The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 24, 1936 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Saturday, October 24, 1936
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P/.CE *OUB BLYTHEVILLE. (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS ! THE l£VfnEVJU*iV.'coyRiEu NEWS'' - THE COURIER NEWS CO, PUBLISHERS *•!•>. -t'<"vS'!O:'B JBABCOCK, Editor '. 'H ,W. HAINES, Advertising Manager ' Sole National Advcrllilng Representatives: , Arkansas Dallies, Inc., New York, Chicago, ' Detroit, St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas Clly, Memphis Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered ns second class mailer nt the post onice at Blytlicville,' Arkansas, tmdcr net of Congress, October 0, 1011. Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carder In Ihe City o[ lilylhevlllc, 15c pec Bee):, or C5c per month. By moll, within n radius of 50 miles, $3.00 per year, $150 for six monllis, 75c for three months; by mail in postal soncs two to six, Inclusive, $0.50 ncr year; In zones seven anil eight, $10.00 per year, payable In advance. Our Work May Vanish, Bui Our Spirit Lives On You can Cccl the cold winds oul of empty space blow down the back of your neck—if you caro for sticli an experience—by taking ;i look at an article- written for the current Scientific American by Dr. Thornwcll Jacobs, president of Oglclhorpe University. Dr. Jacobs suggests that we ought to' builtl n crypt of stainless steel niul (J • * fill • it,-' with .. records,.-working models,, , pictures,-'and 'descriptions., of modern American civilization. Theii, lie says, we should seal it and leave it to be opened in the year 8113 A. I)., so that remote posterity can have an idea of what sort of people its ancestors were and how they lived. There is nothing especially creepy about that, of course. But Dr. Jacobs goes on to add that by 8113 it is more than probable that every other record of the civilization of 1!)3U Will have vanished from the earth. Our great steel and stone btitldings, our vast engineering works, our libraries, and our archives—all will have disappeared. \ If people remember thai t North. America was populated in 1030'they will remember it hazily, as we remember that someone was living where Persia now is 6,000 years ago. ':- \ ' },') It takes a scientist to piit things like that. The rest of us go aboul; our day-to-day business witli>uW|hmk| jj ing of the distant future 'ttk'4\}-/or?* if we do think of it, we assume that what we arc doing today is being done for all time—that there isi-rt perinan-j once to the society we live in which will outlast change. We may be right, but the- odds aroi cgainsl it. When the scientist steps out of the procession and takes a long view, he can see that change is the,'one , unfailing law. ' • - • The best things and the worst things we do" today will inevitably be forgotten. The same obscurity.- will ;' cover our triumphs and defeats. Our follies and our virtues will finally drop cut of sight. • ' From tho distance of 6,000 years Woodrow Wilson and Bruno Hauptmann will be exactly alike ,in that. both will be completely invisible! ' Does all this, then,, mean that it dcesn't make much 'difference what we do with ourselves and with our civilian oblivion js awuiliiig all our v achievements? ... v '. . . Not nt ail. Those hsr/.y, far-nlT people of 8113 A. J). may not know one thing about us, but whiil they fire uiul how they Ii\'« will be shaped nnd melded by whiil wo tliinlt and do. For I'.lthtnigh what people niiilce and do may dissolve in Ihu ucid of time, the spirit am! the ink'Hitfc-ncc with which they make iiiul do things hcconie part of the undying herilnge of Ihe rate. Thc man who goes to the .scall'ol:! fov justice and freedom may bu forgotten; the sesilo of value's which led him to thc scaft'old becomes absorbed and transmuted to the farthest generations. Nothing worth saving is lost. A bit ponderous, all this? No (lonbl. Hut worth thinking about, even so. It is by iinder.sliindinff Unit the spirit lives on when the deed and its consequences die that we can lit ourselves to mnke the world a better , ..j)lijcc,,J[pi %p those r who come after ns. ."',:'' !>«. ¥ •'' :.',.. — Krficc /Cattoii. SATURDAY, OGTOHKU g.j, 19351| SIDE .GLANCES By George Clark Accidents lo Pedestrians •'.'•- ; *•'- .I -.' • • For the past Iwo or Ihicc wt-clis the iiews- , papers orVPcmt.scot. comity have been filled with "cnr accident" deaths...pedestrians killed while walking on and along the highways, inul care or trucks heading Inlo wagons without reflectors. All of Ihi'se accidents could Imve been avoided, mid human life pKservcd. We are not nltcmiillni; to place blnnic upon anyone...pcdcslrian or driver...we were nol present and do not know Hie circumstances of such acddcnls. But, as an automobile driver, we do know that of late many persons who walk on Ihe highways, seem to lake it for granted thai every 'driver sees far enough ahead lo avoid striking anyone- traveling- afoot on the rj>ad- wny. 'Hiis Is nol true, especially at night time. The sumo holds line with wagons coming and going, which have no lail lighls or rc- Heclors,/' . , f It seems lo tluj -casual observer that, even Hlicugii the drivers of IHc'se' vehicles or persons walking along llic highways have no regard for Iho lives of people -traveling in cars or, Inick-s.i they.-fllipiildi al itnst have enough ' concent about Ihglr 6wn f safely to step aside when a car is 1 " approaching, for fear the driver may not observe them ,;and turn aside to,"nvold .an acdderit- r - ..jj, J j • - ^ ^U , .> No driven intentionally "cornea close" \6 dang-' cr, but with- people walking on the highways, 11 Is nigh Impossible to discern objects on and nlons Ihc., highway i when' a car with bright lights approaches' from'' the^opposite direcllon. To those who walk along the highways, we •suggest that 11 docs not show bravery to "hold" • lo -the roadway when n car Approaches; net-' 1 tlicr docs It , show good setae..-' Take a look at (he columns of any paper yen pick np, (hci. when and if you are walking along the s road, do, your part iojnvoid'im accident. Remember, cveiV-tlimlgh you 'have as much right- to use the highway for a sidewalk as n car has to use II (or a roadway, it is better , to,-be safe than for your, family to wish you had 'been careful. '' ' —Ciu-ullicrsvlllc Democrat-Argus. "Tlwt's our IIOJY fliiirllm, anil the touchdown for which we've svaik'd twenty years." The renl issue is-, sound, economic government. I propose that nil seats be removed from Ihe legislative chamber, and Ihat mcm- . bers te made lo work standing up. —Stala Representative w _, P Unycock, Cnllaway, Neb. One opera star in a picture Is enough. —Lily .Pons. refusing to be co-starred in movie with Nino .Martini. 1 '''.;:• ' ' ' OUT OUR WAY By Williams THIS CURIOUS WORLD By V/illiarn Ferguson CAN CARRY SIX BUSHELS OF VEGETATION IN ITS STOMACH. SALUTE TO : 111:111: TODAY iCA-ii: mid CAiini.ixi: .iinnii [vo on n furiii, • 3Jci.il MciulinVK, iillli Iliclr lovnljlv tiinl Iniluli'jit , . olil IV I-),'*" 1 . . ITI niiliv, lo ImmlxiimV-lH/KliA.V I'lll-.V'l ISS, ulio MfKh-fls IIIT tar I'.VK 1)1.- .lin'jiVr !u,'.'il l"»f» Jli-.'il Mi-'if,in,,H la .!i:iT IIUW,tlll>, lilllrr JCIIIIIK Jiiminhihii'fr «vlin IUV/HI cuiil IricnlH. Knto IN ritilf (i> Jl-IT mill he XV- MlirmilM ivllli InKUh'nrc, Iliotl^h hr. Is ilriitvn lo lii-i-. Tin- >||.|-I|M uiovt: to n It-mint liiiuxt' iu-:irliy, Knlc li'sirn* Hint IIIT fntnlly Ijurlril n vnlllillili- ^ICvi-r fc.'! Mt'rv- lir dnrliiK I In- Civil War mill Hint it (IJIH never Inr.ilrcl. Klii> lirootlH over Ililu iH'iis mill DHL. II| K |I| ]irr- Kli:ul4>s '/.Phi' mill Allliy {ci ILH \vl'Ti IIIT til .lit- r.,r It. 'Ill,')- IIn,l oolli,. lo^ i] rC:it<' IK Kliol In tlic- KlionU' ilri-tM'x tin* ^vinlticl mill .K;il|. Moi'rl In liril \vlllii)iit >%'»!(ErtK lirr «Utor. xow <:o ox «'ITH TIII: STORY CHAPTER XVI - . IT ATE tjave Caroline a liltle - twisted smile. "Talking in my sleep, was 1? What did I say?"."A lot of nonsense about digging," Caroline replied. "Does tliat mean you're planning lo go and look for thc silver?" "It means I've been," Kate snid. She groaned with pain as she tried to lift herself uprighl, (hen Tell back again. ' '.' " "Ypu've been? Caroline asked aghast. "When?" "Last night," Kate told her, staring at Ihe ceiling. "All night iong, almost. You slept through one awful night, darling." "Oh!" murmured Caroline. She drew nearer and looked nt Kate with wide, surprised eyes. "So that's why you slept in your slip and dressing gown!" "It's riot the only reason," Kale fold her. "Loolc here—!'' She drew serve and when lo neglect. During the long hot day Ihat followed she supplied Kale with all she needed and Mid what she could to keep the hot little room free of sunlight. But she did nol try to make Kale lalk. .'.s a inalfci' of Xacl, Caroline had very litlle time to spare. Allhy, she soon learned, was also suffering from sore muscles, and /eke was less spry than usual. Caroline had lo help both willi Iheir work, especially Allhy, who was forced to go to bed and rest. From these two, Caroline drew Ihe slory ot thc night's escapade. It was not in their eyes, a childish piece of folly which had been rewarded as deserved; it was a glittering adventure that had, somehow, miscarried. said exultantly, "y 0 u " ain't been nowhere, honey, till you been out treasure diggin'!" "Probably nol," Caroline retorted. "But at least I'm not half- dead today, like some people around here. That man just missed k ill ing Kate! Did she cry cut when it happened?" "No'm," Zekc broke in] "We didn' know Miss Kale were hit till we got home. She's a proud chile Miss Kale is." ' They slopped talking, for the Major was coming in from the stable. JEFF HOWARD had just fm" ished filling the chasr.i under Ihe oak tree. Ho surveyed the great bare hump with a sardonic He hod watched them at work >umu^. ^ U u.>. iii/ii;—: one nrew rie nan v/atcned them nt worl the kimono from her leit shoulder last night from his bedroom win and rovpnlp.'l Illp /Tirrlr» Qin-r»r~,l rlowe tli<% n'lT-t .,,-.,1 *i.- .. _ . dressing, tinged with blood and iodine. "That's what yo.i call getting half shot at sunrise!" Caroline gave a little scream and held to the bedpost. Kate saw that she was sick and frightened. She said with a soolhing laugh. "It's nothing, C'line! Just a pricki Some buckshot was vised as warn- 1936 B* fit* ^EA'VICE, INC. ' e<3GS OF T&-E A S/MALL, FISH-LIKE ANIMAL, HATCH' IN - E/GHTHOURS. dows— the girl and the iwo servants. He had watched them for hours. The only time he left off watching them was when he withdrew from the window to smoke a >:igaret. It had been as good as a play. Better. It had aroused emolions in him that were exhilarating, to say the least. lie had meant to confront (hem just as they were leaving. "Can I Ue of come use to you?" he had planned to say as ho emerged from the darkness, "That wou'd've been smarter,' ing by thc squire u£ Ihe castle. I caught a little of it, (hat's all." "I can see you're siifiering," Caroline ansv.'ered grimly. Kate was in no condition lo deny it. She lay still. Her muscles were very sore and her hear! nnhprl wretchedly. The spot on her shoulder Ihrobbtd, yet seemed « part of Ihe general .symphony of t:.iin Ihat tormented her. She said, "All I want is to Ue here and be let alone. You'll have lo wail on me a gillie, bill I'll try nol lo be much trouble. Just don't nag me about a doctor, and keep Oran'dad in the dark. Tell him I strained a shoulder and have a _. u . headache. I can't stand it if I'm] He carried the spa'dp'tcUhc back scolded—" I p orc h s t cl , s am \ sat down. It , he fold himself bilterly. "Thai hell-eat of ;, girl would rather b? shot at than laughed at any da'. in the week." <= * * I-JE began to walk along the -course the three fugitives had taken in their flight the night before. He came on the dropped spade :>nd picked it up. V.'hon he examined it lie saw that there was something else beside mud on the handle. It was dricd;blood. :, i ALL OF THE RA/NFALL, IF HARNESSED INTO ELECTRIC POWER., ' WOULD SUPPLY 1 ONLY ABOUT ;'j W7- /. R. NEEDED. / The curious lancelct. a creature clas.scd between the fishes and the Ascidlnns, has no definitely recognized heart. It has CO pairs of Bill slits, 'and travels ns easily backward an forward. It inhabit' the sandy shores In the warm seas of the world. NEXT: Who was first to play a Slratlivariit s violin? \ NUISANCE, V SCRA.NA! \ YOU i-iAVE WORK TO J CO. / HAR-HAR! A GUV HA5 TO BE PRETTY 'DEFORMED TO REAP A PAPER IN TH BID OP HIS OVERALLS. AN 1 THEM HE'D TO HAVE BIMOT.ULARS TO REAP WITH "~ ' BUT HE'P &£ ALL RIGHT,CUT. TH 1 BOSS WOULD THINK. HE WAS A LOADED WHEELBARROW STAN DIM 1 THERE- VOU'D HAVE TO BE DEFORMED TO MOT BE'ABLE TO DO IT, TOO.' I'D LIKE TO SEE HIM TR.V IT BIE> OF HIS OVERALLS WOULP HAVt TO BE OM TH' FLOOR. Sensitivity lo Foods and Other Digestive Ills Cause Head aches BY I)H. AIOKKIS FISIim-lIX Kdilor. Journal nf the Animritn Medical Assoriaticn, am) nf Il.vscia, Ihe IlCJllh Mnf.iTinr D^cstlv: fitscn.lers occasional- a hp.vluhe is due lo scnslliv to fowl, the pain hcgins in o near cue eye end spreads ovr one side rf the head. The onset of such hcadnchr — orc seps an sa own. It Caroline's nursing was the in-1 might have been the old Negro spired kind that knows when to I man's blood, or the old woman';;. Yet ho felt intuitively that it was not, It was the girl's blood. Ho had shot her and she had made no sound. "Thai's Kale for you!" he said aloud, his leelh biting his pjp e stem. In his unwilling mind he knew her intimately. He called hoi- Kate. Sometimes he scorned r.nd hated her. Somelimes at night, just before sleeping, he left off hating her and took her in jij s arms and held her close—close lie threw the spade info his •oadstcr, got In and slammed (he door. He drove for 20 miles or more without knowing where or why. In the end he drew up before the liltle frame house that obsessed him. Carrying the spade, he walked to the rear. On the back porch he found (lie slender, fair-haired Rirl whom he knew to he Caroline Meed. She was polishing lamp chimneys. He took off his hat. "Docs this spade belong here?" he asked. Caroline nodded. "Yes. Thank you for bringing it. My sister happens to be romantic and reckless. She was digging on your properly last night for something our family lost long ago." "So I figured," Jolt Howard marked. "Did she find if?" "No," Caroline replied coldly. 'Oh, no. Will you just put (he spade down, Mr. Howard?" She delicately nibbed the glass with n cloth, looking far aw.-iy over the fields, as if she were alone. "Was Kate shot last night?" asked Jeff Howard violently. Caroline lifted her chin. "Yes Mr. Howard. In the shoulder Wasn't that something like tiic idea when you fired?" "You know it wasn't!" he answered roughly. "Not even a mountaineer shoots at an unarmed girl. Is she hurt bud?" "Not very," Caroline answered She au.ded sarcastically "Don't worry. You'll not be held for manslaughter." "That wasn't what worried me " he replied quietly. "Well, good day to you." "Good day to you," said Caroline, assuming the vernacular He turned and walked away She saw him pause and half turn" then go on again. "He called her Kate!' she said. "He had no right." She heard tho car door slam heard him shift gear and go speeding down the road. She was strangely disturbed. Her sensitive nafirc, often psychic, ,was enmeshed with the emotion that ha') cinanaHd from the man. She said to herseif presently, "Kale somehow mailers to him^and he mal^ lers to Kate. What?i's there ljc-1 tweeri them, besideaUiatc?" ' \ She wished iliat 'che had been j kinder to .left Howard. (To I5e Corfinucd) he Texas and Oklahoma State Denial Sccicties here. | Maladies most frequently pro- luced in children from neglect, of lecaycd teeth, he aid, arc tuber- ' ulols and ailments of the kid- icys nnd heart. "Being dark, soft and warm, the nouth is a perfect, incubator for ;erms and bad teeth provide the lerfcct culture media within it." said Dr. Branch, who is oral hy- Sicnc director of the North Caro- .ina state board of hcaith. Tuberculosis germs breed rapidly in a mouth full of bad teeth, he said, and then are carried into the lungs. Dipt" hygiene and prenatal care all are involved in building good cceth, Dr. Branch said. The fondness of Americans for sweets and soft fcods was blamed by Dr. Branch for the current in- ciease In tooth decay. Tests Extended for Acid i uuiv uirji.iiuu ui »ten IUIILIUI \v ay to Kill Weed'S I lynched in the United States ! 1933 \vilh a few acres and \v Sprs Every soldier and gendarme in Hungary has fine Tokny wine issued to him every riny, by order of the Hnngaritm government. and mustard. Experiments in the ; ew method of weed control were f in/ __ 'ere i i,-™, ,,,™,, ,,,,,, -- , | broadened this year to include: NEW YORK UH>-.»odern ag- , scvcral thousan( i acrcs at st.rale.jKx ricullurc has linked forces with mts in { , , p| . o(U[cin? SCBC _ .science to save American gram tlons o£ tlle coulltr thc burcau farmers millions of dollars annu- • cl)i( | n'ours^o'f h-.Tri"!^'" " 10U5!mds of | "'Although new to American agri- hours of hard laboi. Culture, the sulphuric acid method Tills latest advance on the ; of weed control has been known American farm front, as annoimc- j in Europe for a number of years, ed by the Agricultural Research ! Employed siiccesfnlly in Great Advisory Bureau, substitutes a Britain on SCO acres in 1932, thc sulphuric acid spray for the hoe treatment has met with such fnvor nnd hand system of weed eradi- that this year English farmers cation In grain fields. The method kept more than 29.000 acres of is said also to increase the grain grain weed-free by its use. it was yield per acre from SO to 80 per said. In France, spraying with cc " 1 - | sulphuric acid has become a gen- . Extensive experiments in Call- '•. orally accepted agricultural prac- fornia. Texas and several TUidwest- , tice, recent statistics showing Hint ern slates during the past year i approximately 500,000 acres are have proved, according lo inform- treated annually. alion collected by the-burcau, that; ' dilute sulphuric acid will not harm j The whisky Rebellion of 1704 grains but is almost 100 per cent was the climax to the first Inefficient as a destroyer of certain stance of bootlegging in thc Unit- types of weeds, notably wild radish j cd Slates. . . : OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major Hoople ly arc tiMocialcd with head- may bo accompimc-d by confi'.i- achcs. In fact, three types of ion or forget fulness, sweating or of Ihe tissues, 'ind a hradache are regularly rom-crn- cd \vith disturbances of <ii|tt-<limi. People who arc constipated may ' feelim; numbness of lips, or use. Occasionally, Insist 'that they always have a there .'if>y bo a fccUr.c of n.i uca headache if they do nol lm\o an ill? * r:lds may beer..:-- pu!tv action of thc bowels every 2-liar/i tinker sores m.i T oivak out hours. Such people soonpr or! ii- : .!"' E.oulh. Excessive fatigue. later become slaves to tin- c.i-iwurv rnd excitement miy 1-rir.e lli.irtic habit. They should liavc! on tlm symptoms or intensify ccmpclcnt medical allention. with! ihci:\ ccmplctc rcgublipn ot ihe by- * ' ' * enc of the towels. Pof-j-ii' who arc re-.; ;'.nr;y su'.)- Cther people who are ciwoii- joct tc sick hcad^ci."-. M.I •;«' ically lired ar.d who suiirr Iroin' nvoi-.l M.bstances lo v hich they have hcadachra [ol- i arc r',M.-!iive. Thc foiK r;'c:>t fre- Irwing thc eatinj of food. If ' iiM-iii',) ;is.iucialed with si A hni'.l- Ibclr dleUs arc rcsulatcd ro that! aches ai.ii food r.c'H'tivlly .r.V | they cat small quantities of food! cvoLOia'.s. onions, cjUtinSi 1 . cucum-j at frci]iien( ir,tervr.lp; it they! -t-r^. c-it.lcs. pork. J" ir > moluns i take aKCo.ynte rest, with mild and! In cs-.i:i of this tvye 'he dociir limitcd cx-ercise: and if they give', will rival;, f: teat of th: sensitivity suilatlc attention to llic Vondi'-l nf thi skin to Ihe iiroieiu; of tin- tioiiF of their digestion, they ^iiii fuocls '. •&'. ccrucd. Vvlr.u tii?sc in general licnlth mid fouds :.ii> clim!nat»-l from Kio p^i i <:irt. il-i; .orm ol :-':!5 l.sa;i- '. ;iche will often disappear. SHE IS,GEK>TLEMEW ."RUMF^~ MV UEW &PCCW- MAVA1MG IMVEKltiONS—THE ILLUMIMfMED TUWKiEL KEVhiOLE^- i VVT-S 1X1TO A-.MY KEYHOLE ( THE ' SULPHURIC GLOW 1SPE5TIMED .TO 6UDE "THE WAVER1K16 KEY \ OF AULTLJTLlPe L&TE UOMt- COMER6— E6AD— EVEN ; "SAD 3AB AT 'THE ' WILL MEET WITH ;• BECAUSE MY PATENT *• FUNJMEL \MLL PILOT s , THE KEY TO THE "RIGHT &M ~TH'WORLD WILL^ "BE SLAPPED "RIGHT BACK OM ITS CUSHIONED HEELS WHEM YOU "FLASH YOUR 1LLUMIK1ATED KEYHOLE 1M ITS FACE- NPTER ZOOO YEAR-; OP PROGRESS,THEY STILL ARE G1VIWQ US THE SAME OLt? "OAPiK KEYHOLES YOU TO (jiWE AWA.V A 6UICE BOOV<^ WITH EVERY •SALE, IK) 3 CTA6E TH' * CUSTODIAN! improve thi-h- headaches will A riilrd type of headache as- sedated with digestion is which follows sensitivity to ccr-' tain foods, ir thc suiieivr c.m ! fii (i OL.I what food tri'.,,-. O .i' asHUH: More Children Found n rv i >r .1 to Have Lecayed Iceth , . the attack and cllmlnato it f rc)m | DALLAS (UP)— Bad teeth arc his dicr. the condition will tie breaking the hcaith and fiiimv brought under control. j possibilities of an amnzliif: larfo Tills type of sick lieadachp -,TS: percentage of American ciiildrm. first vmrijretcxxl "5 year-, ago. i Dr. Erncbt A. Branch. Raleigh, X. One cl.'trver says that \vlicu C., told • the joint convention ol ILtXiT , SUPPOSES VOU - s ^.., FORGET YOUR KEY f IO-Z4

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