The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 2, 1937 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Friday, April 2, 1937
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PAGE FOM BLYTHEV1LLE (AUK.); COUUIEH NEWS FRIDAY, Ai'HlL 2, 1937 THE BIATHEVILLE COURIER NEWS ' 'THE COURIER NEWS co., PUBLISHERS ' ' " O. IV BABCOCK, Editor • H. -\V. HAINES, Advertising Manager "Scla" National Advcrttslns Representatives: Arkansas' Dailies, Inc,' New York, Chicago, Detroit, St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis. Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class nmttcr at the post office at Blj'llicville, Arkansas, under act or Congress, October 9. 1917. Served by the. United SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier in the Oily ot Blythevllle, 15o p" week, or O^c rx* month. By mall, within a radius of 50 miles, 53.00 per year, $1.50 for sis iiiontlis, 75c for three months; by mail'In postal zones two io six, Inclusive, $6.60 per year; In zones seven and eight, $10.00 per year, payable In advance. A Lesson to Remember Elsewhere in this paper Joscpluis Daniels writes thai 20 years ago tonight, after hearing the cheers which greeted his'lnossaK* ".skint' !l (Icclara- lion of war against Germany, Wooclrow Wilson returned to the While House ami wept. His tears have been amply justified by subsequent events. For not, only did our entry into the World 1 War bring death and mutilation to hundreds of thousands of young Americans, as the president knew it would, but it failed utterly of the high objectives in which Woodrow Wilson and a great majority of the American people found justification for the decision of April 2, 1917. It is well to keep fresh the memory of 20 years ago. II may not be long before a similar situation will confront us. As Alexander Wopllcolt told bis radio listeners last night, not only did America fail of its declared objectives in the World War but -the apparent need of lighting for them may appear even greater when war breaks again in Europe. America must light, said Woodrow Wilson: "For democracy, for the right of those who submit to authority to have a voice in their own governments, for the rights and liberties 'of small nations, for a Universal dominion of right by such concert of i'ree powers as shall bring peace and safety to all nations and make the world at last free!" And so : we fought—and won. But what of democracy, and the rights and liberties of small nations, and tho universal, dominion of right? 'Shall \ve attempt the job again when next such an opportunity presents itself? Or shall we confine our energies to the I'.rotection and perfection of democracy, liberty and tho dominion of right within our own borders? Village Life New York's famed Greenwich Village is in rather a high dudgeon because of the way it was described in a booklet^ put out as a WPA federal writers' project. "Greenwich Village ..." said the blurb, "is the nation's greatest rash of art, literature, and temperament in the raw—where the artiest of artists meet to eat, drink and argue. On the checkered tablecloths of quaint retreats are plotted free verses, free lives and a free world." Prominent citizens have signed a petition to the president protesting that this was not a true picture of the Village. It is possible, however, thai , these people are rather late in their effort to present the Village in its true light, ov else they have an extensive campaign of public education before than. For it great many pro- and post-0. Henry iiulliors have succeeded in building up, in the minds of outlaudcrs, a conception of Greenwicii Village that coincide? rather remarkably with that of the WPA scribes. Nazificd Movies Jlerr Goebbcls, Germany's propaganda minister, has inaugurated a new system of grading' German films. Under ^his schedule, "politically valuable" movies without claim to artistic merit are to be graded higher than the artistically or culturally valuable Mini without political significance. If this means that German producers are to turn out more solely political pictures, to meet the approval of Reich leaders, one must sympathize with the German people. Radios and newspapers have been drumming Nazi ideology into them; now another avenue of entertainment may be used for the purpose. Since there can be too much of even a good thing, it is wondered if ilerr Goebbcls' latest move is a wise one. All propaganda and no entertainment may make Frits; a dull and dispirited SIDE GLANCES . By George Clark Success In" innniagc Is much more thnn finding the right person. It Is u matter of be- in^ the right person. —Rabbi B. R. Brlckner, Cleveland, O. . * * * Thu.O, I, Q.. hiij; caught tin; :iiiiHBinaUon .of the workers of America. For Ihut reason wu arc launching these intensive drives now, at a time when workers avo liockini; lo us. —John U Lewis, head or C. I. O. ' * ' * * We must restore human contact between employer am) employee; but that Uocsn't necessarily menu Increased wages ami shorter liours for the worker. —\Y. S. Murray, New York Stale Republican chairman. i * * * False hiinianltarlantsiri is at Ihc present time a definite drag on social progress. —Dr. E. \V. Barnes, bislioi) of Birmingham, Ala. * * t Many women have fine figures, but unless they develop their personality. poi.sc, ami charm, they might just i\s well be built like a sack of wheat. —Mrs. C. Van V- Smlllic, beauty school : hcacl. Cleveland, O. * * * ' Even a mule has sense enough to sit down when he's overworked. —Homer Martin, president, U. A. W. A. * * * Never since Mohammed has Christianity beer, so threatened as it is in Germany. —Prof. Karl Barth, exiled German theologian. TRAILER ADVENTl By Nard Jones © l«7, Inc. "Hill rnolher, I'm going to be a movie star, and they only lave to learn to look as if they're playing flic piano." THIS CURIOUS WORLD ?. -• OUT OUR WAY By.. Williams •50 IHM'S fl-l' 13AME; HEV? WELL, LET5 GO, BOV5-W& GOT THE- COOMTER- FEI7 BILLS, 5 - S - SI REMEMBER VOU SA1P WE'LL KNOW WHLTT 'to CO NEX 1 ? TIME"TH 1 NE\T TIME HERE, BUT TH 1 RDUR WES, I'LL STILL TO GET THOSE COUMTERF--JMEAN HArJD-PVMNTED BILLS BUT I'VE SPENT'A SiMCE OFFEK-1 STILL. 51 HAVE THGEE OH, A FOX4 GUV, HAM? TH' DEAL OFF- FOUR. BUCKS ER MOTH1M' nv.KlK 1IUIIE TODAY MAKTIIA lllirrTAl.V ;n.d IIKT- ')'V ll.VYXHS IIVBI" u Itlli iiy I bo %VCN( i'uuKl lu iluiutjuHlrnle Ilii; IIL-M- .MrK|ii-cO lr:illcr.' 'i'fie}- iitek mi <.i:ilHl' UKAli. Iiniiilnruiiie yuuiii? kltvli-lilUer. \viil (clln l!ii-iti Jif IK la inoct u (rlcwil, .IACIC Sl'i:|]|)(]\, ill llic IMUK UriKli 1111(11 CIMNL*. Hill tit I.OIIK lleiick \fril M' l >ni>lic:irK froiti Ihu Irnllrr uml SiK-ililim driven mva/ wllW ]lrfty, fiillliijr Ig rclurit. l-'riiii^li', ^Ijirlliu I'nllM pollcr. Tjieii she geiH U ulrc, hourK Itilrr. Al^ncel "Ilvlly" unj uilvlMlnir Ibnt llrlly ivlll inret her rLl n H:rn KrEiticlNiro Loltl. l-'cvcrlNhly* Slllr- Iha MliirlH nut, Iryjtig lo (rai-c Hi-lly <MI mute. Itoturjilnt; (o IIIT (nilliT the rii't'uuil il[ky Hht IN »l»r- llrcl In IIKU.I ,\>nl. .lie Ic'lls htr IIi:it "tlllN llJll)KT 1IIIIV lie bigger" lUllll Nlll! IlllItKfjtCM. sliu ii^riirK In niM'ntiiiKinr Xrnl Imck In Sun i>'r!iiicj*i I n,< Hit: iti'xt djk}' In ilisd llutfy. Sim IK iruu- lilcil lii-f.'LUKr Kliv fci'lx more Ililiii iln orilhinry Uklur? for No:tl. Vet Klnr <l«ji'.^ lint know ivljelhrr nli^ Kljiiuld trim! hint. A\'\l morning Xciil irlri'N thv Sun L-'rntirlMCti linifl M'litri; liclty null Siiedtlon \Vfrt- siitiiiusril to I>u-Nttiyhi^. An tc rfiily reVftllN iLvllhcr urcU (here. In rt IVOW f:i) OV WITir TUB STOIIV CHAPTER IX <'T)UT," said Neal, slutting the telegram into his pocket, "she probably will be there when you arrive in San Francisco as per schedule, just as her message indicated. Now lei's forget all this business, just {or a day. Arc you oil?" Mar(ha was silent a moment THROUGH -THEI!?. THIEWINJCi, HABITS, HAVE CAUSED MANV FATAL. TRAGEDIES/ . BLOODSHED HAS RESULTED.WHEN WOODSMEN BLAMED THEIR. NE(GH- BOpS FDR UNCANNY THEF^TS '~ s - ACTLJALLY COMrAITTED BY THESE. CRAFTY ANIMALS. ALTHOUGH CHINCH-BUGS HAVE W/NGS, THEY MIGRATE ON FOOTS Then slic nodded slowly, "i suppose I may as well. There doesn' seem io be anything I can do." "You don't sound very enthusiastic," Neal laughed. "But '. guarantee that a day here wil make you feel differently." She could hardly believe tfii; could be true, but she reckonet without the combined charm o Gerry Neal and the couriry o Monterey Bay. When they left til [able ho suggested they inspec the little row of shops in the hole There was a sports, shop, a go\v shop, a little jewelry shop in it- sell a jewel. Each had its glass "front" giving into a lower hallway ot the hotel, as if on a magic, heltered street. Finally U*5y urned a corner ?f the corridor o gaze into a great empty ball- •oom. That's tho famous Bali room," 'eal iold her. "If you like, we an dance there tonight." lint he had many more plans )eiorc that. They rented bicycles •ind rode through the beautiful )aths of Del Monte. They fed the .tucks on the little lake. They •aced on. the bicycles into Mon- erey ; turning inls (lie main streel flushed and breathless. Neal swung alongside the curb and hclc up a hand in surrender. "I give up," he laughed. "You win the prcflurich "I never use 'cm," Martha said, nipping iijo stand under her bike's rear wheel. "But I'll have u ciga- rct and watch you." PHE cpcktail lounge was pink and, white and utterly modern, lartlia exclairned at the miniature a'bles and exciting murals. "This s clever," Neal agreed, "but not he real Monterey. The real M<m- crcy is the old Monterey—and the fishing. We'U see it after I've let his cocktail get in its work." And they did,. Ho showed her ,he old Spanish theater, and the government hpuse, and pointed out where Robert Louis Stevenson had ived. He took her along the venerable street of walled courtyards which had onc'e shielded Spanish joaulies from Ihc eyes of the curious. "And now," he told Martha, 'we'll go down to the wharves I'll show you fishermen who know low to fish—because it's in their alood. And we'll have a seafood lunch." "I don't," Martha pleaded, "like seafood lunches." Neal glared in mock severity. "You've never eaten one until you have done it in Monterey." Laler, in a cafe at the end of a dingy wharf, Martha was forced to agree. Beyond the window was the unbelievably bright blue of the Bay ot Monterey. Gulls swept down between,the wharf and the little fishing craft riding at anchor. Occasionally there drifted lo them the soft chugging of orfc of the little boats bound out down the bay. "It's heavenly here," Martha said at las!. 'AT ONE TIME, HIPPOPOTAMUS TUSKS WERE IN GREAT DEMAND FOE.'THE MANUFACTURE OF T£TE77Y. ,. , lie ^wolverine seems to steal in pure malice. Not content- with robbing trap of its contents, the,animal will make off with parts of the trap id hide them. Often it takes all the food it can hold, Irom a cabin id then fouls with saliva that which it cannot remove. NEXT: IVhal islands have brouglil Hie U. S. $15,000,000 throng: icir scaling operations? f AUGHING, Gerry Neal held his • • cigaret case to Martha. "Having a good time?" "A marvelous time," Martha said, meeting his gaze gratefully. "So marvelous lhat my . conscience—" "None of that," he warned. "You and I haven't a conscience between us today. Do you know where we're going now?" "Wherever it is," Martha said, 'it's not going to, be aboard. tl\ose oicycies!" "I agree. We'll leave them with -?ony and the bike rnan can pick them up for us. I'll rent a car to take us over the Drive—and you must see Carmel." He rose. "Come on. There's lots more to lib:" " '•I thought,"- Martha went o» ruefully, "you wanted me to rest?" 'This is the best kind of rest— an active change." Though she lived to be a hundred, Martha would always rc- member that day as the most delightfully crowded one of her life. There was no denying Del Montc's spirit' ot, play^ pq - refusing the breathless beauty of cypress trees and ruggcrl coastline, of blue bay and red roofs, of quiet missions i and wild flowers. In Carmel, Neal showed her tlv austere stone homes of Lin coll StefTens and Robinson Jeffert jointed out (he marble castles c| Pebble Beach, and laughed wit? her at the contrast'pf haying tc and biscuits at a liny shake cof tagc inn near the sea. "There's just one more thing.* lip said across the rickely lilti; table. "A swim in the surf. I'2 get ouv suits at a shop uptown.* 1 lie looked at Martha judicious!;* "R.ed,. Flamjng red, for yoii You've just the hair for it." 'i * * * i Tl/TAUTHA'S protests were,of r] •*• avail. Not 10 minutes laU! lie had emerged from one of Cai; mcl's shops with sw,im suits tt both of them. "But where'ca, we put them on?" Martha wank 1 to know. "I don't see any bal' houses." ] "That's another nice thing aboV Carmel," Neal said. "Not a balj house in 100 acres. Bui there plenty hundreds of acres." jumped into the car and shove it into gear. "We'll drive soul where there's lots of privacy." Down the Point Sur road Ne; drove slowly, .past the histor' Carmel mission, out beyond <J beautiful homes o£ Carmel HcliJf into a lonelier stretch where "5.- an occasional rancher's shac'.j'j broke into nature's plan. Final j he stopped where a wide poul jutted into the surging ocea 1 ,) banded-Martha the package cor) tainirig her suit. "You can dress on the bear down there wilhout the shghtc_; hesitation—unless you mind se-P gulls or seals watching. I'll skfi into those-trunks right'here." " grinned at her. "I'll be down 15 minutes. Hope it's the riL,. color of red." "' ' IB" Sheltered between two toweii) ? rocks, Martha donned the su'i . And when Gerry Neal clambersij down the slope to view, his pu chase he gazed at her in fianlu/ admiration. "1 was right," h» sai '-\ . ."Right about what?-" " "About the And how >?u'd look." ' yout lia' Ignoring the remark, / Mail turned, ran down the white saf to the water's edge. Wadn waist-deep against the bieake* ] she dived suddenly berieafh —so suddenly that' she m Gerry local's alarmed shout no sooner had she plunged hy| lithe body into that- green niae^ Strom than she knew sl\e w? caught. A force was drawing h^ down—and then while she foug^ and held out with . bursting'lun: she felt herself swung mwa 3gain with frightening torce. Ev in that terrifying moment's, glc she pictured in her mi( clutching jaggeci rocks which' circled the little cove, (To Be 'Continued) Firsts' Swell Historic Pride of Rochester "HCCHESTER;'N. Y. CUD—This :entury-old city is not backward in :ivic pride. Here are a few "firsts" •laimcd for Rochester by historans: Tim American Bible Society was 'omxlcd here in 1821 . . . Here .he total abstinence movement iui its beginning ... Tile city was first to advocate the abolishment of slavery . . . Here was first suggested building of the Erie Canal . . . The first daily newspaper between the Hudson River and the Pacific \va, founded in Rochester. The Western Union Telegraph Company was organized and founded here . . . The Mormon religion and modern spiritualism were founded in the area . . Here tomatoes first were introduced to the world as food . California's first fruit trees came from early Rochester nurseries . . . Susan B. Anthony of Roch- ister was ranked first among coders of the woman's suffrage movement. The first shoe factory in the vorld was established here . . . Rochester was invented the raseball curve . . . and the up- 'oar that greeted iU introduction irecipitated the first mobbing and chasing from the park of an umpire. ' • Murder Weapon Asked To Emphasize Sermon MINNEAPOLIS <UP>— John Anderson has been a morgue-keeper for nearly 20 Tears, but his "strangest request" his just been received. A minister. Anderson said, asked for either firearm, involved in a violent death; a "necktie' used in a hanging; a bottle which had contained poisonous liquor which resulted in someone's death or a knife used in a murder 01 suicide. The minister explained that he vantcrt one- or more of the articl I o illustrate a sermon he plamCl on "The Price of Sin." "'* Anderson was unable to fill request. Read Courier News \Vartt Ad Announcements The Courier News nat, ncen i ihorized to announce the follc Ing candidates for Blytheville n J nicipal offices, to be elected April 6: ' For Mayor. MARION \yiLUAMS W. W. HOIilPETER p. H! GRBAR For Alderman, First Ward J. U GUARD (full term) • E. P. 'FRY- (short term) JESSE WHITE (short term) || For Alderman, Second Wardpl FLOYD A. WHITE JOHN C.^ McHANEY, JR.'|| For Alderman, Third Ward DAMON McLEOD ESTER LUNSFORD W.' L. HORNER Lxercise in Water Has Great Vogue In inl'ujiule Paralysis Treatment OUR BOARDING HOUSE (No. 177) BY OK. aiOKKIK liiicr, Journal rf Uie American Medical Absnrialini], and ill U.vgftii, the Health Mipjuinc One of the methods of treating nfantile paralysis which is now an experimental stc^r' is the njccticn of .scrum from a per- on who ha.s I'ccemly rcco\'crcd rcm the disease. Thi: convalc.scent semm. There -semis to be n called a cure lor parnlyzcd mu.sclc.s. At Mich ]icols competent tcach- ci'.s are available who encourage use of weakened tissues, control the patient's r(Kt and activities, and - do everything possible to handle each case scientifically. Another aiivnnUigc is that- under the.sc conditions, patiuit.s sec otiier victims who frequently are not so arc of opinion as yet aiv.on^ physicians as to the exact value of this nclhod, In one part o! the United Stales, doctors in (jeneral sccin to ;c convinced lhat curly use of .he scrum "will help prr.rnt cxtcn- lon of the c'.iicase nnci ;uso limit ;hc milliter or mns:!'.. FJscwhere. however, dcirlo; seem to lie cominreii scrutn has an\ p real '.;\i;i connection. well on I thereby certainty greater themselves, and encouraged to cllort.s leading toward With Major Hoop]| exercise mu.st I:e: cure. Dcsides Bettiii!: water however, tlie.se prUictit.s tr<:ateti with all r.tlicv known to medical science, in order j to preserve their general h> - yicne. The natient.s must be moved invoivcd. [ .snlTiciently to ward off bed sores. -. do notjj'jhey ir.'ist l:e. ]>io!ee'rxi against lull Ibe \ .secouciary infections, i.arti'cul^rl.v HEY, SPOOKS/ I JUST PROPPED 1M TO FAY MY RESPECT a—AK1D TMAT BILL X OWE POK TH' LAST TIME 1 ArJCHOP,EO AT -THIS POCK, WAITIKiQ FOT 2 , AAV 61-IIP TO COME IW— HAM IT WAS BLOWN! OFF IT £> AMD TIED UP AT ANOTHER, BAT YOUR LA-SHt'S AT THIS./ IT'S YOLiP, | FART OF TH' CARGO, [ AMD IT SQUARES ME g-7 LIKE_A, CORMER- STOMB f YOU'LL. ^ TURN OUT TO BE A CUCKOO I QKJ AN! 1 CLOCK / iu Exercise in walei of encouraging th> i weakened muscles been luivinx a r.irat '.n^ue. particularly because o! (hr type of work carried on at thr Ocorgliv Warm Ssirin^.s KnuiKto'.ion wilh the coo]icration ot President Roosevelt. Tlie chief advanlauo of the fAvinnnins ixiol method i< the aid that Is derived from .-.import ot the weakened muscle-, by the of the luvse and tliroai. And Ihey must not be alio'.-.cd to lie continuously on their b.u-kx. Tnrn- mc .aii,s!lns the patient to the side will ittcs oft aid in iiennittinc him ;o yet rid recently i o' mucus and saliva which collect >i» the mouth. .biioyuiicy ol the walci. '[he swim-! ;.ou. You better tell miiig iwol itself, of cour.-c. is not Iconic and get him." llouo iii Ouanliaii l;..u- SWECTWATER, Tex. (Ut'i —A gri^y.lcd veteran of box ears aud liobo jungles walked to tin- police desk here wilh a slender youth in tow. "This kid is too ymaV; to be prowlin 1 round, wilh us." the tramp said. "I am turninir him over 1.6 lolks lo UMP.' ) WHAT'S L-, THAT,MOMBY? \

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