The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 25, 1937 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 25, 1937
Page 8
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THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE OOVRIKR NEWS 00, PU9U8HBM 0. R. BABCOCK, Kitor , H ,W. HAIfiES.- Advertising PoJ« Ration*! AdvertWru Reprtcwtettvej: Dallies, loc. New York, Chic^o, t, st, Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, published Every AIM •'noon Except, Sunday filtered at second ?'M tn»ttet at the poet cUlce at Blythe r ille, Arkansu, under act o{ Congress, October '• l»n, Served by- the United Pres» ' " '" SUBSCRIPTION RATES ~ ~ " ' * 3y carrier In the dtp of atythevills, IBo per ^eolt, or 65o per month. By wall, within a radius of 60 mjlca, 13.00 per year, $1.50 for six roontta, 75o for three months; by, mall In postal rones two to six, Inclusive, 16.50 per year; in zones seven end eight, $10.00 per year, payable In advance. World Cannot Endure Modern War's Horror ', When the Postoffico Department in 1 its wisdom issued stamps commemorating the trans-Georgia march of Gen. William T. Sherman and his merry • rnen, it seems to have started some- fthino;, ' The campaign of 18<H is being fought all over agiiin. Divers southern legis- ; Mures have protested in terms that 'would make the doughty old general ' L revolve vigorously in his grave, if he could only" hear them. Now it is reported that in Georgia, at least, sale 9f th'e stamps will be boycotted by an indignant citizenry. ' Remembering some of the thing? that' happened on that \\ild march to the sea, it is hard foi an outlandei to • blamo the Georgians my much Gen, feral Sherman's way or making \\iir was terrible, but it was because vai . itself had grown ternble -It is rather. impo\tant foi us to realize this. Not bec.une /\i makes much difference what ue think of General Sherman, but because it makes a 'great deal of difference what -we think, of \v«r. For a 'good many guiciatioiib wai was conducted under \\hat \ovi might call' tournament rulci Ainucs met • and battled under an elaborate and formal, code, as carefullj documented as the rules .for a football game Ex. cepl that they- frtqueiHK had to tramp acioss somebody's cni\ot patch, thcj scrupuJoiiajy left civihaiisn>\jt of it The novelist Ford cently cited a Quaint i thvee or , four centui-( England and Prance French sent a protest about the way a certmrTl^ith aitll- lerist was performing IifsUSff of fn ing ordinary cannon balls, 'tie%l load ing his guns with biok^pottles, hunks of chain, and spaic parts fioin the ailmorers' sliops. These inflicted grotesque anc! painful wounds, and it was all pretty unfair. So the English high 'command promptly court-martialed the ardent artillerist on charges of playing tlic noble game of war in an unsportsman- like manner. That was what war used to be; a formalized conflict between professional fighters < that left ordinary folk pretty much undisturbed. Within the last century or so, all Foid ic- Some .)'- COURIER that cha s n|«J. Wars became between-nations rather than armies. • U; was discovered that you could' win a, war by tormenting th.* enemy's, civilians until they would «to any thing fc> haw "the- wap -:eod«4, Shepniau 1;ri«d it, and, it worked. s Out of this gr<jw the unspeakable. Iwrors that are commonplace 'in inkwl- eni. warfare: the torpedoing of merchant ships* the^ bombing of defenseless ejttes, t the starving Qf the civil populace by ineaus of blockade, wA so on. The world Qould. put up with the old kind Qf warfare. It can't put up with the new kind. The cost ia too terrible. Which is why thoughtful n\ea tell us that if civilization fc'to. endure, we -must not have any more wars. —Bruce Catton. Home Numbers : A .very commendable and. valuable reform in suggested by a story out of Troy, N. Y, . There a group of physicians is iwli- tioning that all house numbers be at least four inches high, and placed so they canj: be seen with. ease. Delay in making calls, caused; by the diffi.- . culty in io'cftting houso numbcrH, often cT)'(JfliJ8fer.<j-;.{hc life of patients, thcae doctors maintain This suggestion seems to be one that might be followed advantageously m many cities Almost everyone haw had annoying experience because' of ill-plflcwl or indistinct house- numbers. Because it 13 impossible to see'most flom automobiles' not equip- h spotlights, it is usually nec- irv to park \om car, walk a dist- aud thon prowl about lawns, nig .'II the while lest house 6r> ts will think jou aie a-' potential icbrtakei, 01 watchdogs will take you. is hoped the Tioy movement will id widelv IBWI ill be no war in Evirojic. We will no one, and, bellc\o me, l do. not s«n}oue aiy longei play^ with''.the idea ftt»cMnj us -Dr Joseph Clocbbo'ls, Oor- s prc-|>a«andn minister ' »., br * J " '" '•P |to ot l»o fact that it. has «volvlnir for millions of years. Is now onlj about a quarter finished, and therefore in iL south ~Dr Frederick Tilney, Colimibla College * » * You.\ to, vcar clothes, so wliy not, enjoy I? .-Frank chapman, chosen ono of Amorlca's best-dr«55c<i men. ". V. * * * The. shadow- of the valley of death is a soft dark plncc' and a mrm floats in a cnlm and swcel contentment without fear or drcnd or regrets. -Theodore Prlnz, W l, 0 was reslorc( , to Inc. • * * * The only proper recipients of an apology for n,an;s appearance would be thc'anlhro- poici apes, which man sometimes claims as his By Williams OFF WITHOUT '• TAK1M 1 US GOT A BOAT.' WMERE'D VUH FIMD TH'-BOAT, ICK.? o^»V^fi -t-XA^vU^SSJs^-i^;,^^- -~->^S MOCCASIMS, SIDE OLANGES fi By George felark "The'domestic science. teachers in this school make me laugh. You notice thtyr.always come down here to th« cafeteria when they want to, eat." OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major Hodple WOT TO 6OUK •6WS6T BUT WHILE HE'S BUSY THIMWM6 ABOUT MQTHIN<3,HE'DBE~n6F •SHAKY "FIGURlMfi UP HOW MUCH B166EP, A.'BITE, TH 1 DEMOM, INCOME TAX, 1S> r GQIKSta TO MIP COT I OP HIM, BECAU6E j OF TH' * IOOO LUMP HE MAB- HOW HE COVES THI$-'TIME V OP, HIS EXEMPTION / B£T'ALL ! OF US ARE <=>TtLL ' OM 6COOTER5, AMD OFT= THE HOOPLS > IMCOME / TI67HE OF THE MlWD THAT TAKES. PLEASURE |M VEXIMQOTH5R5/ "Aboiit. 500,000,000 iwunck cocoa ; are annually in the Gold . Coast'; territory of" Africa. Don't filar Uitf S.ii.u BY. DR.' iHORRIH FISHBEIN '\ Editor, Journal °f Wl> Araf Medical Association, ' an<t • ^b, in moel , iusUnces. 4 a lnR ', aisense. Bvcryttilng musliVfej;: clo«,e; therefore, '• to •,'t>er- mll, iife^slesfto,, run a, satisfactory, qulot; ; cbursc,-'anU-to'*af(J ; off li ?evoiia :cpmplic(\tlqns. . •. -J" Th* child 'miHt'.'lR; put to bcd i quiet -room. Measures must he. taken, to prevent glur.e Troni <'lnri- laUne Ills, eyes,.; b.ut lists iiot' advisable .to sunlight 'completely from Hie room.,. '' '-.- ' • .';,'• For 'ycare, It, was, customaiY to keep the 'sickroom darkened.' Nan M Is letter (Q permit tlie jmcnslK victim.' to wear dark colored glassn M lir'ovder' to' keep out trie light, fis t|ic'?l^re ; '.is painful. Further^ more, lliD.chlldl should. not >bc-pcV- i)]lllcd lo read, iior. 1 should- tliere- *ie n brilliant, ir'rilatlng arllncia! i.igiu. ; ? v ;:• • Sometimes -liTilaHon of Hie eyes will cause the cycltds to stick lo- gathcr.' for' this., most doctors prc- n-Qshtng. wit|i slightly warm poric acid soluliqii '•. or warm water. which will rjmovc the crusts and prci-cnt general; ' irrlUllon.'. V "<•'-> «-• » Tlie b«t coyer fmuBt not be 'ioo 'leavv wlnle , there is fever, but should- be.', heavy,' enough to in-e- yent cliiUlmj: If Hie 'child is very restless, it; is , cuslomnrj' to give him a warm sponge.. troth jusl before lie goes to sleep:- Tills serves not. only 'conlrpl . the fever, but also .lo- stop the rcst'lessness. Alter :ihe : spoiiso bath, hk skill may : .be pondered with 'any' light, clean talcn|n powder, .which hel{B ajso to prevem/.trritalioii of the skin'.-; If tlicre Is muciv itching.' or pcellii's of- the skin, the doctor can prescribe !otioiis f ' : containing, soda or'ptljfcv substances. -.The'f'food of the child should be chicflj-of th« llgWaijd fluid tj-i)c as loilg as he lifts, ^ fever. Then as Ihe feycr dljappeacs and the child begins to 'get better, it is customary t<i r seirvc -him plenty of mi- Irltious {pod, ' particularly siib- ««nccs • containing iron and vlla- uilns. so as to. build up bis blood *•'•'* Jt is ..not ^«e to . give Inrgr- amounls of laxatives or cnihurtlci for,tbe bowels;, in',- fact, tlirw s h?"y '"cvpr be iiveh to. sick s H tT" "I- 1 ! 10111 *'• ''doctor's . prc- .Tbe patient. 1 , however, should bo Jiven plejly of fruits, includhm drinks which tend toward alka- ' hnizatipn such ns .•• orangcadc crangc juice, and, .' .In very severe 'cases of mcaslrs t .has sometimes been ciist'omarv ! o allempt .• use of - convalescent i •=cnim;' that is.. ih c fluid maitcr ak«n. from the blood, of a pp.r»n ! who has : ,xecovered-' recently ; from I he 'disease.' ' , .Only' one-th}rd -of 1. per .cent of the total area of - Iceland is under cultivation. .;..:, In its journey around the" suiir the earth travels at the rate of 1,112 miles a minute. , J BEqiN UEBE TODAY ' ntrfinu BBETT, sooi-Iookl 'wiSh?, 1 'SSSSh-c' 0 " York ' .rent it> f beautiful' ConaccKcat •'*« UU Bit'3' K ™ Ie " h ""*"• .ll, V CO ax WITH THE STORY CHAPTERH -. BRETT saw twelve ..... hundred dollars.float out her ; 'fiymdow and was relieved. Not but - : . What she- would feel very differ' ently when the Snyders departed • aid she was once more faced with the''inescapable truth that she :"„ R«sded it badly. : " . : " \' ' For the time, she permitted her• self the luxury ol that relief-and ... "was glad the shadows of late af- .tcrnoon filled the dtawing-room when'she : introduced "Mr. Van .Eusen"—the name hnd been the ;j first to.spring to her mind—to the '•'. .Snyders. He might, not have ; : peared in a brighter light EO ptr^ ifectly turned'out in <Ke riding ; clothes-he wore with careless grace. "A hundred, and filty a month!" Mrs.. • Snyder fluffed the lace of tier jabot. "Well, I'm.sure. ; I dpn't blame you, Hiss Brett." ; ' ' .' D ?»hne'a unexpected.' visitor, looking up. from his ' tea-cup, glanced at Daphne and;addressed himself with surprise-tinged tones, "took^here, how;stupid;• of me! .You're the-people.who'waritecl the place before I saw it?" Accordiiie,' to', tests, the Hftlnjj i' )o«r l .of ah ; Bverasc-slzc -'rniish- r oom Is, 27 -pounds. Announcements liic, qourl5'r yews nas ttcen au hovbed - to nnnpun cc I h o tollbw- Hiif candldatos ror Blyllievlllc municipal offices,, to be elected on April 6: : ;-,;'• ..•.-••' -"•'. -'For. Mayor MARION WILLIAMS ••w. w. HoiiipErrKR 1'or Ki A t W»r4 ^Herman J. L, GUARD '••'•• • I'd Aldmiiaii, 2ini Ward FLOYD A.- WHITE i 'P h> no> " ? a P nn c ; said quickly. • 'That was .,. cr.. .'someone else who wanted, lo buy! Mr. and Mrs. Snyder wanted to rent fora year bull... I (old them I ha.d'prom- ised to give you lime to make up yourimmd." There was no mistaking the au. peal,in her face, or the meaning of>her words. The dark eyes and 1 ho ; bright blue eyes traveled al the .samp niomcnl to the youngest Bnyder and her fruitless effort to prevent a dab ot sandwich fUling Jr0m ghpping down her pinafore - with awful certainty to the handsome brocade of the sofa. - That settled it. .Blue eyes addressed himself to HJrs. Snyder with the charm of a diplomatic attache. "If I were not so selfish, J should make the liow- imppssible gesture of turning the place over to a lady who would lend it greater grace." •:-' .• • » » * ' /•MRS. SMYDKH adjusted her , , > laces and her smile. VDid you . hear- that, Henry?" she askecl her husband and returned .to more flattering, attention. "Tell me " she said. ( "arc you by : any chance related lo the South Orange Van pusens?" | Looking exceedingly rcgreUul, he said thai lie wasn'U "We're Virginians," ho said. "This is my rirst introduction to ' Connecticut and 1 mean lo make the most of it," •'•;•. . ; "I'm sure you will," she said graciously. "Come along, Henry, we ve gollo'be gelling back'. Anyway, we've enjoyed Ihc visit,'Miss i~clt. and I'm pleased to havo-mct m Illustralion by E..H."Gundc -. -.-' -r"r'":~ tvi ":' ^""y* I ODMJO( cnfcrfai/ifjig.- I'm .«.u>u,g,ng gaI. - l-ihall be back '" AW iV/raf-myi/oi.." . The information slipped ml. ' •-"'<= nor, the broken .glass. Her slender finger.lraccdra'Zif- zag,on. the table'and'iound'a companion in the finger that marked her gesture. "It will he fixjlh'at," he said and for the first time'a fcel- mg of. gratitude slirre'd'Daplmc. "1 oughtn't to ask;you questions," .she said, when-they both sat, down; "I'ought to'say 'thank you'." 'torget it, 1 ', lie said. "Mind it 1 smoke?" you,-Mr.: Van Dusen. Shall I tell he,South Orange . . . that is, my friends,-who you are?" "Bjr. all 1 means," he replied with a quick and dazzling smile. 'Tn; DerekiVan Duscn." Daplvne walked , to the voad where-Ihe.Snycjers had left thei: car, saw,them oft with a mutual exchange.of-goodbys and hoped hat Prunella was, by now, in the drawing-room where the combination of her mother's finest silver and the presence of an unknown -oung man di,d not make for a eeling of security. A man who would asfe for a landoul at the back door, turn up in strange circumstances foilr lours later and slip with such uspicious ease into the role of-. 'cred'him of an impostor, had all he,earmarks of being a dangerous haracler. Why was :he hanging around • her house all day? He lidn't look like a tramp, certainly vith his fine clothes and manners )Ul after all, the depression had urncd, up strange types. Daphne lastcned her footsteps; . He was, she was relieved (o sec, illmg in Tom Brett's chair tuning,the pages of a magazine when he.,entered. "Well," he said, looking up at lerbriehlly ;md risili i ..^n WQ stimalc the damage?" "Thcr- ' • uc There lias been some, - hasn't ''c? she answered rueX.iilly, and noted, surrcpliliously, that all ho silver seemed lo be on the ray. . • : H hurl her eyes lo see the Dreading g r <. aso spot on the gold H'oeadc, Ihc jagged scvalch oh the t i" y n5l "' fa!;c "f the mahogany a»lc. Hie crumbs didn't'matter - • J)APH!vE shook her "head:-and watched; the practiced way in which'he filled the bowl, tamped down the tobacco and applied the match. Jfo fumbling geslurcs. She liked that. He dreiv on the pipe- for a moment and then: "Shoot." "Shoot?" Daphne hac) fprgollen what she was'going to say. "Questions," he answered, briefly. "Let's have them. Or shall I start?" , . , ' Daphne was slarlled • and annoyed. Why should he* question icr? ...•',-••' •' "Did you want to, rent to those Jcople?" "No, I did not!" "Just as f surmised," ho said. "But I don't underslatsd .'. '." : He paid no atlcntioi). "However, you should have, shouldn't' you?" Daphne swished cold tc;Saround i)-her cup. before answering, "No, not really," she said and>was elaborately canial. Ho need to tell tlu's stranger-her business. "Good! I feel b.eltcr about it now." He didn't believe her hut phne couldn't have guessed ^t 9r Ihat ho knew.thai a-fra- gile girl like'hcrself did.not'ln- dulge in the kind of work:she bad been doing when he had mistaken her for a maid, unless sh'e ^s ; a.s pretty.hard up. Nor did the'ges- ture of serving tea to;<the Snyders escape him. '' :*' • •'«'-• :r :* "You did a-veryfc fine, .job 6C helping m.e," she said an.'d' pondered how she could invite hinVto" go. j "Oh, the Van Dusens—Hie Virginia Van Dusens, not the South Orange Van Dusens, mind you— go about constantly, rescuing ladies in distress with the'grcatcit of ease." "Yes, I noticed that," she said. "I mean the ease. What else do you do when yqu just 'go about'?" "Contemplate the cosmos," he said pleasantly. "That's approximately what I thought," she said pleasantly. '••••' "Tell me what else you thought," he encouraged. "Were the scrambled eggs to the taste of the Van-Dus.e.cs?" she asked pointedly. "Excellent," 'he. said graciously. Tlenlious and fresh but, my dear girl, no' .Worche'stershiice seasoning!" "An oversight," Daphne said wilh. a fine, edge of sarcasm.. "Tie. next time you come lo lunch,'"do, ct us know beforehand." "I will," he promised. "What, about tomorrow?" *•- * -* 'OMORRQW," Daphne :said coldly, "I an\no.t entertaining, .'m a working girt. ! I shall be back m Ne\v yprk at my iob." She stopped thinking and said sternly: "Much as. the country.and the open rbad appeal'it's'a luxury I can't afford," : ./: ; "I can't eith'er,"vhe':said--and sighed. 1 . .. • '-. v •, Daphne's suspicions, were- im- nediately conrirmed in. her itjind. "f see," she said,, conveying nothing. -.. ; "J, too, have,a job)in-.Uie city >ut I shall forget its confinenient when I return • to • this peaceful oveliness each night." ' Daphne sat'up very .straight. Oh, vhy had; she told?him that she was not to be her,e?i "That's our arrangement, i^n't t?" he inquired easily. "At a hundred' ahd fifty (a nonth?" Her words h'^d a stna>t' shag. •-•• " .••:• "Certainly. I said : ,I-agreed to r-our (crms. I'd like to. fake it oycr ' at once for occupancy until 1 October f!" ' ' : - ,' ; .'. • It rather took Daphne's fbreatK' . away. It had posjibUiiies: of ~kl;o ' aking away hec pVobU'm. Against icr belter judgmtat, jhe.ahrW di^crelion to the winds. • . • ' "Would you," she asked parting or ward sb he saw the hope:in her dark eyes, "would you r<lallylu\e 0 rent Br,ett Hall?" - ' - • "I, thouahl it was all settled,"; ic answered calmly. "Then . .. th,en it is." "You'll. w. a n t references," of co.ursc." .: - : ' "Qf. course," She saj,4 wishing he had thought ot, it first. "Unfortunately they'll .prove hat inynaikb isu'tyaii," Dusen. It su'l even Derek, tl'S Smith," he aid, looking at hci- r.cpwachtully. 'How'could'you have missed it?" , Daphne rjermilted herself a smile. "It was too obvious, which' you arc nol," she said, -..- • (To Be

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