The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 15, 1937 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, March 15, 1937
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO, PUBLISHERS .»-. C. K, BABCQCK, EditW H..W. HAINES, Adverting Manager Sole, National Adverting fteprescnlatives; Arkansas Dallies, Inc., New Yori;, Chicago, Detroit, 61. , Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, Published Every Afternoon Except ' Entered us second class matter nt the iiost 1 office nt BlyHicville, Arkansas, under act ot Congress, October 0, 1017, Served by the United Press 50B§O,R!PTIQN RATES By wirrier ui the City ot Blytho\(llc, jso per ^eek, or 65c per month. By mall, within a i-adius of 50 miles, 43.09 per year, $1.50 for six months, I5c for three months; by mail in postal nones two to six. Inclusive, 50.60. per year;.in zones seven and eight., $10.00 per year, payable In advance. Intrigue Undermines Peace Hopes Abroad Uneitsy rumblings from Ijclow I he surface of Europe uulicntcs thill tin's is going lo be a tense and nervous spring. The German army, il i.s said, has been warned to be rea'dy for any enior- . gcncy, and the warning is being taken to heart by the people of- -Hungary, Czechoslovakia, iiiid Austria—who lig- life, naturally enough, that any activity .of the German army is more than likely'to be directed at them. But despite these rumors, there is little belief that any actual invasion is contemplated. The now Icchnic of conquest doesn't work that way, A modern dictator is just a shade more subtle. In each of the small nalions just mentioned there is an active Nazi ' party. And 'if Hitler in jus wisdom shoujd aspire lo gobble up one of these countries, it would bo this local branch of Nimdom that would do the dirty work. Instead of invasion, there would he a rebellion-^' swift, carefully-planned coup d'etat, financed «)i<l directed from abroad. The German urniy' niight in, deed mobilize, but it would mobilize simply as a warning, and not in (he expectation of doing any acliwl lighting. Help would be given lo the rebels, but., it .would be sub rosn, unofficial help, of the kind that is being given the rebels in Spain. / f^As a picture of the danger Hint Europe faces, this sorl of thing in far more discouraging th im preparations for outrijflil declarations of war would be. For-this is cont|uost by intrigue, by double-dealing, by brib- . cry, and by chicanery, and the mere suspicion of it is fatal to any hope for international harmony or domestic peace. x How can you trust your neighbor if you suspect that he it, subsidizing traitors in your own household? And how can you have even a pretense of democratic government if you suspect ahai one of your leading parties is serving the ends of a foreign enemy? What earthly chance does Europe have for a peaceful life if the moles arc forever burrowing under the borders like that? _ A tiew internationalism is at work m the world today, poisoning [he very Jin- that the people of Europe must breathe. < There is tljo Faacjst jjjtorjia- lignal and there is the Communist international, each committed to -iiUeiv fcrejice with the affairs of'its, jielgh- bors. War is taking on a new guise, ' with all the horrors of civil conflict added to Uio horrors that are inherent in war llsojf. . • What hope is there for the peace of Europe, or even for the salvage of European civilization, as long as this slate of tilings endures? '/ E -(AUK,)- cot/nifiu NEWS Henpecked The henpecked husbiipd is a figure as old in human annals as the institution of marriage itself; but it has remained for Heir Hitler's government in Germany, with its customary ingenuity, to present an .entirely new .slant, on him. The Supreme Administrative Court of Prussia lias just ruled that a .man who lets himself be henpecked' by his wife i.s not lit to hold office' ill the Prussian stale. A', slate official who. hat! been notoriously dominated by his good frau has been, under this edict,' deprived of his job— sent home, prcr sti'mably, to make what explanation he can to his dominant helpmate. Now this ruling has its points, if a man ,cnn'f, ndc his own home, ),pw can Ijc ;-ule a state:? The answer seems obvious . . . until -you 'reflect that such. a superlative statesman as Abraham; l.mcoln was one of Uie most hen- peeked mortals in' all i9th century America. • • Week-End Penalties One of llm worst 'dilpmjnas . wilh which a judge has to contend arises when'lVo is compelled to sentence, for a shout term, a person who is not a criminal at heart, for a minor infraction of the law, , Justice demands that the offender he jailed for a period; and yet this penalty automatically may carry with it a greater one—loss of, his job. In Eochestor, N. Y., n law is Wig tried out-that may erase this problem. It calls for "week-end" .sentences. A" man arrested for intoxication, f«r example, may be'ordered to spend the following three Saturdays and Sundays in the county jail, ]„- Diis .way, he is punished, and yet undergoes no risk of the loss of ; hi s job or earnings. If the plan is successful,: it j s said, legislation will bo drawn to make it applicable in other com)mmilies. It seems to be an experiment that law authorities generally might do well to study. : .. been hearing myself called "Jean Valjcan" since this case broke n week ago Now, I'd like to know who this fellow was aiitl lead the book. -Terrancc Camion, Pittsburgh One of Hie Implication* of'censorship Ls the concept that there are a few. strong-minded, Intelligent people who can view any picture. Without injury, and that the rest arc weak- minded, -Edgar Dale.' motion picture chairman, National Congress of Parents and Teachers. OUT OUR WAY fc By Williams SMOK1N', DOWN; A Q6ARET BUTT AN 1 STEPPED C,\j IT! ANY FATHEAD COULD TELL IT BV SOUR GUILTY rr CONT HAPPEM TO 8S CONSCIENCE IT'S A HOLE IN My SHOE \ CONSCIENCE $8i»u MONDAY, JlARCli 15, Ji): _,*> £ .:' ,/t^t.f' J'P .fffd'- ."i'lease, Doc! I'm nol cquallo a lot of cheery persmi- ily fins -moriiinr." ••• J ' '" . ilily. fins -moriiinfr. CURIOUS WORLD B S William WHO PRECEDED HIM AS PRESIDENT OF THE; UNITED STATES, WERE BORN IN. THE SAME ' COUNTS/ aiuzLes err/ COUNTY, Vt/<G/N/A. Z€RO WEATHER IS A IN SOUTHEASTERN ALASKA 1 ,,, MARRJSOfsl ANO HAD A TOTAL OF ohn Tyler, who holds the: record for having more children' than ny other president,with H, \vas torn at Grcenway. Va., 'and Wil- tam Henry Harrison .was born-at Berkeley, Va. •NEXT: What colur Ilowcrs do hiinimins birds prefer? Hydrophobia Could Be EliuiinaLcd With Propei Public Cooperation (No. IG1) BV I1K, MOUIUS FISIIBEIN' EdIUir, Journal of Ihe American Medical Association, and of llygcb, the Health Sl.igaiiiic In July. 1885, more than 50 years ngo, the famous French scientist, Louis Pasteur, gave the lirsl Pasteur treatment, to a human being, to control the condition called rabies, or hydrophobia. Today we know that this disease could be eliminated wilh scientific, methods. If complete public cooperation., could be obtained. Hydrophobia seldom, if ever, np- pcars in Great Britain because of proper use of the Pasteur method arid because of a quarantine on dogs and other animals which may be brought into the country. * • » Pasteur made his discovers' 1" a relatively simple manner. He knew that the virus which causes this disease, attacks (he nervous systcin. He took the brnin of a dog that hud died of hydrophobia and injected some of this material under the skin of oiher animals, which then developed the disease. Pasteur felt Mire then that the brain of the infected animal contained Ihe poison. After, trying to weaken this .Mison 'so thai tt could be injected inlo a human being, to give him the disease in a mild form—as for example, vaccination does hi smallpox—he finally arrived'at the procedure now used. Material from the nervous system was dried in a tube ,•,„<( kc ,, t that way for some time When that material was injected into a (tog into which later was injected some infectious material from n mad dog, the dog lo which the preventive material had been yivcn did not gel (lie disease. / The .first annual experiments wore completed in May. 181. and were then confirmed by other scientists. Several months later the method was used on ;\ boy named Jean Baptislc Dupille who hart saved tcveral children from being attacked by a mad dog and had been severely bitten while cio- i"S it. The boy lived, and a monument in his honor was erected in front of Ihe Pasteur Institute in Park. Throughout the world there arc few monuments erected cither to doctors who have made discoveries that have saved thousands of lives, or ( 0 patients who have helped (he doctors in their work. ! The one for Jean Baptiste Dupilic I Is Probably the only one of its kind. m:(;l\ IIUHC3 TODAY AVIii'n IIAI'IIM; JIURTT took «vr rouuisrr aimer, JKXStlfKn, jiuJi-r Jtuutl it, U j, clYiirl lo Ijumch IJIT OH a MHci'c^rul cim'cr In \c»v Vi>rJi, illmcultlrs liinue,llntr(y "runt; liL'ttvi'i.n tr lL . <u», Jennifer "•Mfulnl :i uy M, r |, Inlcrcat mid Vrojn|i||^ aelli-il l).<iiil;nr. • ,,.,?. t ' 1 ' iHillilicU lo rlonn 1V I|U UU;KJ:H MXSI, i;v, wuiiiii,- ninj- ''y>', iiua ivimht liuvi; luid HOI "upline K(«|iiii>il.||ii> :in':ilr. Anil Injure (bill, Ji'iiiririT bud ininlo n Winy for Uip ulTis llun.v gt I.AIIHV , S MHII, IjrlllhiMl fuuuK urchllrrt ^vIMi \vliinu [):iiilnio ir:us in love. Afd'r Jl:i|ih t i^ hull jm'Vi'iilcd her rliiiiriuriil t-.JIh 'I'iK-k, Jrjiiilffr [)f- foini-. Kiilli-n. Ji'or n period of iiiiir^ (Lnii |hrrt> ijioiillis Ihc xU- ti'rn sc;irci-]y siiukv to c:ifli oMu'r Anil Mini IJii|i!iiic lirokf Ihe loo, KrntlfuK Jounlfor on vuriidon lo fin OYcrusIvo sl 10 ro Tosurt. And Uil> iil; ln ;i|i[,:iroully u'nrkril, fur jvlii'n .li'iinlfor rrlnriii-d she li:,,l lo«( liti- old IjIlliTiicsa, It Kfcnml. I'liiiKhlni;, nin' nol on licr Irnlri III Ni-iv 1'nrk In tell Ilrliilnu- Iliiil Mi<? Inul ini-( (tn- i;rfiit (Iitnlrloiil Uriidnver, CUKIIO.V II!:n/,IIKIl(:. Iltiulnii; uns Ilirlllr,], foo, xlnuc Nip UiL-tilPi- n:(v Itt't firtit lore. A'OW tiO OX WITH Tin: S'l'OllV CHAPTER XVII ''•T ET me go and tell him. lie's . wailing in the boat house. 1 Oh, this news will mean more to him than anything else I could possibly tc!l him." Jennifer slopped and glanced hastily.at the blue-covered papers in her hpnd. Daphne, silting cross-legged on the floor, said, "No! A thousand "times Nol Look, Jennifer^ you're only going to tell him that the boss has changed his mind about firing him. lie isn't your lover! You aren't yoing lo tell him he's been left a fortune and the word Oh is not -in (he script. Tnke that transcendent light out oJ your C3'cs. Now come back lo the nght entrance and do it again." Jennifer looked dubious for a minute and llicn did as she was fold. "Much belter," Daphne pronounced. "And you're letter per- frct in your lines. There's only one otliin- little thing: when you J!et to (he door, open it willi your left hand. Don't, make a complete (urn wild your back to the audience when you open, the duor." Jennifer blew out her breath and slipped of! her .negligee. "Daphne, you're wonderful, lloadley" -Hoadlcy was the director ot Apple Blossoms,' the Hcrzbcrg production—"asked me where I'd piekcct up that piece of business with the,tea-cup yesterday," "It's tun, isn't, it?" Daphne said wistfully. "Yes. Oh, soy Daphne," Jennifer snki behind a yawn, while her alert eyes measured her sister, "Tuck is back. I'm meeting him for cocktails tomorrow. Daphne felt as though she had stepped through a hole in the ice. "I thoujjht I laid down the law about cocklails?" 'And about TucJr, foo, didn't you?" Jennifer said wilh an unpleasant smile. 'Sometimes I think I'll give up, but listen, Jennifer, I've more influence with Tuck than you have and I'm going to tell him that I don't want him seeing you," "It wouldn't surprise me a bit if you did," her sister answered. "But if I were you I wouldn't Iry." Daphne set her mouth in a line as straight as Jennifer's. "Let's both go to bed. We're tired and fhis heal is gelling on, our nerves. You open in Philadelphia next Monday, don't you?" DAPHNE stared inlo the hot silence of the night, long after Jennifer had gone to sleep, until she convinced herself that Jennifer had only meant to tease her when she had taunted her about Tuck. But since she couldn't be sure (hat Jennifer really had gotten over Tuck, she was determined to appeal to Tuck • once more not to see Jennifer. She'd do it even if islio liad to pretend hat she herself was interested in ntn. She made a uolc to telephone inn and ask him to take her -for cocktails the following afternoon. It slipped her mind that next lay. Too many other things hap- >ened. . . * * * T clown, Miss Bretl." Mr. Johnslone, president of the Johnslone Advertising' Agency vai-cd her inlo a chair that was' nuch too big for her. He leaned across (lie big desk nnd regarded her thoughtfully Daphne made herself sit still and vondered if her lipstick was a ittle too red. "Nice work you've done on the Jeorgian line." The Georgian line was the merchandise of a cosmetic house, one of tftc accounts that Daphne had developed. "Oh, thank you, Mr" Johnslone." "Hammet and I have been la 1k- 1)3 over your proposed campaign n department stores and the tour ,-oit planned in the 'presentation. We think i(.is a.n excellent idea. •"Every hit just'the way you laid I out. With one exception: the company wants, you to take Ihe show on tour and manage it." "But I can't. I have my. work icrc and ..." "You'll have your work hei when you come back, Miss Bret This account means a great de; lo us. The company has double its appropriation in the last ye; and, if this (rip is the success v, anticipate, il will be more lha doubled next year. Also, in add fion to youi™^slary, you arc I receive a bonus which will mom considerably since you arc to ri ceive a percentage of the sale Mr. Hammer mentioned $2000 as bonus ..." Two thousand dollars! "Oh, Mr. Johnslone!" Dapiii had risen to her" feel and bei over the desk toward him "f course, I'll do it! When do v begin?" " She would make all lief' mj rangemetits for copy and tli?c and accommodations in the no* three days, he said, and si could expect'to be back in Nc 1 York by the middle of NoverJ ber. WO thousand dollars! T« thousand dollars! Yes, pleas' let me talk to Ihe art deparlmcij Ml'. Jones are tha layouts fmishc for the Journal ads on.the,Geo J gian Cremc account? Two trim sand dollars in the bank will mat* it possible for me lo marry Larrf Miss Blake will you make outf production order for the Tucsdil Blade, 300 lines on Iwo column; 1 won't ever have to worry abo! Jennifer if I know that money • Ihore. Jennifer will do welt * the theater but, at best, it is ha) ardous financially. • j At last, Daphne gave up. SI,' simply couldn'l think of anythii else. "I have some errands lo d Miss Thornley," she told the lei. phone operator at 4 o'clock. " anyone is looking for me, take tt message." Twenty minutes Jaler from telephone bootli in'Grand Centf she rang up Larry. ' . ' "Hi, my gal! Where have yi, aeen!" Larry was fairly boomirJ mlo the telephone, "I've bets calling you for the last 10 mil? utcs. I've got exciting news li\ you." i "But, Larry, you don't cvcf hear what I'm saying. I'm IrVi:-' lo tell you I have exciting He' ' for you. I can't wait to tell . . ,, 'Wo'matter what it is, you'l going to drop everything v.'hif you hear this young lady. It! 1 news!" , • • • f Daphne gave up then. "All rigK elfish! I'm on my \yay home no4 Come up as soon as you can."| (To Bo Continued) Cost of Food To Be Lower In CCC Camps WASHINGTON (UPl— Robert C. Fechncr, director of the Civilian -oiiEcrvnlion Corps, has estimated Hint the daily cost of feeding i each of (he 350,000 cnrolccs will I drop slightly during the last three] niciillis of the current fiscal year, j Tn November, December, January and February, the cost of each CCO daily ration averaged 47.8:1 cents, but the cost h estimated at -IC.'ll cent.s for April, May and .Tune. The quartermaster corps of (lie U. s. army 1ms estimated Dial 14,CC1 carloads of food are needed each year for the enrollets. On the one-year menu was listed such items as 70.1144,000 pounds of bCDf; 15,000,000 pounds of butter; r27.750.COO eggs; 95,812000 rounds of Hour; 79,844,000 pounds of potatoes; 39.915.COO pounds of •sugar, and 35,«6,CC0 pounds of pork. According to the quartermaster, the average CCC cnrolee cats five pounds of food a day. His average Is hljhc'r during the first few weeks of camp life, A recent test in a Pennsylvania camp showed an avcrase Bain of more than 13 pounds during the ciiiolee's first ciijht weeks In camp. A test by the office of the Sur- Geon General of the War Department showed an average gain of 6.0! pounds for .t.213 cnrollces during their first two months in camp. Voice Training Urged For Youngsters of 4 VOICE TRAINING URGED—14 LINCOLN, Neb. (UP)-Mrs Ul- Jmn Helms Policy of the University of Nebraska voice facully believes Hint the time to leach yoiiiic- fittrs how to sing is when they arc j»sl out of the crndli- Her voice-training cte of chil- dren from 0 to 9 has been'sou, ce.«ful that Mrs. Policy next y.i will open, a class for 4-ycar-pr llcad Courier News. Want Ad 'Announcements OUR BOARDING HOUSE The Courier news tins been chorizcd to announce the folios ing candidates for Blythcvlllc tr f nicipil offices, to be elected April 6: For mayor MARION WILLIAMS VI. \V. HOLLIPETER O. H. GREAR For Aldcrni.il), First Ward J. L GUARD (full term) | E. P. PRY (short term) ' JESSE WHITE (short term) For Alderman, Second Ward I FLOYD A. WHITE * JOHN C. McHANEY, JR. H For Alderman, Third Ward *} DAMON McLEOD ESTES LUNSFOKD W. L. HORNER Will i Major WELL,BROTHER TOM LEFT THIS MORK1IWQ BEFORE VOU <3OT UP~ THIS AFTERMOOM— SO HALF< OF THE BODY SQUEAKS ARE OUT OP THE OLD ARK f IF YOU ' MAKE OME CRACK n ABOUT TOM, YOU'LL. 4j FlSJD THIS PISH F-AG /A WEDGED BETWEEM •A S'OUP* TEETH f fter~Yr \ Nightshirt and'-III Wind I Aid Vermont Candidate SALISBURY, VI. (UP)—Francis! West attributes his siicce.ss to liisj nightshirt and nn "ill wind.", j The "ill wind." The "ill wind" ripped off his nighlshirt early one stormy morning. The publicity given the tnei- j dent overwhelmingly re r e]<x-'."d j him to rond commissioner, \Yi ^ • —/j' M'PET, IT is A ut.EF' PISA-PPOIUTMEMT TO L.EAP.M THAT YOUR BROTHER LEFT WITHOUT (SlVlkJG ME A CHAWCE -fo TQSS HIM THE FAREWELL. BOUQUET THAT 1 HAVE BEEM THE OCCASIOM -O- E.Y . OF THAT PILE OT= BRICKS BEFORE "V///* 1 •SHE QUESTIONS. VM : THE THE 5.-I5J LOVE—ALA BRICKBATS^

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free