The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 18, 1932 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, November 18, 1932
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PAGE FOUR BLYTHEVlLLR, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS ' THE BLYTHEVILLE COURilEK NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO,, PUBLISHERS C. R. BABCOCK, Editor ' H. W. HAINES, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dallies, Inc., New ycrk, Chicago, Detroit, St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas Olty, LUIle Rock. _•_ . , ' .' Published Every Afternoon Except sumlny. Entered as second class matter at the post office at Blytlievllle, Arkansas, under acl ot Congress October 6, 1911.' Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In the city of Blylherlllc, 15c per week or 5C.50 per year In advance. By mall within a radius ol BO miles, S3.00 i>cr year, $1.60 for six months, 85c for three months; by mail in postal zones two to six, Inclusive, $0.50 per year, In zones seven and eight, $10.00 per year, payable in advance. What the Red Cross Means Reports turned in to tills date show a Red Cross enrollment in the Chickasawba district of Mississippi county that is far below the goal set for the local chapter. Less than 500 persons have joined the local chapter of the lied Cross for 1933, and while many more will undoubtedly be added in the week remaining before the end of the enrollment period it is obvious that achievement, of the chapter's quota of 2,000 members will be a difficult task. • We wonder if there is ;i general understanding of the character of the Bed Cross organization. Because in times of emergency it lias spent tremendous sums of. money for the relief of human suffering many people seem to have the idea that it is a government agency, or at least has the financial support of the government, and thus is able to continue its work indefinitely without public support. .Nothing could be further from the truth! The Red Cross spends no government money. Its relief work is financed solely through the membership fees and contributions of men and women throughout the country. Without those membership fees and contributions it would cease to function, and when they are reduced it must reduce its activities accordingly.; Dur- . ing the nast year it has been made tne agency for the distribution of wheat and cotton provided by the government. but while this has enabled the Red Cross to increase the scope of its service it has also imposed upon it the heavy iinanci.il burden involved in the distribution of these government materials., Not necessarily in this particular community, but over the country generally, there will be greater need for the service the Red Cross renders than perhaps ever before. Certainly the people of this county, who in past years have received help that cost the Red Cross hundreds of thousands of dollars, should be -among the first to do their part to insure the continued effective functioning of this organization. Lack of it in 1027 or in 1930 would have meant a situation ' here 'that is horrible to think of. Lack of it in 1933 will mtan suffering that ccnld have been prevented, loss of lives that could have been saved, in many parts of this country—perhaps here. Many residents of thin community cannot give much. lUit if all who can spare a dollar will tako a Red Cross membership this county will be on record as appreciative of the help it has I'ucpivcd in time of need. And more important, our own relief needs for the coming yoar will be provided for. Roll of Honor Red Cross enrollment thus far has come very largely from the city of Blylheville." Outstanding exceptions are the Number Nine community, which has turned in a very substantial list of members, and the Clear Lake farm, which has promised a 100 per cent enrollment. There is room on this roll of honor for many other plantations and rural communities. And Still We mil Not Learn The automobile age '» this country is well past the (iiinilor-cciiliii'y mark by now, ami you v.-oiihl almost think that by this timu we 1 would have learned how to get over railroad grade crossings safely. Evidently, though, \ve haven't. A minor item in recent newspapers was a dispatch from au Ohio town, telling how a speeding passenger train crushed a touring car and killed its four • occupants; tomorrow there will be a similar article from somewhere else," and next year at this time there will- be still another. Where a crossing is protected by a signal, the most witless driver ought to be able to avoid all danger. Even where it isn't, a decent amount of caution is all that is needed. No motorist will be hit by a train if he . is willing to observe the most elementary rules of care. 18, 1932 '^ SIDE GLANCES By George Clark Heredity Follows Own Rules, Puzzling to Average Observer BY nil. MOUKIS FISIIBEIN. Editor, Journal of Ihc American Mcdli-al Assuclalion, and of lly- gela, tlie Hrallh Majaxlnc In (lie first eeneration there were raven children of whom only one woman had curly hair. She married twice and had therefore brothers and sisters. From 0112 of her marriages tills woman had Iwo daughters both of whom had woolly hair. From her other marriage she had three daughters none of whom had woolly linlr and all of the children of these daughters have smooth hair. However, for the last three een- oratloiis the descendants of the two daughters with woolly hair slioiv [his characii;rist!c in a considerable number of cases, proving definitely that frizzly hair of tills "He sure to thank auiilie if she says she is going to leave you a million dollars, litre's a dime to help you remeraher." ships were" found. Huffman News H has been demonstrated that | two lines of descendants. Tlwie human telngs tci:d lo Inherit vari- ! weie no children"with woolly hair OMS characteristics. H la known, j among (he descendants of hor six for instance, that blue eyes tend to urn in certain families. SOIIID families are chaiacterlzEd by a steak -of white hair on the forehead, and there arc other interest- iiiK manifestations. In a recent number of the Journal of Heredity, n Norwegian investigator, O. L. Mohr, describes a family of Scandinavians tn which (hero was a tendency to inherit woolly hair. This family lived In the same part of Norway for a long of lime and had kept careful record of the members of the family. In these Norwegians the head was covered by curly, frlzxly hair lilri? Hint which Is characteristic of the colored race. Tlic? hair never grew long. It was thick and extremely curly. The reason the hair did not grow lone was that the curling made it break off after reaching a certain Icnslli. Before bobbed hair became popular, the women members of the family were disturbed because they could'not arranr.? their abnormal and strange looking hair in a manner which would prevent annoying stare;; by their neighbor!;. Tlieihair was light colored but not blond, and grew darker as the members of the family grew olfcr. When the records of the family wore studied, going back five gsn- erations, sonic interesting relation- type Is Inherited as , trait. a There is no evidence of any ni ture of Negro blood wlt h tms I fly at any point h, lts ^ 1 of the characteristics arc Norl so that the woolly hair mu<t| considered a si>eclal manifesUil and one which is Inherited a] dominant characteristic. Four-year-old Marriage License Us! WARSAW, Ind. (UP)-pJ Bills, 2C, Elkhart, Ind., store ml ager, carried a marriage lictlf nearly four years before usino- j 51 The certificate issued li2r<T )]' 4, 1929, nnmed Maurinc Eugcl, also of Elkhart, as Hie prosD'c bride. " " • The record at the Elkhart co - ly clerk's office recently rcvei the couple was joined in ma : - inony Oct. 30, 1932, by the Rev <| E. Garrison at Elkhart. CHURCH EXCUSES j BX GEORGE W. BARIUM Well, it looks like a person of ray social standing and ability as a leader has her troubles. Though, you would never take me to be a person that worries, a leader must always smile thouhg she may be having n lot of trouble. Our Saturday Nitjht- Club is running smoothly so far as the public can see, tut even with a limited membership such as we have gives its leader plenty of grief. At our last meeting it required all my tact to keep down trouble. We have been forced to change our method and place of obtaining 1 liquid refreshments and t!'e g we had was very deceiving Vfl action and before I realized" there wa s some objection by of our new members to the • her husband held his , partner dancing. Then after I got evt thing settled, the proposition getting Sister and Junior to elm came up and you know tha mother who loves her child and her church as I d 0 has a i problem on hand, but I feel E this will work nrif ciHof«~f«..;i Here is the ir)«n (Samuel Insull) who asks to be protected from American liberty, under which men are murdered by machine-guns in the streets. Is such a man us this capable of trying to escape justice? —Crlstos r^adas, Greek attorney asking release of Snmuel Insull in Athens. * * * If I should ijet a nickel for every photograph' taken of me in this country, I would have lots 01 money. —Captain Wnssuer, of the German cruiser Karlsruhe, on visit to U. S. * * v If I have, to go to prison, sc-nd me lo J?.ck- sca—they need a catcher for their ball team up there. --Nicholas Glbich, bull player convicted of burglary in Detroit. He went to Jack- ton. * * * People will sell all tlvo old trinkets they cnn find localise many of them cmi'l afford to be ceiiilmcUal about an heirloom when they need the ir.crey for bread. —R. I,. Benson, buyer of old goM in Birmingham, Ala. * * * There lire; been an overproduction cf oplim- • ism in the United States in the law several years. I r.m optimistic. —Charles M. Schwab, steel magnate. Ernest Rast was here over the week-end. Mrs. Ada Baxter and Mrs. Annie Watson of Bragg City were guesh over the week-end of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Whltcburst. The box supper sponsored by the Huffman P. T. A. Friday evening was a success. A cake donated by Mrs. Smith Brackln, vice- president was presented to Miss Martha Adams a? the "most popular girl in town." A bar cf soap went (o Mrs. Clarn Appleton Receipts totaled S33.40 including a 60 cent donation by Mrs. T. H. Hatneld. Mesdaincs Johnnie Webb nnd Fannie Moore v:ere guests cf Mrs. Moore's father. A. S. Miller and sister Mrs. B. Forrester of Cooler, Mo., Sunday. L • Those from here attending Sunday school In Steele, Mp.. Sunday were Mrs. Johnnie Wclib, Mrs. Fannie Moor,?, Miss Maxir.c Cope- lam], Mr. Bobby Ray, Mrs. R. II. Green and sons, Randolph, Dick, and 'Honey' Paul. A. L. Beavers nnd B. H. Williamson left Sunday morning for Little Reck to attend a Masonic meeting held there this weak. Mi: and Mrs. W. W. Pepper ol Little Rock were here for a visit, the- first of the week. Smith Brackiv, who has beer in n Memphis hospital some time came home Friday evening of last week. Miss V^rdie Brewer was the Tuesday night guest of Mrs. Ernest Rast. Mr. and Mrs. R. T,. Arlkisson motored to Reel Foot, Tenn.. Tuesday. Mr. Adkissou moved Mrs. Irene Walker and family of Stick River, there. Miss Thelma McAdtmis of Tyler, Me., was here the fust of the v.eck for a short visit with friends. GABRIELLEE FORBUSH i? Denton News UUT OUR WAY Miss Oltis Denton spent last v.-cok with her sister. Mrs. Otlis Barker. Mrs. Gcoruc Kcnley was UK giicit of Mrs. Fanni: Denton Sunday. Miss Famic Farris sptnt Sunday .with Miss Edna Wright. J. W. Gowan lias relumed from a visit to Booncville, Mo. Little nobble Sue and Evelyn Fnrris were guests of Nina and Dorothy I.ongacre Sunday. Mis>es Bunita Green aim Estelic Lcnjacre spent Sunday with Miss: Lavada Garrstt. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Innian were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Odis Bnr?er Sunday. Miss Cora Turnbo spent Sunday night with her sister, Mrs. Nora Green. hcfovc iioon." grand Idea. otbers—3" "Leave 'em LI SC.EM , wonfW WART '• EXAGGERATE. Tl-UMO.5, SO l MUCH rts GROWVM OM MOD \-oow A \-/oo'v/E. Gooo oe.tos so BAD OME.S ARE COMIM' our EMLARC.EO, BE. CARE.FuV_ THBK GUESSES VrVEQE IS MS fOrCE LOCATED ? (Answers ou Back I'aje) utorr nneui wjlh n In ivhleh n n>-J?dcr Is cnnitiiitlcO liy n homlf'.JM mmilnr. l.nTcr Imrird* r, n'nln for I.onK KlnnJ. ll^.lltMn^ of tht> Im Li (o Iinic Ikrrc. Thu Ti:imc ut Tic niurdyriT IK nut UI*clinril. 'I'Eu' FiL'rni- KllifU lt> the l.nns Tsln:ul tnn;tc nf [,!M>A nnj TO.M AV!:i:i!.l,. r,-nrr!,d three )i".\r* mill ni-.n-li In lovr. Tilt: An-rilU h:ivi' tlip mu't,l» fur (hi- wtcli-i'nd! COUSIN AMOS i*r:,\nni)Y, Hiicriv. llfKlnnt rclntivc uf liiniln'K; CA['TAIN 1)1; VOS. h:iH[Uiiiiic llrliinn r<.[irr!,rn linfr n T-]iirn|it-;in |irrriiinc niniiiifnclnrur wl(b \vhnm Avi-rill hail,'-. Cu dn lin-liiritK! Ml:. S 1'A'I'- I.AMlKlt, mlilillL'tvcilcrn i:i.nn:ii;cT til lltt.. llrni Avcrlll mirk* ftiri MAIIVIX i'UAT-l 1 , fi.rmor suitor ol I.lmln'xi and MAN SHA DliIlM:s- SMV. lrl?ih \vrltoriin n Ifclnrc tniir. C'uiixln cinioii Ininicdinlely innlic« (rouble. [Ic i|Uiim.'lN \Yllh Sli:M]£li^. nL^Kt'y Ijcrnuitc Ihc IrlJibmnn liuldv Ulii-rnl [inllllcnl vieuAt playn irolt ivith Stnlllindrr anil InfurintrM him Ijy rrltli'Irlnt: M* pnmc'i tllsci?S!*PN liriihlliKlnii nllh IU'Vn« lit Clio CourUrj- <Mul> mill dcclnrrn DeVo* Is "nt> KCndcninn." ft In finally nureh'd (lint Cousin Amu* I.H (o lt':ivo curly (lit; nc.tt nioruintr. 'I'lip )>(hcr« KO to Ihc Counlr.r f'tuli flnnrp. The il.-inrc I* tincTrnl- fnl lint v.-liisi the nlhcrx arc rc:uly (n l(.':ivr Sl:;lliintlcr r:in livt lit! fniindj VVIirn he (Innll;- n^lirnrH It \n niiimrcTit (Iinl he hn». ln'cn tlrtnUIn^. It Is iicnrly niornlnp ivhrn flic Avcrlll<i nnd tkcir etir.stM KO\\ CO OX \VITII THE STOIIV CHAPTER XI rpOM AVER1LL frowned. "Oh •*• gosh, there we eo again talk Ing about ilic — what did you cal thorn?— 'potential murderers'?" "I wish I never bad lo sen an: one ot Ihcm asaiu," Linda said de jcctedly. "Oh. come. IlinkKt ft isn't a bad as lliat. A few hours o fleop — " "A few hours? How you do agKovate! It's almost dayli and we've got to t r et Cousin A mo off c.irly. llarly for him — that' even v.-orsc!" "How coon? It's nffer 5 no",'.' "hi jibtiut an hour. Ho gets u nlioiu half-past c or 7 anyhow an he wants to. take a 7-sonicthiu trnln. That means G today." Tom ivhistleil silently. The lie began utidressiui,'. "Hi»!;s." I s.iid. "go to bed. I'll see the 0' fellow off and tell him you're a In." "Thanks, but that wouldn't <1 It's my job and I'll send hi aw;:y with n smile. I \voiildti rkcp anvhow. Tom. I'd have hi ou my mind." "Say — hrre's an Idea! Get o of rimsG lliiiiiis and into yo hallilii!,' Full. This room's an ovc find a cool dlp'll do yon more (jnod From aboac came hurtling a figure —JiraiJ 'first — lurnlff§ iri'llic-air, not IKO led /rom tt/icrc she flood —fo cnimpfe at lier very feet. llio iKill, heavy heat. Also evi-jidoa and having slopped to Invite dcntly ho did not want to disturb Cousin Amos-to join them, called any of them and Liuda decided lo prcl-.iid she hart not heard. I'.ut in the hall, sho relented. Coufin Amos liartn't bad much picture from his slay and he had so enjoyed Hie walcr yesterday! Since no one else was coming, why not .at least ask him? At his room door she stopped lif surprise —it w.is about a foot.ajar. She remembered lust he had- not left I linn lyina down. If yon'lllling on it 0 , lcnl Ouring llio niglil. Then a few clDlhea and see tliat he gpis f i lo ihought of the step she had hreahfnit I'll run him to Ihc sia-, |, cn rd in the liall. Curious be lion and you can so lo bed then. : : !ion](l £n outside his room so I doubt if anyone e!se shows Ills! early" He had his own lavatory and could have done without a Slio w;is already scramlmig into i (,,|, r or 0]1CC in his life. If ho bad the pert lilile red jersey Eiiit Hiat Uone across Hie lull she hoped made her look so hoyifii and slim, i fervently be hadn't either met or "I'm with ynu. Tommy! H's a I disturbed .Marvin or DeYog, bolb Think any of the tivcrt, sleepy and hot and therefore cflgy nft?r tlia Counlry Club out. Two's com-inffaii They were safely in bed liany lliia lime and they're all |, y now ar d, slio hoiied, deaf lo anylmw. Come ' I can't find my c.ip! You go on—It's licre somewhere. I'll be rislit behind you!" Cousin Amos' cautious. If Inexplicable, rambling In the lull. Hut. she wondered, had he gone lack to bed or was lie actually up and dressed so early? Hesitating iii by Hie indignant old mania ac count for Ihc noise and swing o llio door. Cousin Amos, o£ course would forget entirely his inslsl ence on opening it, in spilo of. he: express rciucst that lie sliouh nol. Well—let Tom bear tin brunt of displeasure! Pcrlup ic- could brace it somehow to slo it tor th i moment. A sudden tip palling squeak filled her with re newed alarm lest the sound dib turn Marvin Prall or DeVos. Bot" of lliem. she Itncw, had liad-al Ihoy waiiled-of Cousin Amos! I fact she had promised that th Belgian, nt Icasl, should not eve iseo again Iho man who hail so af- fronlcd him. She pulled Hie room door gcnlly lo until it all but latched and marie her escape un- licard, running downstairs rather amused than otherwise at Tom's plight. lint the door on Iho terrace was open ami as she came out Inlo the early sun, sue saw n while-backed jersey rising and falling in rhytlir.ilc strokes as a familiar figure hearted out from shore. Tom, ceuld wave him back! Over her head there was quick jumble o£ steps, an l clamalion, and suddenly a cmc ng, rending, tearing sound. Fron abova came hurtling a figure—! iieadfirst—turning in tho air, no; two feet from where she stbod : rooted and horrified, under th projecting balcony—to crumple I sickening distorlion at her ver. feet. A white head moved teebl a fnce turned toward her. CousI Amos! A step forward, and was kneeling beside .ilm, trem bllngly sraoothlns that dray' white face; breathlessly gasmj Ills name. Tlio eyelids q and the blue, childlike eyea up at her at first blindly, then dazed recognition. [ "Linda!" She bent down fo: tho painful whisper. "Over— t over—" "Yes, darling—you fell over—' "No. Ho ... th-threw—' "Ho . . , who?" There was no answer, nor couli ousio Amos ever tell lier more.! • • •> l JOItHOK-STRICKEN as slio wa' •*-*• over tha old man's doatlr! •inda grasped tho significance oil lioso few broken words. Ha wa rylnp to tell lier something, ll ad told Jjor—a little. "Ovor— : No—lie—tlirow—" Sho vaa BUT lio had cauglit that last fain 'asp. Someone had beon there—J lie had not fallen—I Instantly she was on her feetj Irief and fury banished an; nought of fear. She mustn't sla| here—slia couldn't help Cousi;J Vmos now—or ever—except b inding who was up there. Sh was Dashing through the cenlra lall, a quick streak ot crimEo|i iersey and tanned flesh. Up thij stairs—no attempt now to hid her flying steps. His door eractly as she had left it, b»rel : ajar. No ono had come out! sh< pushed It open and wont In. A silent, empty room. Stralgl through Linda went, her mind o: ono Thing only, toward the ope/j The r.-ip wr,s found and Linda whether to knock or not, flic un- no doubt of it—tired of waiting pick un Ihc soft, intentionally pushed the door a for her and apparently striking crumpled, laccy dress which still lay where she had stepped out of It ou Hie floor. * • • TjMlOM somewhere down Ihc hall A cnme a light creaking tread— the hushcil sound ot one who walks quietly for tear ot disturbing others. It was followed by a slight :lick and then lo her oars came dlsllnctly the wrak-wrak- wrak of Cnusln Amos' defiantly opened casement BivinR on the litllc porch, She relaxed. Kvi- dently bcr cousin was already lilHc more widely open and could I out for dislanl Connecticut. She not help seeing tha bed—empty, j prepared lo emit the piercing rumiilcd. the covers thrown back. Feeling very apologetic, she opened her lips lo call him soflly. Then, lo her aslonlshmont, she heard voices insldo Hie room. Linda stood very still, puzzled. No, they wera not esactly In the room. Ths sudden wrak-wrak- wrak of that beastly door placed them—just over the sill out on Hie little porch. yodel with which slio was wont lo signal him and checked herself only Just In time as she romitn- bcred Hie hour. But if not Tom, who was upstairs with Cousin Am 03? A slight scuffle of feet over her casement. She glimpsed tho eres lawn and beyond the blue wj of tho Sound. She even noli subconsciously, that Tom turned back anil was alrnosl the float. But nearest o£ all saw n broken, torn railing, top bar wrenched apart, tlie : row, graceful spindles careei driiiikculy in every ilireclion. did not know whom she expe to see but Ihere was no ono the balcony. The shock ol brought her lo a rigid stop, came to herself—sba must tack, call Tom- She slarted to turn and in econd caught a dark blur c ng behind her. Linda tad n> onsciously screamed. Now oula not—yet her throat i trictcd and her moulb openci ilcnt, awful pantomino wl ould have been a scream brcalh been tlicro to release I A cloth thrown around hc-r l rom behind prevented the EC iiid, twisted tightly, prevented icr turning bead or boily lo icr assailant. She jerked ward, clutching at the air. she flung back her head, gas, 'or breath, she had a vague prcsslon ot seeing Tom, n away, climbing on to the : Then water, air and land blu and darkened and seemed to : blackly at her with t horr dizzy roar. Suddenly, as the i head on the little balcony startlet her. Could Hie old man hava ha< a fainting si.oil—a stroke per haps? There w.is something strange about Dial subdued, shut pn her feet ani pllched hcaj une Ing grew unbearable, tha tec ; was broken. Air came back td if] gasping lungs—yet not gulta time. She swayed, uhconsclo ylviVHO could it be? Tom, prob- j nVng'lound! "it dn\y " Toni,"twlm- i forward into abyssmsl about, wnkenod by ths light and I " ably, smitten with tb« UDelmicg away from ber BO uacoa-1 . (To B« C«ntl«uea) , gulia (""I iconscloV »d hcavifv biackDe&sA sd) . I

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