The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 3, 1938 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, February 3, 1938
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PAGE FOUK BLYTOEVILLB, (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THIS COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINES, PublWifT Bole National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dallies, Inc., Ntw York. Chicago. Detroit, St.; Louis, Ball", Kansas City, Memphis. Published Every Afternoon Except Sundny Entered BS Mcond class nialcr at llic post flftlce at Blylhcvllle Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 9, 1917. Served by the United Press - SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In the City of Blytlicvllle. 15o Jicr week, or 65c per month. By mall, within ft radius' of 50 miles, $3.00 per year, $1.50 for six months, 75o for three montlis; by mall In postal '/.ones two lo six, Inclusive, {6.50 per year; in zones seven aiid eight ,$10.00 per year, payable In advance. Ringing Humnwrs The hammers in Amenciiu shipyards arc beginning to ring, anil hifli time, too. The total loss of the liner. President Hoover reduced still further the small merchant fleet wilh which the United Slides seeks its slinrc of the world's trade. The German liainbunr-Ainc'riran line is launching this month a Ifi.OOO-ion liner for Hie Sotitli American trade, a lO.OOO-loii liiier for Australian .serwce, and seven smaller ships. Oilier couii- trie.s are building steadily. The first of the new American liners, sister ship lo the Washington nnd Manhatliin, will not be finished until .1940. But sho is at least under way, end more than 12(1 oilier American ships are now on the ways. But before these ships are launched, the problems of marine labor iniisl ho settled, or opcralion of the ships is doomed lo failure. Few people care to sail or ship on vessels whose operation is made uncertain by labor Iroulilo. Together, Ihc marine unions! and Ihu shipping companies owe a national duty to put their relationships on a decent, sensible, workable footing. War of Words •* \ Just befote dawn, a slnuitre aulo- mobilc filled wilh soldiers lias been seen to approach 'as near Madrid as the .'fighting. Hues nemiil. ••'• Picking a position where,.the wind is favorable 1 , (liis unit slioola luiijo'sky-' rockets over the city. The rockets : burst, and lliousands of small sheets of paper flutter downward. On llioin is Eebel propaganda: "To prolong resistance is to sacrifice lil'e needlessly," "Soo'ii all Spain will be ours." Americans will remember )K>W our forces worked. Ihc same dodge on the Germans in the concluding months of the World War. "We are not fighting the German people; \ve are lighting your mastcj's." "We have food; better surrender." It is believed by many students lo have been a big factor in the final German collapse. .Increasingly, day by day, the world's battles arc being fought nut only by bomb, but by bombast. Such Sacrilege! For once, the American people will probably agree with the justice of the most recent instance of Soviet disci- OUTOUK WAY plinary action--the ousting .of Boris Shiuuialsky, head of the Russian motion picture industry, for trying to inject «ex appeal into "Treasure Island." Pulling' love interest into Robert Louis Stevenson's immortal adventure story would appear to he the acme of absurdity. ICven Hollywood never thought of transforming Cabin Roy Jim llawkiiiw into a girl mimed Jenny. Slmmmlxky apparently was trying to out-Hollywood Hollywood. He deserved just what he got. I'nhllciillon hi Nils column of editorials from oilier newspapers docs not necessarily weim endorsement but, lr> mi ncfciiuwlcdgnieiit of Interest In llic subjects discussed. Don'l Abolish Civil Soviet 1 . iininc Df the nowspaiwr reports oimiiatltiB firm Little Hurt: the.w (toy* Indicate lire possibility „[ repeal of llic civil service laws ol Arkansas nl llic special session which seems so eerliilu ID 1)0 called fur consideration of highway refunding plans. One liari only (o examine the fimotis given iti tlio rnwrls for ll»' movement to K-))cnl llic laws l<> know liow utterly ridiculous they lire. First, sonic of Die Governor's friends me advising liini lo i;ct llic civil service bi'S repealed In order Hint ho may tiavc die privilege of "nwicsslni!" all :.tiile employes, lilfl) mid low, (or campaign expenses. Second, members of the leclslnlure who have not been ublo to place Ihch rclalives hi stale Jobs bemuse of the banters raised by civil .service mint UK- laivs repealed. 'Jhc nllirnmlivc side of the quesUon wtui pre- i:ciiled. when civl! service In tlic slate was in- sliluled. with tbcsc I wo points iimone tlic most, important reasons \vliy civil .service should bo adopted. This paradox doesn't phase tlic professional l>i>liliclinis. however. They hnvo been profiling Irom the itbiises of llie pollltciil system so lout; Iliat they have convinced themselves It is their right and privilege to trade in jobs anil dial It is no more than rlRht that the Governor should nssess stale employes for campaign expenses. The very fact Hint thci'c is a movement on among Ihc politicians to have the law repealed is the most convincing of evidence (hat it is accomplishing some good. Civil service was one of Die Governor's r.lrong- ec-t pledges In his campaign. Tlic people remember it ; vividly and there could be no .iiu'l- •nfolo explanation If lie should repudiate that pledge now and ask for (he repeal of the civil service laws. And members of the legislature will do well tc be wary ot their movements In that direction. There can be no Interpretation of any attempt by the assembly lo repeal the laws except Mini scnalor.s' and representatives nrc hungry for Ihc return ol their privilege of passing out .state Jobs in-return for voles for pet bills. No civil service law ever conceived is air tight against abuses. There continue to be plenty of Ilicm in Arkansas, goodness knows. Hut civil service is a system that has been tried and approved. H is improving conditions In Arkansas and as public, sentiment is built up behind it, it will continue to bear beneficial results. It would be n sad commentary on (lie lei;- ifUiU'.re and (he state as a whole i( Ilic assembly, called into session to contribute lo the slale's progress by working out iv plan for building more highways, should take such a reactionary .'.Irp us the repeal of lite civil service laws. —Joncsbovo Tribune. The fin! rcr.ponsiWIity of a collogo i.; |,i K c,c smind instruction.- I'leclrlcnl Alan Valentin-, Univru.iiy ol Rochester, N. Y. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark THURSDAY, FEBRUARY "Aren't you gentlemen ;,!,;,„, rc . lt | y fo| . < a K1)()t |)f THIS CURIOUS WORLD I William Ferguson By Williams II LOOK AT THOSE / DIRTY DISHES I-IG LEFT, JUST l-IAVIM' A LITTLE LUNCH! HE POES IT ow PURPOSE BECAUSE I 6ET PAID FOR. WASHING THE DISHES' •1'T TAKE IT, 15 ALL'. WHEN \ SHE PON'T FEEL MUCH LIKE \ WASHING PISHES SHE LEAVES A HALF POTATO IN ONE DISH, A PEA IM ANOTHES, AN' EVES k LITTLE PIECE or- FOOP THAT'S LEFT IM A DOZEN OTHER DISHES fN BRAZ.C, THE tlshcr altacl;s deer by lying in wait alons their paths, :md springing on them from an overhanging rock. By banguif; 1 0 ihc animal's neck, and .severing ihe Jugular vein, the fitlm;- C an ride (lie victim until it [alls. NKX'f: Where did (lie Icrnis "ImiRilHilc" and "latitude'' cunic Tram'.' Careful Diagnosis Necessary Before Treatment for Deafness Is Possible AM 1 PUTS'EM IM THE ICE BOX -THEN WHEN SOMEBODY EATS A LIGHT LUNCH THEY LEAVE DISHES--AM' THEM SHE 7 , =<«>„*-, HOLLERS' r^ WHY MPTHE^S illy (Nn. '110) HV nit. MORRIS nsiii)i;iN lvd>tor. Journal of the Amrrirnn iMnlir;'.! AKiocialiou, ;uul ot ll.Vfcia, Ihc Ucnllll Maca/.iiie The Jiicrlianism of the car i . mil. like iinyllilng else in ordinary !ui- inan experience. For (luil i«,;i.:fin. pcr:;on.s who ,iro Ki'^diinlly h,;-,ui)- iiiR hard of hearing h«vc <hllvi||.y In understanding u'hat i-> xvroni;. The oiilsklc car is nnl i, very tniporlaut, in ho;niiu; n not ahvayn ornanicnlal. t( i., to keep clean. It- form:; :i for the boxer and perhaps m .' future evolution will disuppfuv together. Tl^c child has htltc hah \\\ 0|wninss nf the car. hut ii ; sdnlt these hairs multiply run eniMy. Tt lias ten nsserled thai hr«lr has value in kr.qmii; th out ol Ihc car. If :,<i, v;hy ;.> lliere nnt be jusl as many hau. the enr.> of children? From the external nprnins ; Is ii short parv^Bc winch cw., ,i',.vn to Ihr raixlrinn, trc!:niially ( - ,,\i. f( \ the tympanic mrmbriini- 'iin^ mtinbriinn catches U |) the r.-niud waves which come fioin die nn TouchiiiR the Ciirdrum is a -.nrill uone knomi as tho l-anmu-r 'H tenches another mini! i )0 np i; mvn ns Ihc anvil and UIM. in i m ,, touches a third small Imnr- Known a.s Ihe stirrup. The siirrnp > n turn, is adjacent lo ai) ,' a| known ns the coclilc.i. Tils cochlea is one of Uir- (j llr ,i meehanlsnis in Ml n| thc j mm: ; n hotiy. II Is shaped like ;.;,<> ^ hM of the snail, and contain-, ,ielic'ile hairs which are like ihe v,,,, : , '„„' a r.arp, cacli responding IQ a dif- "">' ^^ liiu^v £u ujj| Liiuubii iiu eive away your millions!" m i g | lt not wish {o ,, cal . it) slle Bret looked at her now, re- must be as bravo as she had tolor pealing what .she had told him. Rodney she would try lo be—"as t There was incredulity in his dark sure as Ihat . . . : know I love you." "But you lold me that you loved ni(| ., rc feicnl wave length of found. From (lie car there is nil (ipcr IKu'f.-ipc inlo tlic throat'. Whet 1 iwuncls :,tril;f on the eardrum, i iiuisl move l:ack mul [nrlh. H «'oi:ld not do (his niilr.v; (here w.-i: nn ojieniiig i.n (he other side wliicl would permit It to vihrale. * »• » There HIT many different cair-r: of :iif'jcuit,y jti hoavir.g. SonietLiiu' the tunic;; of ihc car tjcciiiiic in n.a:nc<l :uul hiinlcn together :, Hint Ihey cniinot make the deli rato mo.iviur,n(.s thai are ncce.vsarj for ihe traiiMnision of sound. S^notimi-s the nerve.; whic! (rniwini! tlic sensations from ttv coclilen to (| 1( , | )ra i n ) lcco mc af - nnd ti:e cavil y behind the ciirilrniu become Infect. .(i K0 t|, a t , n , s forms and (fie rnnlrmn becomes l»i- mensely thickened. When a (ifr^on lias nil Inflatn- inBlion o! (!i- ear or wiien he li?Sins to hiiic ililticulty in hea tic dtcltir \ii,o 'invcsllyntes the ca^r inn.,:. :,',n:!y !tie siltintian from cveiy po.v-.ible point ot view. Not until ihc I.IUH- is localized 1^ it pwsiblc to nppiy spccili; Ircal- incnt. eyes, amazement. "Yes," Connie met his dark look fquarcly, unflinchingly. "I have a Rodney Brandon? Only so short a plan worked oul; nearly com- time ago." pleled. II is what I want to do. The only thing lhal will make me TTOW could he be so stern, GO lappy. I had honed that vm, micl? Hci . lovc> lllcn> nlea|U nothing (o him. Yet she was not He did not answer. She sup- ashamed of it, not sorry she had )oscd he slill did not believe her. He thought that this, too, was some wild impulse. "I have thought il out r.s cavc- •iilly as I could," Connie con- inuocl. "As wisely, I hope. The noncy will be divided inlo ins trusts and foundations. Some for colleges; one licrc, in Ihis ounlry (or these mountain pco- >le; some for hospitals. I thought would like to build churches, ike this one"—her eyes went to lie lall thin slceplc ot the litlle '.'iiile church Unit glistened in Ihc ast rays of the telling snn—"iu ura] dislricls. Then (here could ie health clinics for all Ihose oppressed and in need. And a iboratory to study and fight the liscascs lhal are the root and cause. Oil, (here's so much we .•an do wilh llii.s money; a whole .ifclinie of working and planning «ul building together. . . ." "Together? Did yon say 'lo- Sethor'?" Brel spoke for the first lime. "That was what I hoped, Bret. What I slill want. Though, if you can'l, if you won't, I shall go on vilh the plan, alone." "It is a wonderful plan," he said slowly. "A beautiful plan. IJnl arc you sure you mean il, sure you won't regret il?" 'I lold you Ihat Constance Corby is dead!" she cried, im- . — palienUy. Whal more could she '"Bbl, when you said you were go -;iy, wlial more could she offer She had given him all Ihat she lad, nol only in worldly posses icve in that, accept it . . . on, though lie laid her heart at his feet. Slie was glad and proud that she loved this man before her. "11 was a lie. Said (o hurt you. A pretense, like all llic resl of my life. The part before I ran away and met you and really came lo life in llicse hills. The part when I returned and pre- lendcd lo be llie richest girl in the world, again. Yes, and Ihe mosl spoiled, most selfish, most unthinking. That girl was never really 1.1 Can't you sec, Bret, 1 would nol have run away from her, seeking something, if I really had been Iliat girl in my heart? I could not have lost lhal .same heart to you, found tlic only happiness I ever knew, living the good life, the simple life wilh yon beside me. I would not be offering you all thai I have, all dial I am—it what I say were not true. But as I've told you, I've grown up. I'm through pretending. I shan't change again, Brel, lliougli you won't forgive or believe in me." He did not say anylhing-for \i moment; (hen ho turned toward her, and now his eyes looked inlo hers, deeply, scarchingly, as only Bret's eyes could, causing her knees lo go weak beneath her, her heart lo hammer painfully, "I lold you," he said "lhal I had something to. (ell you—thai ing away—I wanted lo lell you lhal 1 was going away; to ask you ; - to go with me. I had secured , oss- . •;ions, but her heart, the self that llcw contract to build a road, was.ru.yshe. H he could nol b e - '-.her west (Han .his, bm .in hands to him in a pleading mo"Why didn't you ask me (hen? Why didn't you make me '! Wily didn't you lell me?" "You told me thai you loved Rodney Brandon. That was Uie only thing llial made me agree to »ct you free. Love can't be :liained, you know. Nor purchased at any price. Basides, I loved you too much (o hold you, i£ you did not care for me." * * * "VOU loved me <oo much" ..." Bui now — was Iliat love dead, hopeless? It must be or he would have told her. She pul her hands before her eyes, turning away her head. She must nol let him sec- lioiv much he hurt her. She had only herself to blame, if she had killed his love. She should be the one to suiter. "Yes," Bret said. "1 loved you too much. More than myself, more Iban life. I still love you—in that same way — as I always shall. Connie . . . look al me! It isn't much lhal I have to offer, only my love, but if it's enough—I'll give it all lo you. In exchange, darling, for your wonderful plan. Which we will carry out, to- gelhcr." She look her hands from her face, looked at him as (hough she could not believe what he had just told her. Such a flood of joy . swept llirough her, such unbelievable ecslacy Ihat she wondered if she dared believe him. 'It won't be easy," Bret went on. "To carry out this plan or lo-make-our-marriRge over. We will have lo work at it. We will liave to make il endure forever and ever. Not a small (ask, any ot this that lies before ns. But we can do il, I'm sure of thai. Not alone, sweetheart, but as husband and wife. We can begia again—logclher." "That is enough," Connie said. "Much more lliarr enough. Why, don't you know," her laughter rang oul 0:1 (he fragrant night that now enveloped them, her eyes looking inlo his were unafraid, her sweet face radiant, "now I am country not unlike Ibis, cither, 'I'am as sure," she said, "as wanted lo ask you lo build a;n v '. am llial we arc standing here, | life with me, to make our libni ogelher, Brel—on llie lop of uur have our children . . ." lill. As sure," her voice faltered, 1 "Oh, Bret!" She held out ew her .m He look her in liis arms, then liis lips met hers in a-kiss that was solemn, yet infmilely tender. He said, "And I—am the richest man, dear heart," (The End) The Editor's Letter Box Com cling Mr. Jlorclanil 'o tlic editor: A few days a;;o iilythcviHe wa. oiiM'cd v.ilJi a diillnuuiihcd gursl. jcorge H. Morclnnd, n mini who as done more to advertise Ark- nr»i:j and the men anil women. i'lio helped to niiikc AiK ,'ha( it i:;. Uian any other |icrsoii, if v.licin I fcncm 1 . llfi hii^ almo.'it iiade the outside world forget llial Miis Reed ever wrote "The Blow Train Thro' Arkansas." Thanks to ,lr. Murclnnd. Wo appreciate all he :;«ys niul loc:; Init I v.ould like to correct a tatcmcnt he made concerning the •Sev. If. T. Ulyllic. Mr. Morelnud «url have l:oL'ii informed by ;;ornc me wlui l:ncw very httlc of (he ii.'tory of the Rev. If. T. niylhe. a grand old man of "early Cliict;- a;:nvba." Tiic Rev. H. T. Blylhe lire!. Milled in Mississippi County just ( norlh of Armorcl on Pcmiscol Bayou in about 1871. A part of the ' old log house iu which he lived still stands. In 1873 or "7-1 he moved to G'hickasawba;^ not near tlic Indian mound, but near the center cf which Is now Blytlicville, just I a. Mock casl ol the City Hall. lie Imilt a nice log house and had the first, grist mill and coUon gin in North Mississippi county. ) My father. Thomas H. Robinson, ! liacl the lirsl grocery and dry goods i store and we lived neighbors many i years. The Rev. Mr. Blythe's house j wii". always open to friends, | strangers, «r people without means, | and il you happened In bn his illicit on prayer meeting night O r Sunday, yon certainly were expected lo aUeml .services. Ills wife was a wonderful Christian woman. Klic -•ceiiicd always happy and never ] lircil of trying to make everyone i enjoy life us :;he dirt. The Rev. Mr. Blyllu: built, u- ATclhocllst churches with (lie hel;) of friends, lie, donating the land. He also gave the ground for the brantiful cemetery now known as Memorial Par!: in Blytlicville and in which he i» buried—"Peace lo his nslies." Sincerely. Mrs. C.'E. Crigger. English farmers of the early eighteenth century made turnip raiilcrns by rcrayiing llie inside I from a turnip until a candle Ibht would shine tlirogh the skin. Announcements The Courier Ncns has been T Ihorized to make formal announ ment of the following candidate, for public ollice. subject to (! Dcmocralic. primary August 0. For County Treasurer H. I,. (BILLY) GA1NES For Sheriff and Collector IIALE JACKSON County Cojrt Clerk T. W. I'OTTEIi OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major Hoopk Tear tjas Not for I)o.:s SA,N FRANCISCO (UP)—H may be lci;il (o ti.sc tear £as Ixvnlvi on human Ix-Siuts. hill Iliry don't for d-.-;s. \vimi Alfred M. lluc-.v a Miidko pellet hctwcni two dOKK In snip (licm fiditln','. '-1 neighbor liart him arrested for cruelly to animals. 'Read Courier ,Nc\vs Want Ads. .,„ YESS<JM~-TH' COP J'?\ WEMT PKOSPECTIM' Y-O' '/;•// S1LVAH ALL OVAM -TH'- ' f r HOUSE AM' HE HIT PAY V, DIPT UUPAM MISTAH •' / CLYDE'S MATTRESS,AM' :j-J WE DUM TOOK TH'.BOVS /V, TO TH' OAIU-WCLKF/ THE MAC3OR AMD LET THE THAT WHEM THOSE ME A THREE AKJD STALL BIL YOURSELF AMD HIKE OVER OWL'S CLUB AMP BIG FLUFF DOME THE BOYS OUT SOUP BEFORE Mis -RAK1QE WITH MOp HAMDLE.' \r' It- SHE FIMD K OUT : ' f - SALTED THAT '<•' MIME ~~~MAM, _, CH, /V\AM

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