The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 24, 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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Saturday, April 24, 1937
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Page 4
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BIA'THLWILLE '(ARK,)" COUllIEU NEWS -T-,-v.-r- THE BLYTHEVILLE COU1UER NEWS THS COURIER NEWS CO, PUBLISHERS , G. R. BABCOCK, Editor H. W. HAINES, Advertising Manager Sc!e National Advertising RciireMntallves: Arkansas Dallies, toe.. New York, Chicago, Detroit, St. Louis, Dallas,Kansas City, Memphis. Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class matter &t the post ofllco at Blythevlllr, Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 8, 1917. Served by the United Pres» SUBSCRIPTION HATES By carrier in the City of Blythevllle, I6c P*r WCCK, or 65o per month. • By mail, within a radius of 60 miles, $3.00 per year, $150 for six months, 15o for three months; by mall In postal mnes two to six. Inclusive, {6.50 per year; In sones seven and eight, |10.00 per year, payable In advance. For Free Trade The slate revenue department delegation which is in St. Louis today to negotiate a renewal of the Arkansas- Missouri truck license reciprocity agreement is engaged in a mission of particular Sniporlaacc • to Bly'lUcvilte and Mississippi county. Artificial barriers of any kind to trade and travel are bad. All the world is suffering today as a result of them. Certainly there is no justification for erecting such barriers at state boundaries. The United Slates is all ^one country. To keep it HO in fad as well as in name it is essentiiil that the apparent inclination of some -stales lo find pretexts for inlerTering with interstate commerce be promptly nipped. The evils .which result from attempts lo" make frontiers out of stale lines ' bear especially upon tlrerbuainess men aiitl oilier residents of communities near the borders. .We and" our Missouri neighbors have had some untor- ,lunate experiences of that nature ill •the past. • We want no more of them. The Xvclfare tmd prosperity of communities ataiiE ,bolh sides of the Mis-: somi line" require., unhampered intercourse across lhal line'.' "We'hope that an agreement, liberal in its tertns, will be reached at St. Louis. Incidentally it might be mentioned that before going lo the St. Louis conference olticqrs of the revenue department paid a visit here and interviewed officers of the local chamber of co'mhiei'ce ami various' business men. They found out how some of the residents of this community felt about the mailer, which is something that officials at Little Rock have not always taken the trouble to do in mailers affecting us in the past. Let's Not For gel The American Hod Cross, completing its relief and rehabilitation work in connection with the 1937 flood, reports expenditures in Mississippi county amounting to about $105,000. The flood today is scarcely a memory in this county. Even in the areas actually inundated no evidence of it remains. Everyone is back at home and at work as if nothing had happened. But let it be remembered that it was very different three mouths ago. Thousands of residents of this county, most of them without resources of their own, were forced to leave their homes. The Red Cross provided them with food and shelter until the water subsided and then assisted them in repairing their homes and otherwise reestablishing themselves. It is because of the service rendered by the tted Cross lhat normal conditions exist today in the flood areas. It might be mentioned also that the ?105,000 spent in this county does not represent all of the Red Cross investment for the benefit of Mississippi county people in 1937. Several thousand refugees were housed and fed outside the county for weeks. The Red Cross has been Mississippi county's friend in need on a number of occasions., Its expenditures here in the great 1927 flood disaster amounted to upwards of $200,000. In Ihe 1930 drouth it came to our aid to the amount of more than $150,000. It has extended help in « number of smaller disasters. All told, in the period from 1927 to 1937, it has spent more' than, half a "million dollars for the benefit of this county. There are facts which every resident of this county should keep in mind when next the Red Cross makes its annual membership appeal. \Ve can't pay back the half million but at least we can do our part toward the support of an organization which always stands ready to meet human needs-in emergencies wherever they may occur. SATURDAY, APttl SIDE GLANCES By George Clark OUR BOARDING HOUSE J With Ma] "[( isn't nice to he so curious about your nci^hhor's (iiiur- rt'ls. Anyway, she will be over tomorrow and tell me ;il aliout it." A.'-F. of L.V I don't know \vlml Ihosc letters item. —Henry Ford. .'" * V * * I do not wish to capitalize on the publicity I; 'have received. 1 will depend on my own ability In securing dim work. —Mrs. Kubj'c Nix Zlonchcck, widow of congressman, considering offers of motion picture contracts. . » * , t The decisions will slow up the drive behind the court reorganization bill. —u. S. Senator Thomas Connally. Texas, referring la the su- prtmc court's ruling on Utc Wngnpv Lnbcv act. * * * Federal minimum-wage arid maxinnim-honr legislation would do mucli to establish equilibrium.. In industry and business. —Gov. Herbert Lchman New York. * t * Max should come home aiul forget the fight enmc. He's either washed up and wholly lacking in "pep" or his hands have gone back on him. —Jacob Baer, father of Max Bacr. * * * Insanity Is on the increase. Already more beds arc being occupied by menial cases hi the United Slates than by patients hospitalized from all oilier causes combined. —Dr. Karl Crafts, Ohio Slate psychiatrist. - * . * * Enduring ]>cace and the welfare of the nations arc indissolubly connected with friendliness, fairness, equality, niici (he maximum practicable degree of freedom In international economic relations. —Secretary of state Cordell Hull. * * * Grunted that we arc burdened with 'many abnormal and misfit humans, who arc victims of their own conduct, nevertheless iiicy deserve to be treated as patients In institution!; instead of being imprisoned and punished. —Clarence Darrow, famous lawyer. YAS, SUH, MI5TAH IT LOOKS LIKE 11 6ODDEST POME £>v| MEP, MOP AMD YOU POWN~~WHEl| TWO MEWS SAY WAS PEEPUTY SHl K MOWED YO a WAS A Bia "BUST, MEW KI BUMPER. YOU TRi| OUT OW ME/ ALAS AMD ALACK, WITH ALL THIS ILL LU£K, IT AS IF IHE. OF MISFORTUNE MA'S cjlVEW ME THE EVE.—TO THAT /AY OWM BROTHER WOULt? IMVEIdLE ME IMTO A BUS! ME-SS SO WITH DEr5T THAT, IM STEAD OF VUP.CMASIKV3 A CIRCUS, MY MONEY BOLkSHT HIS "6.PLJTT— SPL)TT-T-"-FAP HENCEFORTH T SHALL = " •STICK TO SCIEMCE AMD A MAM OF LETTERS SHOD UP 1 1 STICK, TO HIS q>LUU_- itudinitatibus"; it was Love's Labour's Lost.'* used OUT OUR WAY t DOM'T. 1 HE'S HA.P TH' FEEL OP H/WIM' IT. THAT'S SOMETHiU' NOME OF US EVER MAD TH' HAH ? VE.LL, IN GOOPLE VOU &AT DEES KIMD LAVC DEE FROM DE COCONUT. CAP-MMM- A RELIC OF &ETTEe PAYS, t GUESS. GUV HAD &E7TER. PAV5- HE. WA3 WORTH A HALF OF A M1LLIOM AT OWE WHILE HE HAD IT- BUT, NOvV- OH~ — MO, I DOU'T THINK. I WAMT VT, IF I'M GOMWA LOSS rr- \VPLEA5URE FEEL 50RRV | \ OF - f.iw. t. vCnu. \ PIT. err. Boviue Tubercle Germs DaiigcfQus To Human Beings (No. I9C| 11Y 1)K. JMOKKIS l-'ISHIIEIN Editor, Journal uf the American Mcdiriil Associiilion, ami • of Ilygcb. Ihe Hc.-illli Magazine Tuberculosis is caused by a stm first described by Ihe famous, baelciiologist, Robert Koch. We know now that there arc at least four different kinds of !tubercle germs. One kind affects human beings primarily; another, cattle; the third affects birds, and the remaining', kind, cold-blooded animals such a$ frogs and turtles. The germs that affect catlle arc most like those lhat attack man, but the latter are more dangerous to a human being than to domestic animals, just as the type that infects catlle is more dangerous to domestic animals than it is to man. The cnltle type, however, may infect human beings, especially children. Indeed, the ' bovine or caltle form of tuberculosis is known to be largely responsible for tuberculosis of the bones, joints, and lymph .glands of children who. in (he past, have been infecied by drinking milk from infected cows. Now that Ibis has been recognized us a menace to health, it is customary to control milk supplies by subjecting catlle lo the tuberculin lest and by eliminating- from herds cows found lo have the disease. \ In Denmark, which has teen most successful ::i sjppressin^ lu- ] berculosis nmon;: cattle, all ani- inls are tested will) tuberculin. ~hosc found to be negative are ept In one place and those found be positive in another. Calves rom cows which react positively re removed immediately aftei hlh and reared on milk of hcal- hy cows. All cow.s with tuberculosis o he udder are killed and Ihe armcr is reimbursed in imoiint equivalent to onc-fourll of the meal value of the animal. The caltie found on examination o co tuberculous also arc killed. In this wny ii is possible to stamp :ut lutiorculrvis entirely as it cx- Islr; amoiii; tattle. In many p;,rts of the United States, also it has been possible, by use of ibc tuberculin test and destruction o[ infected animals, to eliminate (he menace of tuberculosis milk. Mili : j s rendered still cftfcr. of rniirs.c. by boiling or pasteurization before use. In I The longest word Shakespeare | Well-cured 1mm jtvcr employed was "hononficabil- [ when it is one ycrjj kit MARION WHITE I CAST OP CHAHACTliltS TOAN UA.aU5£TT, Iierolnc. «CC- 7kr} (o John lltmlcj. JOim TlK:\imY. uJnlnc invcsl- fcien! head. iuin ANurucws. vicmi*>-'» ju- kilnr partner An* Jp»w'» Iliini-^ svniv. :tn:Nr>HV, Md>»tur. jnim Ili-nitr^'.-j u,«ct nml J**\!i'.i rli'iil in l^rr. J'lilLIl' JV1-. NIIKV, Sjl.Il'a r-rt.livc. TH. Y STAUM). Juuu'.i . M>ll'L'U\, Yi-Mrrilny: ,To:m Innks l,;ick nil lier li:iiniu-il |i:ist :unl l>r:iy* Ihllt Jlu.li >\ill jiL-vcr U-ilrii her M-crct. CHAPTER IV r PIli; liny Green Hills bungalow of John Ware Hendry bore liitlc testimony to the fact' lhat its owner"w!is one m tfi'a country's mo;', ontsic-i.dirig ujjccialisls in njiiiilg securities. U wn;; a sim- •~i'*! sLx-raoi'.',. vJlvitt 1 frame Cape f.'ui collage, '.v;',h J<!(-CH blinds and ••i trcoii r,w;, iiiil innumerable liny wmoVvvs lo &'ilhrr In Ihe sun- shin™ A yreci: lattice-work across tti6 ufjni o; \~n? house promised, tvcii ir, Ino I'jmporhry chill oC Lho c-ii iy spring ofternoon, lhat isiviji;,: rojc. were only tcmpo- lariiy dOHi-.oiH. It was the sort <>i ;i i-iou.-vt: io urc.como a happy 'IJM.£ brldt). Thlrtj years 'jc-.'ovc it Iiad done jiisi ;hnf. John {icndry, a young uiiui then,- with r.;i overwhelming tbUidMicc o! hairiness and hope DHd .v.nbl'.-.oi:, i:^c: brought his iS'k:.oy '.litre. :.--;:icl:t from their sliVipie \v:-^:d;n^ c.v^nony at the ci'iuvci?. It \v-.is John Hendry's !i.~ had gro:v:: up in a prospec- tn 'j lent on the- u'rscrt; as a young ;'-:jt: ha jir.ci ^ouyiit Ins iV.'lune in :~'\r':r4 \-.\\vcx. ir-.'iix li.o bleak v,>--lr-.; c-f II:? K'.o:'.cii;e lo Ihe UTIV.::-: ;ur-.-i::< -' ".:o>:i-jc. So Ihe !il'!e 'vi:i'.c '}-.—: : f in ihe ccvr com- Miunify ct C::\'<ti Kills V.T.S the ri'lr-.:;-.ro".i oi a liic'i lonyinff. \'\ tro spring, Ilancy xilanncd tl'O I.MUC-J v.c''-:. and John him- se.i i.:u'.;^ II n 311 ins c^ v/ood to- Bclhi'i' -"il r,i!iil-.ri l!:n-i green. ;."-' l-a:l p'ir.r.tcd the :a i>-j.«!i;i in il-e warm oroj itii'.-i sntl ^j:kcd in '.T.' i^.,!*:, K.'::vy 1 'J v-j.i^percd: 'i w..-f:V'i' wliic!'= ••.'•!! [,rov/ the :'.r.;c'l. .'oh!'.—'h? v--;c., OL' our >ltt.c .U-!:,.. ji s^:-r, W he gels hvie . . /' Vc.:. r.iier ye:.', t-:e rosc^ grew a".I inicouj and i,L:-.--'omtd, h'jt \ 5f r, hllle Johr. 6tia X.ir.iy l.ail tone t^4«'.ii«r. «f"i hi* Join was l^^t D:on* in U.c wnllc c^il if,?. * < * J-TE r.ev;r t!.o-ghl of. having it. " Ai his [ort':r.e gi'ci 1 .', his f:itnt's vvoni-:.-_d \'hy he conlin- Sybil's lip cur/cj imticrccpliilv. "Sonic people mi's/il l he couft/ have done much belter." Cry of "Poison, Poison" hoti.-c v licvc ol jo nu'-Ii. hid i?bbcd him His yotiiibjer hroliicr Applies in Wrong Man, "™? '^«» «'j>« *™^"? r ". i:;d. (UP)—A phy- i :! in ;i grocery stort i in'nj to "nibbls on."' < :!i:ph:.r.e package o! MI Hi; rack instead ( i luiscd him down the . "poison!'' The doc;-: opened Ihe pack!!:•: broalhlcss clork. s-ijh hard and shout- :i::oto. 1'rovc Houcsf ~'Tf4?'; :,,! ,iip)_i,c?: Crcs»-i son is ronvinci'd that fishing is conducive u, honesty—if not lo -ing fishing stories.. Since ho oMabiishccl n bait houtc where aii-_],, s , orvc ihemselves to fish bait nr.rt ] fA vc thr>. money ill R 1 bos. no! ,1 -iji-j],, Cl]s toincr has liillcrt to pny n, " fu |i. i mo:4 cial-orate iiome in Ihe entire comnuir.ity, but John, who had made the money which paid for ills uio'.l>::-'s (iiu' house, sliiycd < :, ir. lho l:;:.o wV.-ic collage- and nuUorc-'.i im'..,iit- iha rose busies. Tl-,etc wj.s j \\'\\Q W.o tcvj jRrdcii'ir r.nd !iaiidy-Man, all I'olliiii into or.e, and wilhiu liie liny hoiiio contentmonl reigned. On this Minny day it even itemed 10 reikct contcnlmenl as Sybil I-ioiKiry drew her smart yreeu :n.'ot(:.' ;.ip to the r»tb. She io'.''.->:.; ;,'„ ;t only if. asiiirc herselJ Ihf.i it iiar'nore.i v.o guests ;.l the inomer.t. Her uncle had planned a qnlel Sunday ilir.r.er, \.'iti ju?.l Philip a nd her and Hob Andrews, Km shortly before ihe ff hour. s:yb;i had pleaded a i'hc knew Joao Barrclt had stayed overnight al the Inn; Bob would bring her to dinner, of course. And Sybil could not force herself, to see them together. - She go! out of iiic car and walked toward the house. Bob's car was not in the driveway alongside the porch. Evidently (hey had left shortly after dinner. Through Ihe wide front windows she saw her uncle silling in front of Ihe fireplace, reading. * fr e r |~'HE front door, as usual, was unlalched, and she entered wilhoul ringing. "Hello, Uncle John." He looked up from his book and smiled a greeting. "Hello, Sybil, my dear. Feeling better?" "Much better, (hank you." She slipped out of Ihe luxurious mink coat lhat had been his Christmas gill and sal down opposite him. "Too much parly?" he askci mildly. Sybil shrugged. "The lobster snlaci, I guess. It never docs me any good." She lit a cigaret and leaned flames. "We missed you at dinner. And Phil didn't show up cither." "I think he went to (own carlv this morning." She knew he younger brother had. nol been a home ail night, bul instinctively she s "He went to town early al riglu,' her uncle said quietly. "II was in jail before noon ..." Sybil starred. "Undo John! W-i.-ii happened? Why didn't lie llcndry reached for bis pipe on the low table beside him; mechanically he began to fill it. "I dare say he was in no condition lo call anybody. The police eapiain phoned me." "But what happened lo Vhilip? What did he do?" "He was picked up Jor reek- ess driving and inloxicalion—for- unalely before be happened lo do anything." Slowly he lit his pipe. Sybil relaxed. "Oh, lhat isn't o terrible," she said, a shade of annoyance in her tone. "After all, it was Ihe Spring Frolic . . ." She shrugged, eloquently, imply- ng that' the Frolic \v-as an occasion for inloxicalion and reckless driving. "Yes," her uncle went on, calmly, "but Phil's riding pretty high, Sybil. We've both .spoiled him xtdly. He's almost 2^ years old, ind it's lime he began lo lake lite in earnest." Thqn, with less severity in his and for you the bi| thing." "Thank you, Uncle clicked his glass, wondering how shjl Philip home. It EccnSj uncle f:j"!;ia't try ll him. Af'.ii- ail, tV.ii-if for rjl :.h;.s fciir; gellii.^ down In should he work? Thc| of money . Her'uncle suddcnll her thoughts. "\V<| prised to hear of. himself engaged?" hi Sybil's face, cvc-nl light, paled. She if down carefully, fingers betray her.™'' - "I was very muchS course," she replied! gcratcd indifference.| Hcndry smiled. Iruth," he said, "I myself. For a v.'Iiil as if this was or| couldn't pul over.' 1 Sybil smiled, a i| fully. "\'ou men Uncle John," she rm| seems to me Hisi has played her card erly. She's uoii,^ i herself, don't you « "Of course she i?. I Andrews is just .\D.| eligible young ir> But aside from l!,n!l <l fine girl in Joan." [ "Perhaps." Sybil') "Some people mig he could have doi ter." i "Wlial do you mca rcll's a bountiful gii charming, sensible.j! could a man wanl?rJ "Background, I i'y iraditioa things are impurlauY even (hough you pci'f look Ihcm. V.'iiat eft aboul (his girl? \ •MOV/ of her, for tha I •'f »;, i TJE sat up in sur do I know of h ny soul, hasn't riv ior mo, right in. \ every dav for •''.-( He was n liiUeli- he added: "However, don't froiyn so about it, my dear. I'll taik turkey lo Philip this lime." J*) chuckled. " "I told the captain lo hurry him out. A few da/; on ,*\ hard appreciate vie." iclc - John! cot might make hi3 the comforts of his i Sybil gasped. Philip can't slay in ; i Hlirly . . . where is he?" J If, llendry shook-liis K s i<l. "Never mind, Sybil. ThaOilhe trouble will) Phil— you've baBiccl him loo much." He dismissed the subject with a wave of his hand. Then, rising, he suggested: "How about joining me in a bottle o£ wine, "Perhaps just a liltlc sherry. Uncle John. Bui I do wish you'd get Philip home. He mifihl catch his death of cold ..." "Bosh!" went over lo a IP. sherry thai J can give you, I have .gainst (he wall. "If it's only hcr how ,)n:m l)avrct<| him f!i:it fir.-.I day : Ihe oflk?. lonking for I like h\~, Kr>ncy harl, r-l before. The .-nmc bl 1 and lioncsl, with iu:-| sadnes.; in Ihcir (Icpl golden curls. The smile. Sho might I Nancy'- own <Iaiigbio| ler, for that niallcr.l dared prallle about f Fiddlesticks! "You know lb.il cicnt itcr.oc!raplicr,"| sislcd maliciously, you learn about ;i life from Hint? Whall fore she came (-> vou| Hcndry frown- i in Chicago, fc: ",'. one of the bi^t-1 llie coun'ry."' \ sherry with a gulp, | his chair. S>bil pur.-uc'l thcj further, hiFi : i -^ < ward s.itis!,-!,-:, n . \v| er. Th.it was a dell cabinet! point. She'd wile tl a decanter here Abr.iliam's probably dead to iiic world anyway. He is if he ate as much as he fcd'us." over lo Ihe lo the fire and pouted out two glasses. "Here's to you, my dear, He brought (he wine low ' labjc' in front of in Cliioagn. Ho kne\ house in (he dty. out anything slio- v Better still, si lo Chicago. Ward & Cleaver. < start ;m inquiry imr| wouldn't ts!-.p long. (la Tic Conlil

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