The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 15, 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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Thursday, April 15, 1937
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Page 4
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BLYTHEVILLE- "(AUK.? COUKIER NEWS THE BLYTIIEVILLE COURIER NEWS , _'THK COURIER KEWS, CO, PUBLISHERS '", - <; 0. R. BABCiJCK, Editor £ ', ?>H.'w. HA1NES, Advertising Manager , E«:8 National Advertising Representatives: ^Arkansas DaUles, Ino., New Vorlt, Chicago, ,'Detroit: 6t/ LoulB, Dallas,Kansas City,MemplUs. , - *. | •• -^ f ' ' Published Kvery Afternoon Excerit Sunday Entered as second class matter at the post office at Blythcville, 'Arkansas, undef act of Congress, October 9. 1917. Served by Ui'e United Press ->•,'«.' ' SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier in the "City ot Blylhevllle, !Eo per weeic. or 65o pe* month. - By mail, within a radius of 50 miles, $3.00 per -\ear, $1.50 for six months, 76c for thrco months; by mail In postal zones two to six, Inclusive, $6.50 nor year; in zones seven and eight, $10.00 per year, "payable In advance. <•, • An Opportunity The AAA tour bureau directors,, themselves turned tourists for a week's sumy of Arkansas highways and .recreational advantages, ;iro quoted hi eloquent appreciation of-.the O/.nrk section's natural beauties. Wiieii 'th'ey come to Blytheville Saturday as the nuesls of Crawford ; Noble and the Chamber of Commerce they will see a much different r type of " landscaiie—one peril a [is with a greater appeal to "the eye of the practical farmer-than to that of the-vacationing; tourist. Buc if we can -scarcely expect otu- city and county, to be- ' coffie a re'soit center, there remain many reasons why we should present as attractive' an appearance. as possible to these and other visitors. We are on the most heavily traveled 'north and .south highway in the Mississippi valley. Wo already ;benelit substantially and can benefit more from the fact thru thousands of automobile travelers," benl''on • biisin.qss or i pleasure, pass this way eMi^-yeto 1 . They foim their impressions on the, basis of whal they see in the few ; nnhutes or few hours they spend ' herc.V A little effort to 'mnlte those impressions favorable' would'be well worth : while. For next Saturday's visit of the >i tOni' directors we , would suggest a •^ special;bit of community houseclean- r-\jng,,,Maybe^oiir visitors will not'no- \ ^tjceVthe difference', bill a little clcan- , ing up'-will f do us good anyway. And •' for ii long 1 time program *Mef/->cft'ol'ts' t continue for the removal of eyesores and the improvement of hotnes, yards, awl guldens, both in Blytheville and • along the highways. •.•'.•• • Warning to Property Owners The Courier News has been advised by members of the local bar who have familiarized themselves with 1 -the situation that the state's, confirmation of title suit, State of Arkansas vs. Delinquent Lands, No. 6283, in which decrees are now pending in chancery court, holds a "threat to the titles to many pieces of property which are' supposed by their owners to be alto•i~ , gether ^clear. t ^'•' t Th& suit seeks confirmation in the state of title 'to land forfeited for ta?;es over a period running back many year&r Jn ; some instances, no, doubt, it-is'iproper that title should pass to the state. Our information, however, is that in a majority of cases clerical errors and technical failures to clear tax records are responsible for inclusion of the lands among those lo which the state claims title. To he on the safe side property owners would be wise to consult the list of defendant lands, on file in the circuit court clerk's office. If they find any of their lands listed they • can then file the proper answer or intervention. If they wait until the decree is actually granted they are likely lo encounter serious difficulty in getting their titles straightened out. TirURSDAY, APRIL 15, 1937 Tip For "Golf Widoivs[' The wife of a noted golfer dramatizes the dismal lot of a "golf widow" by suing for; a divorce. Her advice to prospective brides of fairway addicts is "Don't.? With all respect to the unhappy woman, however, it is wondered if she took every step possible to make her married life a success. If she simply sat home : and waited for her mate's seasonal return,• perhaps she got what she deserved. But a "golf widow" generally can'avoid her bereavement by use of a little guile. For instance, she could insisl upon plying golf ;\vith her husband. Then, every time lie 1 'prepiirod to drive, she could hum a little tune. She could take care that each of her drives would not carry over 10 feet, making it necessary for him to wait as she meandered slowly over the fairway. And she could chatter away about the beauty of Nature,' or the drabness of golf togs worn by other women nearby. ; In. this; way, it would be only a mattei of time until her mate exploded, broke; his 'clubs, and llieiice became a; home-body In Simple Words of Pure Gold Sennlor Ashiirst of Arizona seems lo be one up on Ralph'-" Waldo Emerson. 'Hie Snge of Concord crashed the front page when he announced from Ihe platform that "consistency is_tye hobglobin of little 'minds.".'',-. Implledly h6.-'was, of-course,' waving i>. cheerio to Inconsistency, but.-lie' refrained from explicit declaration. . Not so our son of the desert, our Shelley-of the Sagebrush.. Speaking ol an opinion written by Mr. Justice Roberts, the sennlor, wrapping the mantle of prophecy about him, propounded that "Inconsistency will save the United States yet." I An interesting forecast.' Bui right now. so we are informed, the seasonal weaver Ls draping (he'fields In green, and the crocus lifts its lavender cup In joyous toast, and the hawthorue Is about ready to transmute brown nakedness Into'bright white lanes, and the myrtle Is smiling at the fastidious' forsythln, and, not to labor the point further, April fs here. Well, when April pops In we may be morally certain that September will be presently lagging along, and, while saving the United States is always an admirable enterprise by whomsoever undertaken, ^still the cnraplured omens seem to call for solemn'' Interpretation. We submit, therefore, that the seer of Arizona might now happily tell'us whether the Cardinals arc going to win the pennant—tell us In words coruscatins with elegance. —St. Louis Post-Dispatch. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark • ^ tor*. i»; B> HU «t>viti.me T. H.MO,y.s: PAT, tar "I want to be carrying a hook when we get lo the parly AVhal- will impress them'.'" THIS- CURIOUS WORLD BOBOLINK'S SONG TRANSLATED INTO "WORDS," READS: BEARS BOTH ITS FLOWERS AND IN THE FROZEN'AFJGAS OF o,v^., I^VVL^, FACING THE POLARI SEA, SCIENTISTS HAVE DISCOVERED SEVEMTY-F/VE: K/MDS OF 'PLANTS, HV£ SPEC/ES OFBUTTERfUE. Ai\t& TWO SPEJZ/ES OF BUMBLEBEES. AVERAGE SUMMER • TEMPERATURE THERE IS 34* ABOVE; AVERAGE WINTER. TEMP, 3« William Cnlicn Bryant's Interpretation cf the bobolink's song, "Bobo link, bobolink: spink, spank, spink," does not do justice to the bubbling liquid notes of the bird, but it-has brought the bobolink into the live, of millions of children, and made "Robert" a real personage. N'EXT: M'hy has the inusk-o.\ no need for a My-swallcr tail? OUT, OUR WAY By Williams ADVENTURE By Nard Jones © IVJ7, NEA Stivict, Inc. iu-:(;i\ iii;m: TODAY iiiiiiK, wiiii iin> in-iii «i <iBH- IV ,\10AI,, lo Incut*- licr comimu- HK'ITY IIAVM-IS, :ilnlin'led . JAOIC M>J:|J|><>\, MAUTJIA llt!'l"l'A[\ ..'Hri* i, ,irl!i Croni Sim UIII-IAI-,, uu Ilir ivi'M o»:i*(. SUe I-K a i>rlll<,'.) }>rulilfiil *lm-c she lorn liclm'i'ii low lit .Vi-al i""I . ;,( tt KiLiull California nlde uutl JI;IK 'd ivllli rojtl- i-r / Olvn Tviil urn-Mi'il, rliiL illrll)- In Ut'fo'M 'lifti Mnrtliu ajirrdK in In I'orl- imd \vlu-ri. i>)ii! U'liniH ii JOHNNY CIZMIC, inidfnriirlcl rlilirndi-r al >nLUIc, *ffin* tci l»e Involved In Ic ll>'» ,-i«,.. Volli'C Mill Hull Jlet- :>' lull}- Tmve lii.-<'li iimi-deri-d, Arriving In Si-nlltr, atJU Krurcii- IIK fnr lIHIy. 3liirtl,n iri'lM u Irl- !er III tin- Vnkmi niirklni; Mork ri-nliL AU.VOI.It Sl.OSK. lu-ild fir the Vlrsjll'l-d 'I'rnUiT (.'<iinl>linv> nrder- "IUT lirr lu turn nvi'i- her rr|iili>- nrnl In it drxlKtmli'd UKi'iir who .I'nillil tnccl liur Ihi-ro. The iigcnl * Sncdilim null lie fellies }Ilirlhii, ih:ilN mill Allies her mill U'avrs h?r u mi :ili!ii]ilnti< > il dui'k ivnrehouiie to rfi'uver. J.tllt-r Slldihloii arrive*, lelta Mill-Hill thill «>u- In In »rc ilclly. Then Him IK lundL-d Into u neiv limit :inil vli!i,rof,)r,ni-J. Iltr liint IhniiKhl IIK Hh»- luiisi'* Into uiu'on- Ki-lniiMiii'NH In thai Mhi' IIJLH Income luvulvvd la Hume i^l^ilallu crlmu VOW CO OX WITH TUB STOIIY CHAPTER XX -JT.R head spli'f-fc; with pain lhal came in fierce rhythmic Irokes, like Ihe force ol a melal •islon, Martha opened her eyes. She lay on a blanketed berth, nd''at first she believed that she >'us regaining consciousness -in -.a l room. The slight rolling ol he berlh she attributed to her lauscaling illness — and then, gradually, she realized that she vas aboard a ship. She remembered, now, : the pecdboat bouncing over the But where to, Martha wondered— and was Belly really aboard? Had she been chloroformed only so lliat she would not recognize the vessel, or simply to ma!cc it easier for them to get her ab^ird and below without her asking to sec I3elly- Haynes, as Speddon had promised her? These am* a hundred oilier questions flooded Martha's splitting head. So great was the pain lhal she tried not to think, tried to relax enough to sleep. Her Ih^oat was raw from the anaes- thetic and her. eyes burned fright fully. Witli a hopeless groan, she turned on her side, buried her face in the berth's blanket, and tried to lose consciousness again. * * * CUDDENLY she heard the sound ^ of the heavy knob on the steel door. Breathless, she sat up on the berth, watched the door- open slowly.- To her amazement, her visitor was Chinese—yellow anc vrinkled with age, dressed in a ong black coat and trousers. In lis parchment-like hanfl he held cup from which steam rose in slow spirals. . . : - , 'You drink," the Orlenlal-said LiQonlit waters of the Sound, rc- nembered the lights ot Seattle Downing ils seven hills. Sha.re- ncmbcred, too, Unit huge hulk Doming toward her with the white clolh in his hand. Speddon had •cmonslratcd. "What was it he had •aid? "There's no need for thai . . she's not going to jump over- oard." Nevertheless the damp ag of chloroform - had been clamped over her mouth and nose :ier assailant had said, "I'm wdrk- ng for Johnny Ciznik . . . ." Painfully she rolled her eyes to akc in the stateroom. The walls were while steel, painted ovei nany times, yel the rivets slooc oul plainly. She saw no port- loles anywhere, and guessed tha the ship must he of good size, thai probably her stateroom was be- tow the waterline. The singh door was o£ steel, and' the lock ooked heavy. She knew instine Lively that it was bolted, tha Lhcre was no need of her gelling lip I to', try it: •;":-. From somewhere beyond the wall came the sound of throbbing engines. They were under way! corning toward the berth and lolding out the cup. "This make you .feel better. .Make head wise.' Afraid to-refuse, Martha took :h'c cup from his hands. He lio'd- de'd encouragingly ..'as -stie raised the cup to. her-lips..; Then os-'she drank Blowly'Kc'b'a'cItcd toward a corner of the stateroom, sat there on'a stool, still^watching-herwith a smile. "You—you don't-need to slay, 1 Marlha said. • • The Chinaman 1 nodded. 1 "I stay You drink. Make head wise." She did feel better .-for havini accepted the cup L of ;"hot Tiquic Finishing it, she put.it down 61 the battered table beside th berlh. "Is Miss Haynes aboar Ihis boat?" "Miss. Haynes?". The China man's eyes widened. "Lady wit com-colornd.hair your friend?" Yes .... yes, she is. Is sh really here?" The Chinaman nodded. "Ye She all right. You sleep now." . "I don't want to sleep. I wan to see that girl. Take me to he now." The man's face slipped, one more into impassivity. "You slee Girl all right. You see her whe -lime comes." "Whal—what' is this ship? He grinned. "Mista Ciznik, h own this ship." "Do you- -do you know Gerr Neal?" . • "Mista Neal? Yes .-. . I know. Good,friend." , '.-••;• 'ir;v:' Dismally Martha sank back on the pillow, slared at the painted steel above her. "When will I 10 Years Ago From the Files of the Blytheville Courier' News el out of here?" she asked list- ssly. "When Mista Ciznik say ... nlcss revenue boats come." "What do you mean?" Martha at upriEht again. "What do you loan, unless revenue boats ome?" He smiled again. "If revenue oals catch up, then you must le." He pointed to a roll of eavy chain in the corner of the com. "That keep you down at otlom of water. So you not talk hen revenue men come aboard U»p." Martha paled. "Has—lias that appcncd ... be fore 1" • "Yes . . ." The Oriental nodded. Yes. Let us hope it will not inppen this time." "Why won't you take me to see. Betty Haynes? Why can't you ring her here?" "Because Mista Ciznik say not o." He looked at her oddly. "You sk many questions. That is bad. You will know what you need to tnow, when the time'comes." '*'*••* LTE lapsed inlo silence, appeared at times to be dozing. But Martha saw that periodically the lant-like eyes were directed to- • yard her, .that she was being , vatched as if he were a cat and she • a. cornered mouse. -Thus they sat, facing each other, while the engines o£ the vessel -throbbed. At last the knob of i the . steel .door turned again, slowly. • Martha's frightened eyes watched it. . .' .The newcomer was Speddon. 'Okay, Ling ... you can get going." Obediently the Chinaman shuffled through the open doorway. Speddon turned to Maltha. "Feeling better now?" "Lot's not pretend," Marlha answered angrily. "What ar< you going to do with-me?" Speddon smiled. "That sounds like you're feeling bclter.'nll right. Ciznik wants to see you in a litllc while. I came down to take you to'his cabin. You'll like SI better th'ere." .Marlha set her tot onto the floor, stood up uncertainly. "As long as 1 have to be on this boat I'd rather stay here. But you promised me I'd see Betty Haynes. Where is she?" "You can't rush things around here," Speddon said. "They go just as fast as the chief wants 'cm to, see? Whatever he says, goes. You found thai out in the speedboat. Now come on with me and save yourself some grief." Wordless, Martha walked unsteadily toward the door, faced a row of steel steps .rising almost.. ' record," the weather bureau here today advised that "every possible precautionary measure be taken." Friday, April 15, 1927 The Big Lake levee on the west tide. 2 3-1 miles north of Manila, broke at 3:30 this rnorniiv; when high winds dashed the water over the levee. A. ,H. Sticr of the Chicago Mill and Lumber company reported at 3:30 this afternoon that repair o! the break had bccni practically completed and that only a thin stream of water was trickling through. The Frisco trains to Joncsboro have c;ascd operation until the water falls. WASHINGTON—Predicting that the tloort in the 'Mississippi river! between Cairo and the river's! mouth will be "the greatest on Tommy Atkilis Soon To Have More Shillings liONDON. (T.JPJ— New inducements, including a substantial increase in piy, are to be oflercd by the British government to recruits in the Regular Army and Terri- torials. The increase in pay in the Regular Army probably will reach a minimum of 55 monthly. Great improvements In the conditions o' service in the Regular Army were decided on at recent conferences at the War Office. These include freer traveling facilities, increased marriage allowances, better opportunities for marrying, better food, more llbcr ty from barracks, improved uni forms and Improvement In pros perpendicularly..' Steadied,, by( Gpeddon's hand on her arm, she began to climb them. .V <To Be Conlinueil) pacls after leaving Ihe Army. Territorial service also will be made attractive to young insn. Military authorities believe there is a vital need for a large-incrc^sn in the Territorial Army if national safety Is to bs preserved. Fine Waived in Lieu Of Dose of Castor Oil GENEVA, O. (UP)—Justice of Peace L. E. Evans gave the alternative of SIOO fine or a'dos= of castor oil, to a man arrested far hiring a taxi when unable to pay the fare. The man had besn under the influence of liquor when arrested. Evans let him go on the merit of taking the oil without protest. size. GOSH, LAPV. — CAM'T A FELLER. CLEAR. HIS THROAT? Use of Oxygen JNow Is Important Factor in Treatment of Pneumonia I No. 1881 11V 1)K. MORRIS KISIIIIKIN Editor, Journal of the American Mctltral Association, ami of II.VBCJ.I, (he Health M.ipuinc The use of oxygen In the trcat- neiu of pneumonia began about '.On, has been greatly elaborated, U considered today one of importanl measures Ihe tii'»l:nciit. It is given whenever tl.ore is an Indication that the Patient Is gcltlns; Insufficient oxy- ;cn in his blood, Indicated if he ops a blue color ami a rapid pulse. His blood, if examined Ihcn, be shown lo he io\v in the specific effect on the heart and circulation. In pneumonia, as in many olhcr serious infections, the did Is chiefly liquids, such as soups, gruels, milk, and solt-bollcd eggs. Occasionally extra sugar is given cither, by mouth or'by injection of dextrose In order to supply the necessary malcrial for cncry. Rest and milel, however, arc more Important than nourishment In the serious slages of IhLs disease. When recovery has bcRuti. (lie diet is expounded so as to Improve the Wood and to help build broken-clown tL^uc. OUR BOARDING HOUSE p TICKETS, PLSASE WO <3«TE CR ASMIMG HERE —-THIS \€> A PLACE OP AMUSEMEMT— WOT A PL ACE TOR BUMS TO LOTEF, AMD "BROWSE / ,¥, immint of oxygen thut it contains. Delirium Is another slsu o! lack j Patients with pucumoni:i mii!t of oxygen. |havc plenty of water—not much WHERE ARE YOUR TICKETS. —OF, MUST 1 CALL IKJTHE LAW? 1 WE APvE LOOKIWG "FOR A ~S>\&, "P-EiP- PACEC?, "DOLJE>LE- O-IIK)MED FLEA THAT WAKJDEREu? TROM HIS USUAL. WAUMT 1M A PAP- PEC" £HAIR THl-3 MORUlUa—~ HE WORE A (3REAS5 SPATTERED VE-ST AMP WlkiaED COLLAR, AMD WAS LAST SEEM HOPPIWQ THIS WAY/ WHY/ IS THAT ^ YOU, MAJOR "2 I TPIDM'T RECO6WIZH YOU IM WOfWIKICi CLOTHES —AMY Ct-lAUCE OF UP TO TH' HOUSE "TO SHOW ME HOW TO GET TH' OUMP OW YOU I' PIMWEK Tents have been developed which may be placed over paueiiUV teds, lu many large hospitals [here ave oxygen rooms, into which the enlire bed may be moved :md in which the muse may attend the patient. An oxygen box has been devised which may bo used in the patient's home. Where Mich lacill- tips arc not available, oxygen may more, however, than two lo three quarts a day. A patient ordinarily j will not drink water \yhcn he is quite sick, unless it Is Riven (o him. Under sucli clrcumstiiucci. Hie doctor may advise giving ua- Icr with a teaspoon, in iinall Amounts, frequently. Sometimes additional water may be Rivrn In Ihe form of iee which the sick person can hold in lil-s mouth. - H "'" jiV^t jit J'MI'BY mi iSm. M f ' J P°^ Twiunry VEARS -TOO ', O" i F7-y^M\-lje>M^ > ^..U.BE6.U,g.»AT,Off, b; supplied through a nasal tube.'thus .supplying fluid and. m ihe The oxygen given a patinu must!fame lime, adding to the patient's be carefully regulated, and LOU- comfort. linued as long as ucccicxl < Auto Nois,c Limit Sri LONDON (UP)—lirillsh moim--| V-'Sl }• The physician in altfmi;aico. gives special aUculion to ilia heart, since il may Iw iiwc.st.arv. lo support this organ because o'f Ihe excess strain IhrowVi upon ii He carefully studies the aetton of i the Introduction of « "phon" limit' the heart and. when they :nc—a phon being an ofllclal unit | ); j needed, uses drugs known to have which noise Is measured. IsU soon may have ft new penally i to avoid. The Anti-Noise commit-: Ice of the Ministry of Tmiispovl, i In an Interim report, recommends' l_Two PEAD- HEAD5- Pekoe is a grade of black lea, and not a particular kind of tea. Orange pekoe is a grade resulting from sifting the leaves through i a sieve with a mesh of a specific With Majoi-'IIoople

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