The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 8, 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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Monday, March 8, 1937
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'IHE SLYTHEVILLE COURIER THE COURIER NEWS CO, PUBLISHER^ 0. R. DABCOCK, Editor H.'W. RAINES, Advertising Manager Sole National AdYerllMng Representatives: 1 Arkansas Dallies, Inc., Now York, Chicago, Detroit, St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis. Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Enleied us. second ' class matter at the post oITlce ivt Blylhevlllc, Arkansas, under act of Congress, October D, 1817. . Served by Ihte United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES • By carrier In'the City of Blythevlllc, 15o per week) or 65c per month. By mall, within a mdius of 50 miles,- $3.00 per year, $1.50 for six months, 75c for three months; by mall In postal zones two to six, Inclusive, $6.50 per year; li\ zones seven and eight, $10,00 per year, payable in advance. Paying For Peace The Mature ' ot ncutrnlity lion being discussed in Congress reveals that Americans generally want peace so much that they arc willing to pay heavily for it. Wars in these timc.s arc .tragically cosily, they usually accomplish nothing, and the victor is that in name 'only. America's desire for peace, even at a cost, scenvs therefore the part of wisdom. There are other instances, however, in which paying for peace is bad /and un-American policy. If conditions uncovered by the New York racket, probe prevail throughout American cities, merchants far* and wide are paying through the nose to racketeers lo escape warfare with Die hoodlums, thus helping the underworld strengthen its grip on our business institutions. Obviously, there 'ar_c situations in which the price paid for- peace should be war. A benefit Of War . In a recent.interview abroad 1 , Vis- couut, Astor, husband of American,born Lady Aslor, JI. P., cited an' in, teresting fact. Under auspices' of the League of Nations, a group of nutrition experts i has Ijeen endeavoring t,o get Countries to devote more care lo the important . .r^vt matter of proper food for their young. "In some countries'whore w(j cannot get interest in luitritiofrort ,thc ground j .of child welfare," maintains Lord -Astor,-"we find it aroused by the need •{or stronger'recruits for the army." \Vhitc this seems too strongly remi- Tihcent of fattening the kine for the "•market, preparedness for war apparently does serve at least one good purpose. What an ideal state of things it would' be, now, if this trend toward proper-child care would gather pio- mentum and become a 'permanent feature of our civilization, and wan could be outlawed. The Whole Truth 'Censorship which clonks activities in dictatorships abroad works to keep the average American from getting a true picture of conditions, financial mid otherwise, that exist in those nations. Not being able, therefore, lo gauge MONDAY, MARcii s, the future cconoinio' status of • sucK i countries', Americans arcvatj-ft/iiisacU [• viuitngc in subscribing to bond Issues afloat by those governmimta, In filing recently with the Securities and ^Exchange Commission* registration of a ?G9,000,000 bond- issue, to l>ay interest on foreign debts, the German government refuse'd.to reveal some information the SKC thought pertinent. The SKC therefore- told American holders of German securities that the' Reich government had a "secret debt" of about ?2,000,000,000, the fact which the Reich had withheld. If the SEC continues in this manner to fill in all the details behind foreign issues, it should bo .a valuable aid to U. S. investors, especially at a time when such issues promise to become numerous. • Reversing The Game Foreign Minister Anthony Edcii oi: Great Britain tells Germany that Kng- lund will hot consider the return of Germany's war-lost colonies until Gcr- jiiany, in turn, has given satisfactory pledges not to, upset the peace of Europe. • ' It has been the German contention that: the colonies must be returned first; lifter that, there will bo lime '.enough' to discuss a new peace pact. Now the British are reversing the- k'amc-^-and their action « a step toward order and security in international relations. For the Nazi brand of diplomacy is diplomacy by threat, diplomacy by fear—^"givc us what we want, or we will liifht for it." However understandable it may be, in view of the r cruel pressure Germany lias been under in these post-war years, it is-, nevertheless a tremendous danger to world peace. Should the English course be followed, instead,. the world's fear of war would be Vastly reduced. wwm Aiiy sltilowii slrlXc that iimlcrtnkos to: dike over -private properly is a very serious and fundanieulni thing, nnd hv my .opinion will not be long endured by the courts. —Secretary of Commerce D. o. Hoper. *'..'* » Wars are now entirely economic In lliclr origin ... . They arc only, ns always, lost both by .the victor and HID vanquished. —Bernard M' Bnnich, American financier. * *•:»•' Any girl who can quit worrying juMs 50 per . cent lo her bciiiUy. —Earl cimoll, noted • showman, * *'..*. We can still build ships beller nnd quicker Ihnn any other country hi Hie world. —sir w Samuel Ho.irc, England. t * * ' People arc prone to believe anything connected Kilh electricity. —Dr. Frank 13. Clancy, AmoMcim Medical Associalion, scoring patent medicines. * *' • - ' ; If a crook tries to pull a gu u on you, be fast on the draw and pull Ihc trigger first. Don't give n crook or a gangslcr nil even break. -Mayor F. LaClimrdta-, •Instructing his policemen, OUT OUR WAY William? THAT'S MV TROUBLE, HE AIMT GOT THAT TROUBLE! HIS "BRAIKl COMWECTED WITH 1-115 MAMDS AM' PEPT.' FEEL. 7HAT JAR? WELL, THAT'S WHERE SOU WA.MT TO MIT • THIS GUM VOU'RH TRAIM1M' TO LICK.— VOLJ -SEE, Tt-T &EA1M IS CONNECTED WITH TW CHIM, AM 1 .... SIDE GLANCES ' By George Clark "Whj Mr. l,nmb! Doesn't your wife ever notice these tile tilings?" • THIS CURIOUS-WORLD*?.^ BULB IS ONLY AKl UNDERGROUND //'••r~\ .Bua //M - " TORTOISES VARY IN SIZE FROM SPECIES WEIGHING^ SEVERAL HUNDREO POUNDS TO TINY SPECIES OF LESS THAN SCIENTISTS bo NOT KNOW HOW LIGHTNING LIGHTS UP THE ATMOSPHERE THROUGH WHICH IT PASSES. / 1IKGI.V IIHUH TOIIA.Y DAi'ii.vi: num. K ii «. r ,„ i n K J-Omitf \t!lv York IlLjVl'rlfKlllK c'xt'cutlvc, rfhtK licr ilpi-cii«i>j futlifr'.s rfiiitii-i'tlrut C»tnte lo liAHHV SMITH, nllrni'Uvr yuiinjj lirchleccl, [m,l ijrDitiplI)- likr* lilui freiLK'niluiisly. IJjiiidnf IIIIH one h'Mer, Nix yi'al-* younger, JI-:\,\I• l''l':it, who Itt JUKI Inline (rum to]- ll'tfy iintl nl hir llrsl j<»T>. .Te:inir>'r rcHi-ntK Dtiplinc'ri Kuldmiri: iiiii[ iircji'i'i'il* '<> <3»<c vlium Htic* itU'MKi'K Including: TUCKUIl AINSI.KV, iilnrbuy nml ouu-Ilmc )>»l>li»a'H In:.11. Ki'Xt Kill' lenrns *lml Lurry tx iml nmrrlcd ntiil niitkfH ti play for hit ntCi'nfioiLK. 'I'filN rievflnL>K n ulniUKU' lielutfii IllO tlVO MlMlLTM fur ^hv fcnllle Illiut. One nlfrlit J.tury iirrnnues lu ililtc Dnillim'. Jennifer, mcMlli- KMIv, rcmioiiiii-c. 1 * J-''L. Is KotvK lo Kile Tuul£ HKI'In. DiLlihlie rcfllKi'K JlOr IHTIIllsKLon, Itrotf.llillK Zl^llllht Tuck'* KuliMstU-citfd crowd. '1'licii I>:i!>lilir leaves ti,r ULL' evening ' ivlth f.nrrr. .Vimji rtfler, .li'/nilrer, ilefjfnp lii-r tilstcr's ivlshcff, nc- r<'|il» » ilnlr <vllh 'I'lick'n yoiine KOt. II IM IL i-rlsTH In tlie tier- snnnl rrlnfitinsMli of llic llrclt tltletji. R'OW GO IIN U'll'll TUB'STOIIV CHAPTER X J" ARRY SMITH slipyud his hand i uncloi-. llic great collar of Daplme's coal nnd tnishcd it up nrountl her cavs. Then lie whistled for a taxi. It was the tenth taxi lie had tiicd to act. An icy Wind tore IhrouBli 53rd street but DaiJlme didn't feel it. "Let's wall;," she said, "we'll never get one with tins thcutcr crowd. My plate is only a few blocks." "You don't lliink I'm going to let you go homo, do you? We're seeing the town, young lady. TAXI!" Then, laughing because they had darted across the slippery pavement lo triumphantly capture the prize, fltcy continual lo laeigh. They'd been laughing all evening, Daphne remembered, laughing over nothing. They'd lall;cil so long over their pigs' knuckles and sauerkraut they'd been late for the Ihealer and the next if:sy neither of (hem could have (old you what happened at (lie theater because, with their eyes on tlie stage, they'd been aware ol nothing but each oilier. . Larry found her hand and awal- towcd it in his own. "Having fun?" ho asked. She murmured something that sounded like "Umm," But he ;. They boih knew something -..it needed no words. They needal uolhing but to bo together, » a * •"THEY W ent to the most expensive night elub in town and sat looking into each other's eyes. She hadn't heard from him, he said, ns (hough it was important to explain every thing "To her Irom now on, because he'd been oft on a'business (rip. His uncle, in whose firm and whose footsteps he was one day (o follow, was bidding for construction jobs in a midwest exposition. "Do you often go far away for such a long limeV; she asked and felt suddenly bereft, as though loneliness in llie future Was already weighing her dowii. "Perhaps you'll be glad to have me away when you realize how much of you I want to see." Her eyes denied it. ' lie said: "Look, we're got to arrange our program." : "Are we going to have a program?" If anyone other than Larry had said that, she'd have dismissed the idea immediately. But Larry wasn't any one person. "We'll have to discover what plays j'ou want to see. And how you feel about winter sports—" What site wanted! Later Daphne would wrap herself in the warm comfort of what Ihat meant, his complete regard for the things that would make her happy. Now she was content lo listen. "And what about hockey? And the six-day bicycle races?" "Love them both," she responded promptly. But if lie had said, "Do you like Jo stand foi- hours watching men excavating?" she'd have said it was her favorite pastime. 'We'll do them all. Let's begin with a new show on Saturday. Sunday, if it's clear, we might try skating and later we'll go—" "Wait a minute," Daphne .implored, laughing. "It's Thursday now and Saturday and Sunday are so nearly here. Aren't you rushing me?" "Certainly," he said, "but I'm twenty-eight years old and up lo now my life lias been misspent. I've got lo make up for Ihosc years." There was wonder in Daphne's eyes that looked back into his— and iu(o the years ahead. * t t 'PHIS has never happened lo me before. Daphne thought. I must be careful because anylhing that can open such doors to my heart—this now feeling of. coming home—can hurt me. Later she would straighten it out with herself. Now, she could sip her drink and give herself to the moment. "Saturday, it is,'!, she said. She Ihought of Jennifer's method of "keeping. J em dangling." Jennifer! '' Daphne looked at the watch on Larry's wrist. II was 10 minu past 2. "Larry, I must call Jennifer told her I'd be homo by inidni and she might worry about n AT first tvhen hei- number did . answer, Daphne thought i Jennifer was sleeping" but -wl the buzz had been prolonged ; repeated, she knew thnt Jenn had deliberately disobeyed orders. Why hadn't Jennifer fled her and said she was go anyway? Daphne' would h; preferred that to Jennifer's do il undctj cover. The floor show was on wl she came out of Hie booth. ' lights Were dimmed save for Hood light on llie dancing clibt The while Unlit threw green shadows on the faces of the gue distorted them, ycl at once Dap saw Tuck Tinsloy. ., She withdrew into the sliarfl until the lighls came up. W?. 1 / 1 to see who was with him. vl ing lo see Jennifer ycl not! seen by Jennifer. She didn't j to spoil Jennifer's night. , ! But Jennifer was not with Ti II was obvious that ho~was on a parly of four which did not elude Jennifer. She quickened her footsteps returned to her table. She d! sit down. "Larry, I've got to go now. telephone doesn't answer and worried about Jennifer." ! He.agreed they should leavi once. i Worry haggled at the bacli her mind, the lush delight of! happiness dissolved. The ti ride lo her. apartment was a lent one. ."Thanlc you, Larry, for a gt evening." She gave him smile but her eyes were clouded. • . • "I'll call you in (he morn! he said. Then he was gone. Hours U as the h'uhl. deepened and; night became .morning, Dar; pacing the'floor to the tempi her rising 'fears, thought desj ately, I need him. He'd ki what to do., | Four o'clock. Five o'clock. Fi thirty. Jennifer was-gone! j evening wrap and Ihe white s frock were gone. , i But' where? With.- whi Daphne asked herself over.: over again and, . at Iast,| asleep. \ * At first, when she hear- 1 , imperative knocking at her d she couldn't Vem'ember what was. ' " (To Be-Confmuetl) 7 BY NEA SERVICE, INC. Mthotigh lightning passing throng]] Ihe air must undoubtedly make t very hot, this fact does not explain what, makes the atmosphere ight up, for no one has succeeded, toy ordinary methods of heating, In rendering either oxygen or nitrogen luminous. NEXT: What very common vegetable is tiscrt In the manufacture of robber? Drugs that are really useful, inci- dentnlly, arc strong enough "to necessitate prescription by a doctor in each individual case. The drugs vary in strength and doctors will prescribe those lhat are just strong enough for Ihc child concerned. Inhalations of steam used with various soothing oils, also may be useful in lessening the severity of the victim's cough. * * * It is important to. know ;hal a child may imilnle Ihc coughing of others, or cough unnecessarily after learning that a handsome demonstration will bring presents, sympathy, and attention it might not otherwise secure. The wrong mental altitud', therefore, may make an apparently serious case of what should He a rather mild. one. For this reason the child should be encouraged to control the cough as much ns possible. Wliooping Cough Victim Needs Food To Replace That Lost by Vomiting (NO. 135) Many readers arc i liruiiilL,' alic! savin;; these "I'amily boclor" article;, lo malic tlinr o\vn medical cnrycloileiiia;-'. To facHHulc. fllinir Uio articles, and kccpiup thrni in onlrr, llll.v nill hereafter Itc numbered.—Kditor" of Courier Kc«s. » * * By I)U. MOKKIS nsidlKIN Kriilor, Journal of (lie .American ft d I c a 1 Association, and of Ifysci:i, (he Hc.ildi .\i;>5nifilc When a child lia.s whooping cough, he should be put to tied nnd Isolated from members of Ihc family who have nnt hail Ihc disease. His bedroom should | w sunny, svilh n tcrn|x?raliirc between 65 and 70 degrees F. In lavoiable weather he may 1>2 kept in front of an open window ourlnj! the dny, but in bad weather, he'should always be kept away from drafts. To keep him from caching cold, Ihc patient should bo protected suitably with lijlit but warm clothing. 'Somclimcs n binder, such ns worn 'by tables, is wrapped nrounrt his abdomen to support the muscles ourinp .spells of coughing. Use of these hinders rccms to give n certain amount of relief «nd sometimes even helps lo reduce (he number of coughing spells. If Ihc victim has'much trouble with his lungs, and If the coughing spells occur more (IKIII 20 or 30 times ttl 24 houn., he sllouM t>5 kept In bed until luily con- South Dakota Area Disputed for Centuries Onr "wild canaries" are really goldfinches JDI- lliistle birds. PIERRE, S. D. (UP)—History reveals the area now embracing South Dakota was a subject of much dls- imlc by nations of Europe before the United States acquired it, and then it was transferred from one (political division (o nnolher innumerable times. Twenty changes were made in claims -and divisions of the land between the time that England claimed it for the crown In 1609 and when it became a state in 1889. It was controlled respectively by England, Prance and Spain between 1700 and 1803. In the latter year it was sold (o the United States. It was not until after Leifis" and Clark returned from their famous expedition to the Northwest that a vague conception was obtained of the extent of the region. At different times, South Dakota hart been a part of Missouri. Michigan, Wisconsin, Iowa,' Mil sola, Nebraska and Dakota,',' torj'. Moonlight is only reflected light. .Announcements The Courier Mew's has been chorized to announce the fo Ing candidates for Blylhevlile nicipsl offices, to be elected April 6: For Mayor MARION WILLIAMS W. \V. HOLLIPBTEK G. H.'QREAR For Alderman, First War J. L. GUARD (full tern E. P. PRY (short term) JESSE WHITE (short tori For Alderman, Second Wa FLOYD A. WHITE JOHN C. MclIANEY, JR For Alderman, Third War DAMON McLEOD ESTES LUNSFOKD W. L. HORN ETC OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major Hoo nlesccnt. CJiiWren vvilli whooping cotigli should spend a lot of time In the sunlight ami the warm air, but should never bo exposed 10 cold or tails. V - • Due lo persistent vomiting, whooping cough victims sometimes become seriously undernourished. 11 therefore is important to watch his diet closely, giving him small amounts of food at frequent tcrvnls. Tlie food should 1)0 nutritions and easily digestible, it a menl lias been vomited, it may be desirable to give *him more food ihorlly thereafter. large amounts of foot! should bo avoided, however, since they C.-IIKC more Irritation awl vomit- ins. ' The best time lo give Ilia pn- licin a small amount o! foot! K 10 lo 15 minutes nfler n coughiii" spell. His diet should Include milk. CESS, butler, small amounts ol carefully chopped white meat of chicken, and vegetable t soup. Such 'a diet is much belter than one wllli an' excess of potatoes, bread*, other starchy foods, or sweet pas-1 (i-ics. Dry and crumbly foods' should be avoided. Fresh drinks with" fruit iuicos arc helpful In this ns \vcll ns in other infectious diseases. H should be made certain, incidentally, that. tlie patient, gets and retains chough water. Mnny excellent drugs will p.irt In quictins the child and In lew- cuing Ihe" severity of his coush. MOOPLE-—1 GOT W»-1«T IT TAKES TO A 6ARC:AIM, AMD MAvEW'T { I KMOW ABOUT TH' PI MB PO1MT£. Of 'oALESMAsl- 5H1P THAsl A 6OFA KMOW: /XSOUT MECWMG — L j CAM TALK TM' HAT ?:-i RIGHT OFF A CUSTOMER, ' AUO TM.E.M SELL I |J.iM Ui?5 OWM \^ •MAW/vtjxj MGAKJ "K^^f YOU'RE A PEODLEP,/ v'3 •YOU'VE BEEW OME si.OMCJ / THAT EVERY TIME -YDU COME MEAT 2 . A DOOP, Vot) PUT YOUR r-OOT IM IT-— HMP-^YOU CALL S (OL>R&ELF- A SALESMAK1-—- FAW/ YOU COULOM'T SELL HACK SAWS IW 6IWC3 SIKJ<3/ IM MY DAY, A PRUMMET5, HAP TO HAVE BRA1M5, AMD 1 ALWAYS CARRIED A "PULL THAT GOTH OP sou' auvi; AV.E ORE SALES MEM YOU'VE- £; ME OM TV!AT WRITHE OKIE- O£ YOU KMOWS AMY- THIMG ABOU SELUW HOOPLE WAS DRUMMED- IN A BANK

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