hick nt ttetirt. Tliclr only raiiilKinloiiK In t),[« retort lovvn »t Sim l.orciifco urn IJiu vimiimn tOUXTKSS 1)1 M.lll- CO, hfr ulnvliov frli'nil, IlIOGGli; VAN TWVM:, ii"J nns. VAX TWyVl!. I'lilll lind Arilllth follow till? ctlATno ITinvJji iUl U IjL'l-UmC* u IIOI-IIJK iilVnlr. I'.-in], uii-nun-liHr, lufoln litu old llltor, DIE. HO.VI)I-:ny, iiri'lieoliJKTlNt. '1'JiB ilnclor urKf* J'iml io Kft ii hold nn Iiliiiwir. I" Jo HOHIC- Ihinjr, I'niil mill Ardiilli TteKln a Kiiroi)e:iii (our, rn<I up In I'nrld, Tlipy hllr/ul H iuirt>- lit Ilic home of DUO DM .UON'i'JlMtAI*, JJifcllcc- tuul :i:itl itiitron of MIL* iirtM. A Kueat, nol l;no\vlni; I'iiul, niienj< Hie conviTxnlloii nliuiit^ exiled lilUKM null *llirw Arititt/t. F-'nriiSfd, I'll u I kiioclis It lin down, «"ds Ihe mail iN u J'lirl^ foliirinil**. 'l'li.> T>uu iviirim I'niit nil I'nrl« will lienr of the eiicounlcr, NOW GO OX WITIt THE STOIIY CHAFTEn Vf PHE ' gloomy prediction of the Due de Montmiral proved quite correct, Before a week had passed all of Paris was 'reading thai the former KinR Paul of Norlhumbra had knocked down the novelist, Raoul Bayard, in a brawl at tlie home of a distinguished Parisian patron of the arts. Some morbid instinct for self- punishment led Paul to collect thu Parisian journals and read the accounts of the- affair—accounts which, in the repealing, were grotesquely distorted. He looked at lliem, in bis hold room, with a rueful smile on his lips. "Don't, dear," begged Ardath. "You hurl yourself when you don't need to. What docs it matter, after all, what those things say? do they know ol you, anyway?" Paul stood up. "They know what I have shown them, I suppose," he said. "After all, my dear, people arc very often judged by the company they keep. And I—" "Oh!" The color drained from her face. "And you have been . . . have been with me constantly,, and my name is a byword, and—" » * • "TVTY darling!" He was at her side instantly, his arms around her. "Ardath, my love, my life, don't say that. You know I didn't mean that. You are all I have and all I ever hope fo have. You—" She put her fingers on his lips and looked up, hurt and serious. "I know you didn't mean it," she said gently. "But it's true. These people whom everyone suddenly seems to find so—so distasteful, are my people, after all. They're my friends, the friends I've always had. I'm a part of that set. I have brought this on you. Oh, Paul, Paul, my darling, what am 1 doing to you?" He held her close. "You are doing nothing to me," he said, "except make :-ny life free. The rest—it doesn't matter, after all. The world at large ily for a moment, and then r! "Dearest, what do you say chuck it all?" "Chuck it?" she repeated. S tied, she turned to look at i in her left hand she still helc the hand minor In which she been inspecting some detail other of her make-up. "Ci it? You mean—our life with t other?" 'Sweetheart! No! No—I n this this life here on bay. How would it be if we rooted ourselves and went—v somewhere start?' and made a fi She laid the mirror down, face had grown pale at his words; now the blood rclurrux it again. .. -'Where would you go?" asked. "What would you do? "Oh—" Paul hesitated. "I'd clear away from this place an and all of these people. I'd- He stopped, and very painsi ingly tamped his cigarct bull an ashtray. 0 « * i "D° you ltnow what 1>ve ways half-wanted to dj he wcni on at last. "I've alw thought I might like to Iive| he looked at her doubtfully, ti continued—"to live on a rar In Canada, perhaps, or the w< may think what it pleases. I have e rn United States, or even in you, and that's enough. It's cv- ! Argentine " erything." ' ! o,,,, ,..,;j ... Yet it was not shrugged off "Very I suppose," said Paul. "And yet—look at this one." He held up an article for her to read. "That the runaway king should fight is neither surprising nor disturbing," said this article. "What is surprising is that he should have been house of the Dm a guest in the do Montmiral where the encounter took' place. That house is France's most distinguished salon; there one may meet artists, scientists, musicians, creative folk who are far removed from the thoughtless crowd that infests the lovely Bay St.' Francis. What, one asks, was this self- deposed monarch doing : in that company? It is far more startling to learn that the distinguished patron would have him as a, guest than to learn—" . i Ardalh threw it on'tile floor. "I won't read it," she cried. "It's cruel—cruel—and.so unjust! What quite as simply as that. A shad- e st." ow had fallen across them, andj it was a shadoV that would not' be talked out of existence. It was the shadow, perhaps, of a throne that. had been given up, a shadow that no magic could evcv dispel but Si at would remain orever, never quite forgotten, to •hill even the flame of love itself. They left Paris and went back o the villa San Margarete. Win- :er on the Bay St. Francis was as jenign as summer. The blue water held,just a little more chill, perhaps, the dawn light was just a little colder and less balmy than .n the summer; but the afternoon •sunlight was still a warm blanket aencath which one could drowse the day away, and the evenings were languorous under the rich blue sub-tropical sky. But .an increasing restlessness was on Paul; a restlessness that made even the warm sunlight, the exquisite loveliness of the sea and the'unfailing softness of the bay's famous breeze from 'the south, seem cloying and over-sweet. And he brought it all out, or tried to, one- evening. Ardath was in. her, dressing room, dressing for an "entertainment to which they were about to go. Paul sat on a chaise lohgue, lighted a cigaret, smoked mood- She taid, "A ranch?" "Yes. Please don't laugh, de §1 "I'm not." She got up nnd came over him. She sat beside him ; tenderly put her arms aro>. him. "Paul, my Is life here so unendurable t' summers are scorching; they you with dust storms and tonj does and drought and plagues J grasshoppers—" CHE broke off and stroked cheek gently. "Tell me, dear boy," she \... saying, taking his face betwe§i her palms, "has it been a bad b&||| gain for you?" "No, no, dear one," he suddenly, tightening his . about her. "Oh, my darling, j^VI angel—no!" '. 'fi --But os their lips came:togetb| they felt, across them, unbidd| and unadmitted, the shadow of Is lost throne. ' ^. (To Be Continued) " A I2.-7ON GKJOV, MOORED OFF THE COAST OF NORTO CAROUNA, BROKE LOOSE AND SET OUT FDR. EG ROPE/ ,T WAS RECOVERED ON THE IRISH CDASr; AFTER A W3YAGE1 OF **t;OQQ MILES. The earth rotates on its axis in the same direction Hint it travels around the sun. This motion, as seen from a point' above the North. Pole would bo counter clock-wise, if cither of these motions were reversed, the sun would reach the zenith in less and .\ve would get in Uvo extra days iu a year. NEXT: In liow many different shapes are ductcm fount!? lime, Non-Churchman. Counts 20,000 Bibles Handed Out OKLAHOMA CITY (UP)—G. .F. Wilson. \Vho expects to celebrate his BOth birthday in April, has distributed 20.000 Bibles during his lifetime, although'he is not a clergyman or a memb'er of any church. The Bibles he has cither given a;vay or sold at cost. He said he could quote thousands of passages from the Scriptures. Wilson, who formerly \vas traveling salesman, retired 33 years ago. Each man he meets Wilson addresses as "brother." He feels his duty to spread the messages ol the Bible, although he never tool! an active part in church work. OUT OUR WAY { VEH, YOU GOT TH' EIGHT NUMBEE,.' THI';, .IS''THE FREE. EMPLOVMEMT BUREAU OUR. FE;E& SERVICE WILL BE RIGHT OVER. - SHE'S A LITTLE LATE,TPAV, CUZ. SHE HADDA SHOW ME WHERE TH' COLD HAM-AM' STUFF !•;», SO I vWELL, DOKYT TOUCH YOUR S1MK. FULL OF DIRTV DISHES, EEL BATHE TH' &ABV.,,. DOM'T DO MOTMIM ; .' SHELL BE R16HT OVER WITH A HULL AAEAL~AM'~~ By Williams /SHUT UP/ / 1 A5KED FOR. MOTHER. SOLI FLAMMEL-, MOUTH.' SOU CALL MOTHER TO THAT PHONE!! MOTHERS GET 6R.A>/. •'* Leukemia Is Insidious Disease; Yicliiu Becomes Pale, Lethargic Hospital Records Show Odd Causes of Injuries BOSTON '(UP)—Treated at Bos ton City Hospital during a 30-day period were: An inebriate who attempted t it on the mirrored reflection of a hair. A youth who tripped over a :emetery tombstone and fractured i leg. A boy who lost a race with a iirUe and was bitten severely. A father who stepped on his ton's toy train and severed a blood ressel. A boy who stuck ins linger into •x pencil sharpener "to sec how it worked." such a model prisoner while w|| Ing. trial, Valievich- \vas hirad& assistant plumber at the city fvi Girls Snarl Traific To Sell Ma Prisoner Wins Release: Then Gets Jail Job ST. LOUfS (UP)—Vinko Valie- vich, plumber, has served one of the shortest sentences on record, federal court attaches here believe. Valievich was held without bail for 22 months on a highway robbery charge. Brought Into federal court on a charge of possession of illegal liquor, he was sentenced to one day in jail. After spending five minutes in the custody of the United States marshal, he was released. Then, since he had been BEND, Ore. (UP)— Eig ic girls who wanted to sell ma|J|J zincs for "college tuition" cai a. traffic jam, near accidents embarrassment to business i here. . The girls stopped cars in Sj| business section of Bend, gotj beside • drivers and began sales talk. An intersection bec tr'alnc-bound as a result, cers took the girls to police quarters, where they displeased | chief, who barred them from [ city. . ,-' (UP) —"{jl BLUFFTON, Ind. tsL/urr'ivjiv, ma. (Ur) —>:|I competitive parties set out ff5| here one night to hunt raco 1 ' A party of three returned fi' three coons, one weighing 3?j pounds. A party of 30 came ttlL with a 'possum and a skunk, ill IiV . I)K. MOltlMS FIS11BC1N Editcr, . .Tournnl nf the American Medical 'Association, anil of Hj-RCia, (lie Health Magazine The chronic forms of leukemia usually 'are divided in Uvo types, depending on the extent to which the bone marrow or tho lymphatic tissue .is involved. Development i>f the condition is s]o\v. in fact the patient 'frequently will not consult a- doctor until the disease .is. well advanced, because the coiirtitioh develops so gradually that ,- it -: dots nol disturb him. . .:' . ' When : he', finally calls the doctor, the paticnt'S'.splceu is found to be greatly enlarged and examination of his b'locd shows the changes typical of this disease. During; the gradual rtryclr,p- incnt-of this disease, cf course! h2 has become' more pair, lethargic, and weak. Sometimes it is bleeding -from .tlie ; gums or nose, cr Into, the, skin, that prompts him to summon .a physician. 1 * • . When his Wood is examined, it may. be discovered that tho amount of .-red blood cells or led coloring." matter is one-fifth or one-third of what bis normal amount should be. and, instead of having 7,500 ' white blood cells In each.cubic'-wtilimctcr of blood, he has from ICO.OOO (o 300,0-30. Moreover, .the type of white blood : cclls may have changed in the proportion of one type to anolher. Tills condition may go on' for OUR BOARDING HOUSE Witli Major How nnny months, leading-gradually, lowcvcr;- toward death, because of the difficulty of controlling It. In the- second type of chronic leukemia, the spleen is not so much involved and the changes in the lx>ne marrow are much more significant. Especially indicative in this type are swellings of the lymph glands, particularly those in the neck and near the surface of-the body in other places. In Hits condition, also, the red blood cells »nd the coloring matter arc -greatly reduced nnd-the number .'of white blood cells is greatly increased. In this typo, particularly, the kind of blood cell ^d known as the lymphocyte is increased in number far beyond no, i ma 1 and is, in fac!. prcpoudcr ant. above every other- tvpe' of I cell Especially significant in the I treatiijciil of these leukcmias is I use 6: radium and X-ray. In many instances, transfusion of blood Into the body- helps ovcr- ccme tile immediate seriousness of the condition. Annowicements Tlie Courier news lias been an- ft]' 2&2<^: Inorized to Jnuouncc the follow- Ill!! candidate^ for Blythcvillo municipal . offices, to bo elected on April C: . For Mayor MAKION WILLIAMS W. W. HOLLIPETER -FEAST TH1M& EVES UTOU THIS LUMP OF SU6AR-X WAMT TO OBSERVE YOUR EYEBROWS A-5 THEY aO UP UNDER YOUR wies—UMF -f - PUFP-P ~- HI , IT WON'T "RE61STE"F> WITH VOU HAVIN6 SEEM A CABBA6E WITH IOOO LEAVES/ A1HOU5AWD BERRIES~ W TAKE Ok) MARKED MOkl&V? !;! A CAR6O I MAVEM'T HEARO <tf? OF TME OP AMY-STICK-UPS '•' MEPAL ° F LATELY-^-SAV THEY'RE MA-WM6 A CLEVER BR/XKJD OF •STAGE .MOMEY, MOW/' AT FIRST GLANCE IT LOOK&P LIKE ALL WOOL A HUWDRED TO.-TM' CART " '""' WHEEL VALOR TMEV MUST HAVE

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