The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 19, 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, April 19, 1937
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Page 4
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BLWHEVlLLE '{AKK.); COUftlER NEWS "~ * THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TflE COURIER NEWS OO-, ~FlJBIiI8HERS • C. H. BABOOCK, Editor H. W. KA1NES, Advert Mag Man ig« - EO'.B National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dallies, *Irio., New York, Chicago, Detroit, Bt Louis, Dallas, KtiUM City, Metaphls, Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday ' — Entered as second class matter it the post ~~; office at Blythevlllp, Arkansas, under »ct oJ ~ Congress, October 9. 1817. Served by the United Prea year, • SUBSCRIPTION RATES . By canter In the City of Blythcvllle. 15o per wees, or B5o pev month. By mall, within a radius ot 50 miles, $3.00 per ,,w, $1.50 for G!X inonlli;, V5o for three, taonltis; by mall In postal zones two to fclx, Inclusive, (0-50 per year; In zones seven and right, »10.00 per year, payable In advance. '--. A Good Impression If the AAA tom-isl bureau directors took with them a favorable impression of Blythevillc whcii they loft for the north Sturdily moniifig—nwl if they didn't they arc a graceful' and accomplished lot . of prevaricators- credit is due largely to Crawford Noble, who entertained them In a Way, we venture to Kay, that did not suffer by any comparison they chose to make with the hospitality extended thoni elsewhere. Mi-. Noble was inspired in his efforts, it is reasonable lo imagine, by motives not entirely unselfish.' It is his business to make the hotel for which he is responsible a successful institution from a business standpoint and certainly one way of contributing to that end is to make n favorable impression upon a group of visitors whose work in lif? is the routing of tourists* \ t Most of us who give more \-6f^ less time and effort to the promotion-' o't .what we regard us the welfare of Bly".- theville have a similar motive. „ We !II3' want to help the community because we know that is one way of helping ;." ourselves. Mr. Noble, in our opinion, is doing his part in excellent style. ; His institution is the one with which -•- many visitors to this city make their i— principal contact. It leaves a good hn- ~^ {jjression that cannot"help'*bUt be-'ve- >.-^» Vl fleeted in their feeling'toward-t^e/cily- '!': -as a whole.'i lie 'is doing a good job ~ and the. whole town benc!Hs as a result. Popular Plan Oregon's Senator Slciwcr has proposed a constitutional amendment for which some very cogent arguments might easily be made. • His amendment would provide for the nomination of presidential and vice presidential candidates by popular vole. Under that system, the job of a national political party convention would consist merely of writing a platform and rubber stamping the nominations made by the voters. .' The amount of horse-trading, thimble-rigging, and plain and fancy conniving which such''a system would abolish is something to think about. So, too, is the way in which it would compel each candidate to declare him- self, well in advance, on the issues of Hie clay. It would end the old game of playing it safe, keeping quiet, and refusing to make enemies, and it ought to make the nomination of. presidential candidates much more I'c.sponsivc to the popular will. It looks, in short, like an exceedingly sensible Amendment. Comeback Tactics In his 73-year-old aunt, whom he once banished from Spain, ex-King Alfonso apparently has a sturdy protagonist At least she has demanded that he be restored to the Spanish throne. The king has given nearly ?10,000,000 to aid the insurgent cause, she points out, and should be returned to liis throne "as a reward for what he has done." If the insurgents finally win> Alfonso may recover his crown. But if he does, it is doubtful if he will find the fruits of his victory to be sweet. A monarch who has helped one side, or. another to continue a war that drenches his country in blood certainly is hot one who merits, or will get, the undivided loyalty and affection of his subjects. An unselfish leader, one who loved the land of his fathers, would have tried without stint to end the dreadful conflict. Cany On Until recently, most well-informed Americans supposed that medical science had finally "conquered" yellow fever. Beginning with .Gorgns, Reed, and their conferees in Havana, science had shown that the disease was trans-' niittcd solely by one particular species of mosquito, called auges acgypti; as this obnoxiotis pest was brought under control, yellow" fever was sure to vanish. The'annual report of the Rockefeller Foundation, however, reveals that the picture is.'notVso,, rosy. For it has been-discovered tliat yellow fever can and does occur in regions where aedes aegypti has never appeared. Vast areas of South Almoncan jungle arc centers of the disease, and some entirely new villain must be sought. ' There arc no brighter chapters in all medical hirttory- than those which tell of its light with yellow fever. It may be discouraging to learn that the fight has not yet been won, but has merely entered a new phase. And yet, in view of past performances, who can tloubt that medical science will lind the brains, the courage, and the stick-to-itiveness to carry on until the victory is final? H 'has healn been proven that when representatives of workers and employers agree to get together In conference lo discuss their dir- fcrcnces across the table, fnlr and reasonable agreement can tc reached. —Secretary of Labor Frances Perkins, commenting on the CIO- Chvyslcr pact. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark OUT OUR-WAY William 1 17 NO VT'AllslT.' WE GOT THIS TEMT AGAINST TH' CELLAR. WINDOW SO WE. COULD MONDAV, APRIL 19, ADVENTURE By Nard Jpnes © 1937, NEA.S«w(e, Inc. 'II lakes just a little will power, hoys. Ten years ago my octor advised me to, take some cxcrdisc, and I haven't lissed a day since." . CURIOUS WORLD B C!r s, SViJABOLS OF PEACE. SlsfGAGE: IN BLOODY BATTLES VA/ITH RIVALS DURING- THE BREEDING- Si£ASON. CASTOR. AND ' POLLUX, THE STARS KNOWN AS' TWINS," ACTUALLY ARE ABOUT' 90 TfZ/LLIOM MfLES STATE. CONTAINS-MUCH SUKFACe Aff£A THAN A •UEVEL,.STATE OF THE SAN\E 'SIZE./' .WHEN LAND IS SURVEVED FOR. DIVISIONAL. PURPOSES, IT IS TREATED , ^AS. A. FLAT PLANED The famous twin stars, Caster, and Pollux, have been recognized as a pair I'or thousands of years; but modern instrument'; show us they they arc of entirely iliflcrenl grams. Pollux is speeding in one direction nt n rate of 10 miles a second, while Castor is traveling a separate course at about nine miles a second. NKXT: From what docs the ivortl halo come? ill'UIN ilUlllJ TODAV l-'nlli/iK, w |ih Hit- lii-lp iif UHIl- llv .M:AI,, < 0 im-aio lu-r rinnimn- luii. llKITV IlAVM-IS aliiliU'lrd l» JAl'U Si'HDIIO.V, MAIlTHA IIIIM'VM.\ M,,ru nnl-lli frail, Snn rirituc-i.,.., J,i ilu- ,vi-»< ranil. An* N)H !iivi-« .V.-iil, Hull !i<- I» tm- pllrntrd In llotlj'K J!Krn,|]|.ninin'i'. tfo I lit- IIMM liltn nrrrklcd. Aii-Ivlni; Ir So.iUK' Mill lii KCnrVl' nt llcll>- ^li)rlliii fiixlh Ihnl H ,IOII.\.\Y CI'/.MH itndi>nv,irlil rliiirnolrr. iv Involvrri Ii Ihc eatif. Anil :. tf\\- lunir* 'Iriler .Ur.rtli-t Irli'kr ln'l Inlci iiuWlliK Mm' nl n li-.i li-i phiiip Nlip l» ,-l,li,i,ir,,rn,,-i] iiiid i-vi'illunll} fludt < lii>rKi-]l a]>u:irt mic liifurih* hi-r Him ClKnik uiinl, to -srt- hi-r Then il IK lh||V Mi,r- Ilin Irnriitt Him *l,i- stliil Ill-it) luiyi lid'otiit hinmTiiC vjfilfiifc iif n ftlisniitlo <l t iiii> I!IIR ivluiKP Icrtd- cfK \i:mlcn to lr> HUT n hc-U' frullci i* r njveotn- cyiiieynr. :ind liKfd '.V*. ^Irls ft< uiuU,. Ihc tc.sl. M/nlk olti'iB TII tnhr Mnrlhh into (Tit rtnij ({tri-nli'iiln^ ilcnlh if nlu ri'fiiKii-. Ilii- Jlnrtliii it: nilnniTin . ft rn.'.Ti'(I nf <lib tlclliinec fI/.Rll i-nlli ni r <Uiil:lnj; OrJi-ti- lill llmTlMrtl Uliirltin Art* Ilu: iK'vi-i (r trnan'irli'!'. orilfr,- tn- win. In i-nrr.i r,ui fill- ni (hnl ninmfiu I- li-iiin!- ili-lr.nnn,,,, hlin'ok tin- «iiln TT,r t-rn* -iiinrt Vvn^ ohli-h- 1|||: in vMlh llinn Ir jlio e\(-lli-- llu-nl. Mnrttir f-MTiin-'i. Jfilci flmls llrili end frtKrll.iT Ilicy c-Uuili In III 1 ' ~'; : ""'" 1 f " r <'l»«lk'» i-lmrrrit \oiv (;o nx wi'i'ii TIIB srnnv CHAPTER XXt'li JOKING oul over the dark waters, Warlh.i saw that .the speeding revenue cutter was close iistern ol Clznik's vessel. A great n\islaclie of while foam rode rJong before the clean-culting l>row. Then suddenly a blinding J:!are o£ light struck nt lhcm.' : "It's the new coast guard ciit- IOL- that was brought around from 1'ie cast coastl" Ivlarlha- hcnrd one ol the men shout. 'This tub can't gel nway from her." "She's got to!" !l was Spcddon roaring above Ihe din. "They've given us one shot as n earning," Ihc o'.her man yelled ''Next lime we'll gel il square. I'm going to fell 1'ctc to get those en- gines'in reverse!" "Not • until Ciznik orders you to, 1 ' Speddon i-asped. Marina and Belly crouched lov. on Ihc deck, afraid that the ilium ination of the cutter's -Eearchligh/ would reveal them to some of,___ nik's crew. "We've got just' one chance,'- Belly whispered. "Thnt'i to signal thai coast guard cutter If they know we're aboard they won't fire.'' ; / ' . "Bill Ciznik is sure lo slop." "Maybe If he does he'll mak, certain thai the revenue men never sec us!" Martha put a hand on Betty' shouldei. "You slay here, I'll tr., iy work around In th'o other side chial tubes is immediately put to bed in a room that is well ventilated but not cold, he benefits promptly. lii his treatment the troctor prc- Ecriljes sedative remedies that will help the pntlcnt rest at night, anil also drugs that are valuable In the treatment of various kinds of couglis. Some of these remedies tend lo loosen the cough. At the same time the action of the bowels is regulated. Sometimes inhalations of steam, which serves to moisten. the air, ire preEcrfted. Occasionally this steam Is medicated with soothing L-lls or with preparations such as benzoin. In general,, doctors are inclined to the belief that, it is primarily the .steam, and second- irilv the medication, that Is important. The patient should take plenty jf hot liquids, such as tea and iitrus fruit drinks. As he Improves, his diet Is supplemented with nourishing milk preparations. novo, cither o£ jx>u!" he yelled ipcddon's name. "Take these two below. Jack Ling is down there and he knows whnt to do." "But—-" "Do as I tell you!" 0 0 6 2PEDSON reached into his , jjockel "Get going," ho said. Their hearts like, leacl Martha nd Belly preceded Spcddon down Iho sleel cornpanionway. "Keci) going until you gel to Ciini!:'s •oom," Sped dor. told I hem. The placid Oriental was llic're. s Cb.iiik had said. He smiled at urely they'll be abla lo see me. £ I—" "It might not work, though," Ihe oice of Ciznik Bald suddenly. "We ricked them llial way once with sailor in women's clothes!" Marlho turned, startled. Ciznih lood there on the wcl deck, his ace working angrily. In his right land was a revolver. "Don't is really strong. Below us are goad engines. Very new. Very fast. You still have a most excellent chance." Most excellent chance! The sinister words rang through Martha's head like a crazy tune. Suppose- Ciznik did escape the cufler? would be hesl—!o IJD What dropped, unknowing, inlo the faiack water; or lo stay imprisoned wilh Ciznik? H was odd how, at Ihis moment, she Ihoughl of Gerry Ncal. It was odd how she could not hate him. Somehow she wished Hint he was here. Even though associated wilh Ciznik he would have found some way to help \*es, she had been a fool. "You'd belt ;r let me stick wilh you," lie tiuj said. "You're i>\ cCMnctliiiig that's bigger than you i-calize.'- He had given her that warning, and she had refused It, had foolishly believed in hoi slientth to light something Speddon. "Please hold thefn (juict vith gun a momcnl." he said. Wilh 'uiDiiblngly slrol t -urns jback over the days and Weeks he pushed tlm two girls unlo Ihc. bhc icmembpred iio-.v -!::• and which she colild not see. Pier mind stumbled longingly junk ind \\llhm hill i minute lad bound the less r-nd'amis 61 both ^e-Ur»l They snl -t!ffly t laces while as p^ei, \\atching jihg-and Spednon '/'•'What ibotil their (raps Ling' Speddon a si ed Ling smiled I June hindker chjeves lead} People meeting lealh somellmcs like/to talk I' Spcddon tubbed his hands nei voilsly. do this. We oughtnt to ln\e lo Weci never have nin afoul of these gals i£ Neil hid not got oieer on us He looked along Ihe pa"ngeway I'm going up above Don t forget \vhat Clz- nik lold >oil Ling <=m!led nnd walked iclosi! ihe room Slowly he opened one of the Dig Dort holes wide ind stood their his eje half closed "\\rnt — what aie yoa going lo do?" Mil tin cued "I hope nothing' Ihe old man "lid But if boil o\erlakcs us, then i must do as Mista Ciznik suggest "You cnn r kill us 1 The) 11 find us hei e ind it 11 bo \\ orse for 3 ou lhan if jou let us go 1 ' Ling"- thin eyebious riiscd "Find you?" he repeated, .altering his \oicc in ouestion The ejes rested on Ihe big poll hole wilh its glass bv, niLint wide No o Tiiey do no find you Not until maiiy days, perhaps. ' ' * * * heid seemed to he spinning She dared not face Betty M> ."IJut pcihdps the hoit does npt ' overhkc Ling said sol nol icil ously. "I have seen; this 'happen many times Ihis ship look \ery old- vccv slow — like Lin:! — 'but she Jetty had started out uiithcly on .heir vacation to fha coast, had been so careless as lo lind them- ( solves stranded in San Diego. And then to he caught up from their unpcent way, whirled into soir.c- .h.ing from which they could not extricate themselves. If only she had. ncier persuaded Belly lliey should lake a vacation logether. Ifonh- <i 4 * gCTTY stirred beside her. "I Jon t hear anything," she hispered "Wo—we must have ;ot away from them!" But no sooner had she uttered, the words than there was a frighl- oning, indescribable sound above, as :il the cutter's fire had struck. Heavy objects were falling to the deck; and 100 men seemed lo be shouting at once. The engines slowed, almost stopped, then trembled into reverse. There was the noise of running feet, and then a 1mch of the ship as though it had been rammed hard by a weight equal lo itself. Martha looked toward Ling. The ancient Oriental had been thrown to his knees by the lurch. Fascinated- she watched him slowly regaining his feet. 'Ling! What the devil—" She saw Ciznik in the doorway, knew from his lorlured face thai he and his gang were caught. "Shut that door. Ling! 1 He started toward the Iwo women. Marlha sa\v his ajm rais- a revolver. She, closed : her cringed closer.'ilp. Bel.ty, just j ing eye. as the sound of a shot filled the ' room, rang hideously against the steel plates. (To PC Continued) 10 Years Ago Froin (he Files of the Blytheville Courier News Head Courier News Want Ads Tuesday, April 10, 1!K7 MEMPHIS—The entire St. Francis river basin of southeast Missouri and nortlieast Arkansas was doomed to inundation today when the St. Jo'nns barou levcs. eight miles north of New Madrid, Mo., broke under the pressure of floods early today. The breach in the St. Johns bayou levee was a mils wide. It will permit Ihe overflow from the Alis'-issippi river at the Dorenii crevasse, further north, to sweep southward toward Big Lake. James Walker, a pioneer citizen of Huffman, came to town this morning over what he said were the worst roads that he had ever traveled upon during his 24 years at Huffman. He left home at 5:30 on horseback and. making as fast progress as possible, reached this city after 9 o'clock. "Old timers" in Blytheville challenge the prediction of Mcmpihs river men that Osceola, Wilson and other towns in this immediate territory will be flooded as a result of fhe New Madrid crevasse. An engineer had to stand in a foot of svater in the restaurant at Pettyville today to communicate with the Courier News: The water of Big Lake is failing as a result of four breaks in the levee but the water over the mainland Is risinj and is approaching Dell. Arlist Models Fix Waj?c SAN FRANCISCO (UP) — The newly organized Professional Models 'Guild will make no wage distinction between posing in the nude for artists or in the latest gowns and furs for fashion experts. The price will be $5 for every two hours. Much Rest, Goocl Diet Will Help QUR BOARDIN Q HOUSE ward Oil Bronchial Infections i With Major Hoople 11V (No. 191) DR. iUOIUUS FISlillKIX Cililor, Journal nt the American Mfdiral Association, anil of HjRcta, lite Health Magazine If we remember that the mucous nembmnes of the breathlni; tract ire continuous, beginning with ,liosc of the nose and throat and running down inlo the hums, we understand why it is possitilc for infections to begin in any part of this tract and then exiciui to jlher parts. As has already been mentioned in the discussion of pneumonia, infections of these mucous cranes seem to damage tbcui to such an extent ^ that thtrraftcr weaken resistance of tiic mucous membranes in the throat and lungs. Doctors usually classify bronchitis according lo the parts of the lungs that arc Involved and lo the nature of the infections. ^ they appear to be more liable to additional Infections. infections ot the resnivai tract are especially ronuncn counlrles in which theio rapid changes in tcmpiv.'iure and hiimidiiy. Foi that ir.uon those persons subject to rriwatcd. infections of this Vyix- >houui, il iiosslble, live in rcgio:is where Ihc climate is fnlrly stnbie. 'Ilierc seems lo be (;o«i evidence that the condition c( Acute bronchitis is fairly common in old people and iu children, particularly in the latter in con- neclton with specific infections such as measles, whooping cough, and scarlet fever. Not infrequently, as has already been mentioned, a common cold that begins with a disturbance of of tile nose may extend to the throat and eventually to Ihe lungs. ; In addition irritation of the mucous membranes of the bronchial! AH,VES, YotJ ARE TH' TVVO BLOKES WHO THiMK THAT "" '(ME OWLV TIME VOU SEE ^ C3OOIPTHIMQ \e> WHEW YOU LOOK I WTO A M1F,P>OP,~~ 1 OT-PEF-Et? YOU A^\Y CIP^CLIS •FOR * 2CX>-^-VV5LL—YOU COUL.I3 HAVE PROPPED THI5 <3RAVY ONJ YOUR VESTS WITH TH' REST OP TH' SPOTS — X EX'CHAUaEO IT FOR THIS HEAP OP CAB-BA<3E~~-THeSE LEAVES ARE * IOO BILLS IP Y6U kJEVER SAW ONE, /&&.—~<£^ ^V* ~S % (JMrM~£ IOO; BILLS- I REMEMBER GRAWtTPAPRY SAYIMG HE SAW OWE OUCE-^-YOU MU$t'HAVe PICKED LIP" A HrfcH- HtKER WITH A • <5OLDEW THUMB/ AWD'TAKESJ FOP, A aRAB HIM! \ HE'S WHAT j . WE'RE LOOK- IM6 T=OP--~ I A SALESMAN! I WHO OXM ; SELL OUR j EAR, MUPFS ; TO TH' BORKJEO CAKJWIB.AJL.'S/ tube. 1 ! may be caused by inhaling Irritant gases, such as ether* and] inj chlorine, and (he gases of re' frigeralors. such as sulphur diox- ' Ide and ammonia. The organism usually fount! inj these mucous membranes Is ihe j pncumococcus which causes mini- 1 monlfl, yet it Is also possible for 1 other germs, such as streptococci nnd those of Influenza, lo infect ' the membranes. [ The bronchitis victim usuillv is mucous membranes depends I.u-Rc-Uliglitly sick, somewhat hoarse-. ly on the general hygiene ,>[ cur'often short of breath. bodies. If we cultivate hygienic condition, with sntflclrnt rest and a good diet, \vc do much to strengthen the resistance of these membranes to infection. Cold and chill, a lack of vitamins and minerals in the Qj e i overwork, and excess in the use nnd subject eood, lo coughing spells. At first the cough Is oflen hard, dry. cmd painful, but lalcr it lends to loosen up, particularly It. remedies' 1 are given Ihat Ivlp Increase tho : nmount ol secretion. I » • • I \ If a person with such a rough of alcohol and tobacco all teem to ancj inflammation ol the broii- : E cOXJUD SELL A ONE-WAV TICKET TO THE

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