The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 21, 1936 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
November 21, 1936

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 21, 1936
Page:
Page 4
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

BLYTHEVILLE (ARK,)' COURIER NEWS SA'I'UkMY, NoVEMBlOir 21, 193 THE BLYTIJEVJLtE COURIER "NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO., PUBLISHERS - - 0. P V »ABCOCK, Edlt H ,W, HAWSS, ^vertlsing Bole Nations) Advertising Representatives; Arkansas Dallies. Ins., New York. Phleago, Detroit, St. Louis, Pallas, Kansas city. Mem?his Published pvery Afternoon Except Sunday JSitered as second clues meltcf at this post oBIee at Blythevllle, Arkansas, under AC(, PI Congress, October 9, 1911. Served by the United press ^_^ SUBSCRIPTION RATE? By carrier In (he City ct Blythcvllle, J5c per week, or 65c per month. By mall, within a radius of 50 inlles, J3.00 per year, $1,50 tor six months, ISc for three months; by mall In postal zones two lo six, Inclusive, $650 per year; In zones icveii and eight, $1000 per 5car, payable In advance. Census Will Tell The country's great need of an exact and authoritative census of the unemployed is graphically revealed by the great variations between the different estimates of the number of people who are out of work. The U. S. Chamber of Commerce believes that there tire some -1,000,000 jobless. Harry Hopkins puts the number at upward of 7,000,000. The National Industrial Conference Board puts the total at 8,975,000. The Alexander Hamilton Institute says if, is 10,887,000. Doubtless all these estimates are made on different bases, so that if they were properly "weighted" there would be much less variance. But the wide range they cover indicates very clearly that we shan't ' be able to get an intelligent idea of the real size of the iindmploymcut pioblcm until we have a definite count of heads. resisting the Italian columns. Nevertheless, you are lucky if you can find a small item about the Ethiopian situation i» the back pages of your new.s- paper. Now newspaper front~ pages are crammed with pictures, maps, and details qf the civi) war in Spain, Lefts hope that a yciir from now a greater conflict will not have usurped the front pages. If it's hard to believe that may happen, remember that, a year ago, there was no oulwnrd .sign of a coming Spanish war. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark Growing Menace Of wha), use is it to guard a child from dipliOicriu If lie is to bo killed by an automobile? This was the essence of criticism directed against public health officers by Dr. Edward S. Godfrey jr., New York slate commissioner of health. Dr. Godfrey is disturbed by the .fact that few health officers or departments are devoting any ntlciition lo prevention of injury and death from accidents. Instead-, he indicates, they are conlent to leave such prevention "to other agencies or to Hie will of God, concerning themselves solely with problems of diet and contagion." In his belief, health departments havo their greatest responsibility in the field, of home and public accidents; " Vv'ith the death rate from in- feclious diseases decreasing, a n d deaths frqtai; accidents mounting, it seems logical that, as Dr. Godfrey suggests, health authorities attack the growing .menace. _.2J Peacetime Tragedy • In St. _Chamits, a little town near Marseilles, France, a great powder factory blew u]) the other day, with a tremendous explosion that was heard 20 miles away. More than 100 people were killed or injured. Every family in the town had at least one member working in the factory, and long after the blnst^ relatives still' wore winder- ing distractedly through (lie streets, seeking loved ones. It was a deeply tragic happening, but it geejns a bit ironic, as well. For 'the explosives those people were producing doubtless were intended to cause far greater catastrophes, in some futme wartime. And whereas France was stirred by the St. GluiTmis tragedy, the war deaths doubtless would be acknowledged by a shrug and a "c'est la guerre." "It's nothing Bcrious, officer. The whole thing, starle when they got into an argument over which should be allowed to pay the dinSer check." Future War Loss than* a year ago newspaper front pages were crammed with pictures, 'maps, and details of the war . between Italy and Ethiopia. To a certain degree, that war is Ktill going on. One quarter—a rich section—of Ethiopia remains uncou- aiul 50,000 natives are stoutly I don't know Mini I huve a philosophy—bill, If I Imvc, II would resolve Hself into an effort not, lo make anybody suffer iirmcccssnvlly. —•Mrs. Frnnklln D. Roosevelt. * * * The (rouble with -i\:zr.y. marriages lociay is Urn I people ncccp[ in vl In lions to marry Just as they accept invitnUons lo a movie or lo dinner. —Judge Tnmk T. • Patterson, Pllls- . burgh, p«. ; V * ' * I'm nol going .to say auylhlng nbouL anything ...you UDVer gel Into trouble Until you vohw- • leer statements.. — J, P. Morgan, financier, refusing interview on return from European trip. ' * * T President Roosevelt wauls |o jnnke fin American Leiigu'e of. Nations. ..but if the Latins hi Soulh 'America .aren't n good deal different from Ihe Latins hi Europe, he had better slick 1 lo Ihe British Empire if he wants peace on carlli uud goad will townrd men. —Lady Astor, American-born member of British Pnrllnment. * * T H, while reading In bed, you should happen lo drop one of: these long popular novels, you nilght as well be hit wilh a paving brick. —Dr. William.'; Lyon Phelps, Yule University, disapproving >of-heavy fiction. - * . * * All men are failures. You can't live wilh 'cm, and you can't--jive without 'em. —Peggy Hopkins Joyce, •-much-married nclress. '•'.'.* * * Gangsters are in many instances but boys whose yearning for adventure In an automobllc- 'inachlnc age leads them nslray. —Dr. Homer P. Barnes, .Hawaiian educator. THIS CURIOUS WORLD By William Ferguson Moose IS THE LAZHSEST DEEfZ. -THAT EVER TROD THIS EARTH HALF-ACRE EDEN m BY ROBERT DICKSq © 1936 NEA Service, I IIKUIX HKriK TODAY Aiu'M I;A.M'|I:I,I>, (fin* the ivflli Ko utc , iflKlilxirlioui) Is li ovi-r the »nd- L' of I''itA\!C NDJtlCIt, uliurie i.'lignj;ciiit.-jit 2l[in-Iu lirtK Ijti'ii iiiiuumiccil, cc lila tllritiuiit'iiruni'i 1 , u MUort- c In Kfiiilrkk'a [li'COUlitN- hitu Ul-ruMlni? 1u !(.>( Ddier* Know Lim- tin-lily Mlit* IIIIM Ijeeii Lurt, JUurflci jjtH-ji tif (lie ilriniiiillu cluit iry-outH mid l.s Klvcu (he IfiiJIiif? intrl In n new liltiy. , AfU-ru'iiril, ^vltti oilier*, K]K' S(UI>H til [i rcK- (uiminl. ThL-re Is n holdup and Mim-iii IOSI-H 11 rhiK tlnit utis lu-r luoflH-r'M. From h<>r frlfnil, 1JK1.H.Y \VAI1- 1>KI,I<, Mim'ili It'imi* tlitil Trunk In lu ClilrrtKO, ilct;ld<-w ((> tro HUTU 111 iierAllnilu him to return unit f[ll-i? MN llnanl'llll oliUgJtlfoilx, SliC (jike* tlu- ilr*t iJlaiti*. 3J|.nu*ilil[f r In ClilciiKO, l.'rjmk KtMiilrlrk IjiTgmrs Ilivarr ot (hi; KL-nreU fur lilin mill ti£:ilji dlx:ii,- 'TOJVV s lirothi-r, C'AUI.O, n vrjlvi-d hi tin- Iiolu-| fcotiu^ «f HIP ][>ot In .Wuri'la li-nriiK Iii-r vnln, < ttikcK u liEiu IKIIIIU. AiuonK Ilic n NlmuKiT ^vlio K'lVf «kl'lt], nf IllTKflC. i)itu<;i-' 3it'[)Oiir:Ai.i '1'lu-re Is IK fnrreil f tn-ltiK In- i|t, uiLil flnilw Curli]'* limmr. (rl|i \vns rn c lo nrlurit unMsi'iiKi'rK Is IIIT :i iii-iiull IU» 1HUIIC |H NOW CO OX WITH THE STOIIY CHAPTER X "W/TIEN Ilic storm vetugees awak- '* ened in the 'farmhouse. on the second morning following the un- sclreduled landing o£ llieir plans they found tluil govoi'nment and public utility had combined to bring them back in contact with their world. Snow plows- had at last opened the highway passing the farm; telephone trouble shool- ers had repaired the wires. It was possible to send word to anxious relatives, possible to go by car to the nearest town and so continue to New York by train. .Mavcia dispatched two telegrams by way of the telephone, one lo her father's ofilcc in New York, to be relayed lo him in I Florida; and one to Helen Waddell, with a request thai the news oC her safety be given to the Canfield servants and lo her friends, of the visit of several young matrons to Helen \Vaddell, as Marcia's closest friend, in mid-afler- rioon while Marcia's train was drawing close to New York. As women, these young wives of men who had lost money through Kendrick were not as willing as their husband!; to forgive and forget a financial misfortune at the hands of a friend. Their spokesman, over the lea- cups which Helen brought.out for her unexpected callers, was Mrs. Charles Horton. "H's all around town, my dear," said Mrs. Horton, "thai Marcia knew where Frank was and flew out to meet him. Do you suppose that's Into?" "Don't you think Marcia should have the opportunity of giving her own answers?" retorted Helen. "II doesn't seem very friendly, I must say. She'll be home Ihis evening. Why should we talk about her in the meantime'.'" "Well—except lhat it would be rather embarrassing to go to her and ask the blunt question. One would like to know the ansv/cr in advance, if you understand what I mean." Marcia arrived in New York NONE OFTI-te . NEVA; WORLD INDIANS... MAYAS, tNCAS, OR. " PR.OGF5ESSED FAR ENOUGH TO LEARN THE USE OF THE WH£EL., UNTIL THE WHITE MAN CAME THERE ARE NO ABSOLUTE DESERTS IN NORTH AMERICA/ PLANT LiFE OF SOME SORT IS TO BE FOUND IN EVERY REGION. , and wilh the additional informs-! tioii for Helen alone thai she had nol succeeded in her eflorls to iiml Frank Kendrick. The news lhat March) was safe spread quickly through Bobbs Neck, and the hours of neighborly anxiety came to an end. There •followed, so paradoxical are human sympathies, a period of mounting hostility. The gossips were busy, and it became generally accepted, on the basis of no more than Dorothy Osborn's suspicions, lhat Murcia's sudden and unannounced (and therefore guilty!) journey had hod to do, in some as yel unexplained way, with the missing Frank Kendrick. . t ?• ».*"* r rilIS condition of the community soon alter 0 o'clock and, telephoning home, reached Bobbs Neck an hour later. She was met by the chauffeur, and went home to dinner, ser.vcd by a relieved 'Awkins. "So many people have been calling about you, Miss Marcia," he told her: "And this afternoon we had a telegram from your father, saying you were safe, although, o f course, we had had your message through Miss Wacldell earlier. . . . There's the telephone now. Shall I tell them you cannot be disturbed?" "Why, no," said Marcia. "I'll talk with them." 'Awkins reported that Helen Waddell was on flic wire. "I'm coming straight over," said Helen whcm Marcia nnswcred. pect it. • We both mentioned i when we were talking at you p .icuse the other morning. How die people get on to us so soon?" "Believe it or not, your old pall | Dorothy Osboin, grabbed the ide; 1 : out of thin air and nursed il alonf until il became a village pel. Sh{ : 1 said she saw you leaving town an<?| you said you were going to Sche '•$ I neclady—" , i' "Oh, heavens, so I did!" sai6 Marcia. "And I only Ihouglil * was being funny." "—and when your name was OK Ihe lisl of passengers missing 01] I llie plane from Chicago, DorotlvH added Scheneclady lo Chicago and ' spelled out Frank Kendrick." ( TVTAUCIA smiled ruefully. llov :: I ' a - could one explain the impulse^' I lhat drove irresistibly at critica'l momenls when only aclion, no': I thought, seemed possible'.' Ilovil could she satisfy the losers in (hU Kendrick embezzlements that sh had excellent intentions in thci behalf, instead of only for herself In heaven's name, did Ihey thin she had rushed out to Cliicag' her own sake, perhaps reinstatement in llie heart? "And now tliat you have faile£;| o sec .him," said Helen, "they'l: j lowl all the harder. They'll say. I If Marcia had only lei simieon]" Ise know, we mighl have eaugli' I "Don't tell me I can't, because I'm on my way." CO little did Marcia suspect lhat >J any furor had been created by mere surmise lhat she was lola.lly unprepared for Helen's news. "Why Ihe Hashing eyes and indignant bearing?" Marcia asked. "Sore because I'm alive and well or has that chair a pin in il?" "To cpmc righl out wilh the news," said Helen, "the village has taken to Us bosom the charming thought that you found out where Frank was and flew out lo sec him." "And so I did," replied Marcia "only f didn't sec. him. But yoi mean the gossip has beem-going 'around? Well, we mighl have ex — ----------- _, ----- ........ „ — j , mind was promolecl as a result I peeled lhat— in fad, we did ex up wilh him.' . . . You know, m Due is aelually miain tnal onnd oul whore Frank wa Marcia impulsively pul her arm*, aboiil her friend. i ' "ft didn't hurl me, Helen," sh| said. "Not any more lhan I'f | iccii hurl already. It was Frank'. rouble here in Bobbs Neck thai cally hurt. And the V.ip did m; I ;oine good, It made me see lha]j f : had been in love, not wilhFranM jut with an idea of whal he wa:> | The idea was wrong. "This affair hasn't given me lh!-| raditional aching heart at all. An ' yet it's given me a problem, tot.^ I'm not a career woman—I don', Jiinlc I have a lalent or an apti/l tude for business, f suppose mart I riage is the career-for women lik;.:| me. Perhaps I. felt that, and bej'J came engaged to Frank withOU: f asking myself enough questions. j\ "Well, marrying him is out,.ell course—and, .'as 1 said, Ihere arj'l no regrets on that score. But ! ;' must admit il leaves me feeling | bil unsettled. I was going to bji married and the future was arf ranged. Now I'm nol going to b'l married—and (he future is disaijl ranged. ^ , || "Do you suppose I'll be at»oli| .maid?" .... , (SI "Let hie in on any bcls," saifl Ifclch. (To Be Conlinued) The moose measures between six and seven feet high at the shoulders, and bears an enormous crown of massive antlers. Even the extinct Irish elk nn iinimn!' wilh nntlcrs that spread nine feet or more was smaller In stature than the moose of today. NEXT: "Which las a warmer average temperature, (he northern cr the soiilhcrn hemisphere? Women Advised That Screams Rout 'Mashers' DENVER (UP)—ilrs. Edith Barker, Denver's only policewoman, offers r, simple formula to the fair sex for dealing with "mashers" who annnv tiieni on the street. "Just scream," is Mrs. Barker's advice. "I don't know'of any woman who can't make enough noise to attract altenlioh if shs puts her mind to it."' .'.'''. First, of course, the annoyed woman must ignore Lbe, r 'masher," according to Mrs. Barker's deductions, the result of years of police work, she further concludes that women who pay no atlention to flirting men are not in danger of physical violence. ''Most"men of that typo pay no attention .to .a woman if sha pays are loo persistent and refuse lo be rebutted, a gcocl lusty scream is the answer." ''And Mrs. Barker should know, for she admits siia has tried out llie sy:t3in himself, shrd 12345m the system herself. Several arresls resulted. Japanese Police Take Up Case of. Missing Swords TOKYO (UP)—Four famoir, Japanese swords from the Imperial Household have disappeared and a noted sword expert, Shigetsugu Kasamn, has b?eri asked by the pD- work for a doctor's degree at t'* !!„„ »_ —!„.•„ »i,_ —»,,_ i University of Michigan. Durh By Williams OAKIOY VOL) 60T UP HERE HARVEY. SURE HOPE YOU PONT EVER HAYE TO COME BACK TO TH' SHOPS, HAW. HARVEV'S GOT TH' RI&HT YOU'LL NEVER GIT NOWHEI2E IN A SHOP. Kl/YOU BET I WON'T! THIS \ '/ 15 f OISJO TO BE A SPOT \ CASH BUSINESS, AN'AWBODV \ WHUI DON'T LIKE IT WILL BE TALKED ROUGH TO - / AN' I'M 6J7AR.TIW 1 WITH / you YAWPS ~ BRIMG IN / YOUR. CARS, STID OF / A 1 LOT OF BOLONJ1B-/ OH,HARV'S A SOOP MECHANIC v ON CARS! HE WON'T HAVE TO COME BACK. no attention lojthem," says Mrs. [Barker. "If women and girls v>-ould I just ignore : mashers and flirts, i most of trie "problem would be solved." i However, "in casss where men i Read Courier Nuvs want Ails. Soviat Invites U. S. Biologist to Conferenl ECHENECTADY, N. Y. (UP) ! Dr. Ernest E. Dale, Union ColkJ professor of-biology, has been 5[ vited lo exhibit results of his peU nia research at the Seventh J ternatioiial Congress of Cancl at Moscow next year. ; Dr. Da!-:'s work is concc.nlrat especially on'-t.ie problem of va ations (genetically unstable ch; acters). He Has conducted his reseai on pstnunias since his gradu: lies to explain the mtiller. When Kasama was in the service of HID Imperial Household five years ago Ihe four swords, treasures of UIB house of Prince and Princess Kitasbirakawa, were cn- Irusted to him for sharpanin. He has failed lo return them. The case of one of the swords was iound in a pawnshop, where 5CO yen had been loaned on it. Many'Types of Eyeglass Lenses .Available for Defeels oi' Vision HI' 1)1!. MOKKIS FISIIIUUN Kdllor, Journal of the American Medical v ~ Association, anil of ilyKla. the Ilcallh Magazine So many different types of lenses for use In eyeglasses arc available today that many people are confused as to (heir nses and possibilities. The modern dispenser of eyeglasses considers the shape of the face of the person who is going lo wear the. glasses, (lie deformities of his eyes, and many other faclors. Eyeglasses may be used to correct ncaisightcdness. tarsighled- ness, nslisnialisiii, failure of the eyes lo work together, and trouble with focusing, as well as cyc- slraln. As they get older tome people need two sets of eyeglasses,'or bifocal lenses which make It unnecessary lo keep changing from distance glasses lo reading glasses and vice versa, Eyeglasses have been developed even with irlfocal lenses, jirpiding for three different distances. f-| For certain vciy severe conrii- Uons of (he eye there are available telescopic lenses, But lhc« arc cs- ccdingly expensive and llieir use- fulnss has been greatly exaggerated by some of the people who sell such glasses primarily (or profit, A recent development is a new kind of eyeglasses that arc Invisible and can be worn under llie eyelids. Called "contact lenses" e * ,•- • ;ardsl I the summer he worked on nias at the experimental g of the California Institute Technology, Pasadena. Dr. Dale's research will ^ imporlant bearings upon gene; I problems in general, and po-ssiSl ipracllcal application in hoHicJ|| lure and agriculture. OUR BOARDING HOUSE Lemonade is called "lem'l tquash" in England. _ -. With Major HoopJ bey cost more tjian ordinary cnses, are more difficult lo use, nnd «re less adaptable lo ordin- •>• rcqulrcincnts of eyeglasses. A contact eyeglass is worn under Ihe. eyelids with the rim rest-1 ng directly on the eyeball. The | jortlon over, that pftrt of the eye vliich sees is separated from H by thin layer of salt solution. Contact lenses arc especially useful, of course, for actresses, models.! and other people who do nol cate' lo haviT their appearance altered- by glasses. ' , It. is much harder to fit contact eyeglasses than it is to fit ordinary speclacles. The wearer has ;o be taught how 16 Insert their, how to remove them. They to be removed and inserted .several limes dally. They should not, of cour.-o. lie used'except on acivice of a i:r;>on who understands fully Ihc ph\-|. cal condilion of the eye that u'; 0 be provided wilh Mils type o( iVin Dignily Upheld in \v r <( SAN JOSE, Cal. (UI'i ~'l um , have changed in the West. \vi[. ford McAfee, Interrupted i,j s | rsli mony before Judge Percy O'Coii- " nor lo remark: "Judge, mind if I smoke " ••! do." replied His Honor. "\v r " not i-unning a froiiiicr couit the back of a bar. Vinish voilr i testimony and go outsiV ,0! smoke." I <i n vn . nit Head Coui'ler News \\atit ..YOU "FOR MORAU- SUPPORT— MY NERVES ARE ALL f\ DITHER PROM LACK OH SLEEP— IMAWEBUT TO J, ' CALL Okl W HUH ( YOU SIGUED I SEE S CLOSE MYEYSS, A^D EVERY vNIMOOW •PR/\MES 'A PROCESS SERVER, COME TOMOTlW ME THAT I AMTOSTAMD 1R1AL PORPUULPAVMEMT OM THE LEASE I -SI6MEP— AMD THAT IS OMLY AM EdHO, COMPARED TO THE BIG BASS BUMBLE OM THE ^KEYBOARD OF TilSASTER,THAT WILL COMFROMT ME, IP IHE MAPAM'S EAP. A LEASE FOK A PHOMY FIRM .' BOY, YOU'RE CAUGHT TIGHT TRAW5OM' CAM SEE TH' WOW, WHERE THE-J

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page