The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 30, 1936 · Page 4
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November 30, 1936

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, November 30, 1936
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BLYTHEViLLE (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS '- MONDAY, NOVEMBER' 30,-'"1936 ' THE* BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS • : THE' COURIER NEWS;CO.,. PUBLISHERS » , ." "., O. R. BABCOCK, Editor I",''' % <H ,\V. HAINES, Advertising Manager v\ I'Sole" National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., New York. Chicago, 4 * iDeiioit, St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis ' M l Published E\'ery Afternoon Except Sunday . , - • Entered, as second class matter at the post ,., oH!c<> at, Blylhevlllo, Arkansas, under net of ^i- Congress, October 9, 1917. ""'," \ ^Served by Uie United Press , > >' ' SUBSCRIPTION RATES , . , By carrier fn the City of Dlythevlllc, 15: per week, or 65o per month. - - By mall,-within a radius of 50 miles, $3.00 per '•'- - ij-ear, $1.50 for six months, 76o for three months; .- -by mall in poslal zones two lo six, Inclusive, ,u •- $650 per year; in zones wen and eight, $10.00 • per year, payable In advance. Xj . . — — ——Throwing Money Away •" ' Addressing a meeting of farmers »t i,,,;. Carulhersville recently, M. D. Ani'• .burgey, Pemiscot county agricultural / 'extension agent, declared that if all ;' of the county's cotton acreage wore '"• -planted to pure seed of adapted var- •' ieties the annual income of Pemiscot - cotton growers 'would be increased ^ $260,000. We don't kno.w just how Mr. Am- 4 bin-gey arrived at the llgure, but if - what he said is true of Pemiscot 'county then certainly it is also true of Mississippi county, Arkansas, and of — other Northeast Arkansas and Sou Hi" east Missouri counties. ;- The St. Francis river valley has the < soil and' climate to produce cotton of J good character and staple. When it ,'j is used for the production of cotton ;;>" of inferior or mixed quality, or when W careless handling is permitted lo dc•'•>' stray the quality of good cotton, money is being thrown away. The fanners of the Osceola district of this county have made considerable progress toward the diminution of inferior varieties and toward batter handling". > They have achieved a community reputation as a result of which, local ginnei's and cotton buyers tell us, Osceohi cotton often brings several dollars a bale' more than Blytheville cotton of identical quality. Enough inferior cotton is produced in the vicinity of Blytheville to have a depressing effect upon the market for all cotton from this community. ' ,., The trend is in the ,right,direction. /•Recently each-year .'hit's-seen an increased 'proportion of good seed planted in northern Mississippi county and in Pemiscot county. Further progress is necessary. We are told that for next year ginners hereabouts arc planning to give greatly increased attention lo grade and staple in their purchases of cotton. More power to theiS? They have it in their power to drive home to each individual producer the harm which every bale of low quality cotton does - to the entire cotton industry of the comjnum'ty. \\ Subversive Mr. Tugwid • The retirement of Rexford G. Tugwell may or may not. have particular significance in regard to future policies of the Roosevelt administration. What can be said definitely is that it removes from the scene one of the BtrangeHt bogeymen evcv viewed with alarm by tub-thumping patriots. If your memory is equal to the burden of recalling the red scares of the recent campaign, you nihy remember that Mr. Tugwcll was supposed to represent everything that was radical, .subversive, and anti-capitalistic; He' was a sinister wider-cover Stalin, and, if the administration were returned to power, he would lead us straight to a socialistic perdition. So what? So the administration triumphed—and the subversive Mr. Tugwell promptly resigned and look a nice, well-paying job for himself with a capitalistic corporation, SIDE GLANCES % George Clark Merchant of Death Had Sir Basil Znharofl becii the Invention of nil E. Phillips Opponbelm, lie would have made his creator's foilunc, nnd been set down by renders as nn exciting character, but highly Implausible. It WAS the very implauslbUlty ol Znhaioff's career In Ihe dark nnd murky n-nlcrs of—Inner diplomacy, wllh Us necessary veil of secrecy, that mndc him into n sinister legend while lie lived, and cast doubts about- virtually every detail of Ills life, Including even .his nationality and birthplace. Enough was known about the super-salesman of munitions lo place him in his proper'his- torical 'iilche, however. He ami his lellow m- vestors 1 were Ihc real victors in every war in which Zaharolf had ti finger—anc'. that included most of,»them during his long career. Said Lord Bcaverbrook: ."The destinies of nations are his sport, ^flie movement, of armies his special delight, in- the 'mike of war, Oils mysterious figure moves over tortured Europe." Said a Paris writer: "The decorations, Iho billions, Ihe principality—all Ih'csc Sir Basil ZaharoK gained b v v selling 1 'to. his lellow men precisely what fills 1 '' them ;tnost wllli horror. He has sold them sudden' death." Uut it would 'be superficial lo condemn Zalmioir outl'leht as the villian of Europe's bloody drama.-: Whatever he must answer for, ho was only Ihe agent of a vicious system. By his native ability and skill, he rose lo premier position wllhln that system, lie is BOlie, but the syslem survives. "Its leprescnla- tlvcs, as he did, -will sell their wares to both sides In the ; next conflict. They will foment < Ihe war scares that make their business thrive. They will nmko puppets ot statesmen, anil end, as Zaharoff illd, -\Utli untold fortunes and! Iho , highest decorations of many nations. The munitions Inicrnalloiuil-is not the sole cause of war, hut ll Is an impoitanl cog in - Ihe machine, lhat drives Ihc nalions headlong lo war. It Is a system Ural must be brought under,.control ;y permanent peacejiimong the-• , nalions Is'"* ever • to 1 be'^afialiied.' "*''" " '•' ' ' ' ' , ' —St. Louis P05l-l)ii>palch. BY ROBERT DICKSON ©1936 NEA Service; Inc. IIIWIN III'HR TOO.iV • ]|,VJ;ri.\ CAN I'll !!.l). -il:niKiilrr ' . ii.iTil. ' Mni'c Iili illji. . « kliiirlrmi' In Kl'li- K r«jiw lu-i'H ilK-rtn iTi-«l. 1 1 :<•,;, I, 111-:!.!-;.'.' U'.lll- Mllivrx, .Mi'r.-l:, Is hi .1 Mir:ini vvlu'll flirro in ci Iu>!il- .lliiri'lit lu.i*-H n rlnt: lluil iv:i» IIOIJUT'K. nriili:^ l-'nnik IK lit C'hlrn(;i), la inn-n Ilii-ri- In Iry. In IIIT- r hh:i In ITtiiru IIILil fJU-e Ills ii-i:il «ljll|;"< !onn. llffon- Kllr UK., In. ill C ll I e- 1IUI : CI<: Jli' \%-|ui \iiliilil llrur . u "Olgn just won'I learn lo serve properly. I hope (he S\iesfs didn't notice it." THIS CURIOUS WORLD I am still proud-, of : Ihe American people, but I am surprised at their poor judgment. I don't-know how many people told me they voted for me and then I found out that I had no votes at all \\\ their .precincts. —William Lcmkc. defeated, presidential candidate. * * * It is industry's : duly lo turn Ihc spolilghl on Uie great accomplishments of Industry In raising the standard of living and the BCII- •cral ; happiness of all Iho people. —C. M. Chester, president, National Association of Manufacturers. ' -. •'*•-* * The average housewife walks 3.000 miles n year in her horhe;' : and what each of them thinks about while walking those 3,000 miles Is of Immense Importance in framing life's pattern for themselves • and their families. —Fannie Hurst, writer. IN THE- TEMPERATE R€TG!ONS, A PILOT MUST : fLY ABOUT O/Ver HUND&.EQ.MfLES -. -.-, TO" REACH ' ' ' Is :I|NII a ii:ih*riiK<T on lUu MlJinv ,^J;ircIn lnKi-M lo rcdim hnilK'. A r.-iv m>-Us liiliT sl.o ni',-> Jilin i,|\:ilH. II. ll,'.'. nil iirtlMl, li;,.: Ji-,-l,],,l in I, Kill,- III-, home In HM- M, 1,111-1,. .lu-iiinviiiii., TO.VV sTi;i,i,ic<:i, rf.slrinrniil clioT, H 11 n ll e r t M Ills limlllir, CAM I,!), of Ill-Inn Iti- vulvi-J III llu- hiiMiiii mill llnUs Minn' 'if Hie loot In C.'irlo'M huiue. Ill: n'tiirns .ll/irela'x rlciu-. Jljin-l:i Htcilin ill till! Sic'lllvcl liomi. tiilli llu- nubile ivflfurc 7inr*c nnd InlcrrniitN 11 iT>ui-ors:i- Ilini ht-lxvri-n i'nrlu line] Ton)-. Tnnf t Ei r c n < o >i M lo turn ||[K llrnllicr I'V.T 10 IlLCl VOlU'c. lull C;iilo i-s,-ii|iis. 'I'ony r.-tiorlH nil Iii< UuiniK :ilit,n( Hit; linl'luiiK. .SOW Cll II \ WITH T111J STOHV CHAPTER XVII (~\W a Saturday early in January two persons in Dobbs , Neck were devoting considerable thought lo the subject of t'ueir material environment nnd (a Mcircia Canfield. Such is coincidoaco. Dorolhy Osbnin, wiiosc dissatisfaction with her l.->t in life had .the redeeming feature of sjiorndic efforts on her part to effect an improvement, surveyed the living room and dining room of the Osborn family. They v/cvo not exceptional rooms, for it v:as not 'an exceptional house. The Osborns 1 income put narrow limits upon the accommodations and facilities which the family could enjoy, and Dorothy, to whom their lack of money had long been a thorn of embarrassment, was often hard Dressed to give her home the ap- earance she desired. Bui the Uvo rooms \vci-c no\y a •cward for long arid painstaking vork. Work v/ith remnants of material. Although nothing could oe done with the rug, Duioltiy had mana of its CtKCLiiVS IN GAINING ALTITUDE) Y NEA SERVICE.INC SNAKE CAN SEE WHEN IT IS ASLEEP/ ITS UDLESS EYES WILL DETECT A MOVING OBJECT. NEW JERSEY HAS POUFtTEOM HUNTERS PER SQUARE MILE, WHILE (NEVADA HAS TWENTY SQUARE MILES FOR EACH HUNTER. M-33 Although the stratosphere is only about 10 miles above the earth nnd less as we travel toward the poles, an airplane must travel a much longer route to rcncli It. The British aircraft which nov holds the altitude record of 49,507 feet, had a maximum angti jf climb of only 8 degrees. NKXT: Arc plants of lEic same siicdcs identical? etl 4o subdue the full ellcct by proper colors in tho ro.sl of tlie room. The '.iiiiiiiij room, with its atrocious furniture, hail been a more difficult job. but the wood shone, candles made use of Ihe outmoded ighlhij: fiNtme unnecessary, and he napery \vas spotless. • Dorothy surveyed all of this, 0:1 .lint January afternoon,- and fell iie Ihrtil of accomplishment. She taa planned carefully and worked riiodigiously, ami tonight, she .voulcl raise the curtain on flic performance she had arranged., And she went to the telephone. [ Giving 'the number she wanted, her face took on a hard little smile —and she didn't know the pily u [ ii. For a while, looking about tlie rooms sl-.c had created, she had been proud, '-pleased, ' and a bit softened. IIcv expression had been a reflection pf this uplift. But it v/as gone now; she wore again the defiant look of a hypersensitive person who is bitterly conscious of having less money than the neighbors. Mareia Canfield was tlie un- Unowlng author of the latter expression. Marcla, who had everything! Well, 'falc and other people's intentions notwithstanding, here was something which Mareia or any one else would not appropriate without. a battle! A voice on the wire said "Hello." Dorolhy leaned toward the phone. * t * - TJRUC13 McDOUGALL likewise surveyed his new home with a cense of 'satisfaction. Except for l:is books, a few pictures and his drawing board, he had done nothing toward creating the rooms, but, since they fell within the broad category of what he wanted, he was as pleased with, them as Dorothy Osborn was pleased. with the fruits of her own labors. Living room, bedroom, bath and a room .that served as studio— his own private, world. The rooms comprised .the second 11 ooi" of the house owned by Mrs,, Amy, Sellers', a ,widp'w of indefinitely -great age, 'whose' spinslei' daughter taught in the Bobbs Neck high school and, among many other, services, had been chairman of the casting committee ;for the Stagecraft Guilrh, current cftqrt. flic Sellers worn-: on',., last' of their- line, lived comfortably hi the old house, attended by a Negro couple. ...''' : By arrangement with His landladies, McDougall -received, breakfast and lunch-In his rooms/ Dinner would be each day a separate adventure. " : The artist had, just relumed from an ufleriioon. walk, wandering aimlessly to got acquainted With the village in which he was to live. ' : ;, Now a- bath and shave and. glad raiment, and a dinner by invitation. ".He-put a new blade" in his whis- \ | village Jk t niTn.. ~ I razor. Since some of man's ..truest thoughts occur while shaving, McDougall \vas impressed when, suddenly, it came-to him,out of the mirror that he was by way of being a bit'lonely. - •'' • • . g • $ * -, • . . TT was the purely temporary feeling of, living /alone-.In a strange community that had struck hihVof; course.., Living alone was what finally drove,a .lot of people to get married, he supposed., They vantcd someone around to talk o. . ' On the subject ot gelling married, what a site for a homo he lad run across on his walk this afternoon. A piece of land at the crest of a hill; Uie real-estate agent's sign said half an acre. Half an acre, half an acre. What vas tlie name of that show—"Half- Acre In Eden"? He thought, too, of another sign ic had seen, in a furniture store window: "You furnish the girl, we 'urnish the home." All right. Make out a contract, mister. I've picked out a lot; I :iave my eye on the girl. Miss "anflelc], will you—? Marcla, Marcla—ah, Mareia! Well, the beauly of living alone was lhat you could think what you pleased and there was no one else around to guess it from your expression. No sneering, prying roommate to say, "Nuts over the ;al, oh? McDougall has fallen at last, has he? McDougoll's lovesick! McDougall gets to .thinking about her until he can't get to sleep! Old sap McDougalll' He could not forgcl Ihe }cred conversation in the auditorium. "How silly ot Marda to fly after him!" "Well, it's :ier engagement. If she was-determined—" '. • What was the matter with Ihe guy, that Mareia had flown aflei- him? What was: Ihe reason'"for her low spirits which he had observed in,Ihe Chicago coffee shop, before lie had known who she was or whence she came—before he'd known that fate would tantalize him? ' : Well, whatever it was, what difference did it make? Mareia was engaged to the unknown; -Marcia was,-the evidence said, hopelessly in love. ,' • So, McDougall, wash it,all away aiid forget it! Or pretend to. '• And now what? Ah, yes—his dinner engagement. The -artist dressed. He was ahoiil to turn out Tlie lights arid depart'when the telephone rang. There was an extension of the downstairs instrument in. his rooms,- and lib heard the- -Negro maid call up the stairs: "It's for you, Mr. McDougall." . - 1 ,,.".- ,*-*.'* "TJELLO," said Dorolhy Osborn. " "Are you all settled in your new home, and have you remembered you're coming over for dinner tonight?" ' : . •'.' ' ' '•• "Of course I've remembered.. I was' just leaving. Or.- will; that make rne too early?" " '.-..' : : , "Not at • all. But you . musfn'f-L .walk in this weather.- I called to™ sai; that I'm -takingi Mother ..down' to the'village-on an errand,-and we'll slop by for you'."''" "'. . • " (T6 Be Continued) : • OUT OUR WAY By Williams FELL IN HAK)5ON'5 POND, HAH? WE COULD eROW CELERV HERE; iw ALL IH' TOP SOIL. YOU'VE BCOLKbHT HOME-' YOU COJJLDM'T POSSIBLY BRING AW AOPE, fM OME LOAD. I.. COULD, IF I'D OF HAD SKI 5 ER . 5MOWSHOE5 - I'VE ONLY GOT SKATES OM~ REAL ESTATE Color Blindness Dangerous Because of Tendency lo Conluse Signals Royal MLounted Fails, Missing Man Held Dead WICHITA. Kans. (UP) —Martin Hcln,.\vlio-left an Andale.-Kans., farin : for. a ."short walk" 21 years ago' and disappeared, has b:en declared legally dead after a futila search In which the !Royal' Canadian Mounted Police participated. Judge Grover Picrpont said under Kansas law it \vas passible to declare persons legally dead when no trace had been found of them in seven years. Pat warnick.of. Wichita! atltor- ney for Hcin's seven children, said Hein left ttwo profitable frms aund considerable Andale city property. Several years passed without word from Hein following his disappearance in .1915.'Then .relatives heard lie was in Canada. They enlisted the aid of the!Royal Mounted, but that organization fatlect to produce any trace of him. Search in the United' States also was in- erfecliral. Anna Hein, wife of, the im'ssins man, died more than a year ago. Th-D declaration -lliat Hein was legally dead permitted each of his children to.- 1 claim one-seventh. of the estate. Parents Urged to Give Child More Freedom sistency brings'confusion and-disobedience. • •.'."'" -Dr. Ranibar summarizes his code with the ' explanation that each child is an individual arid .must be permilled lo develop his own" possibilities; not subjected:to a general, adult, standard of -'development. !iy nit. MOIUUS i-'isnui:ix Kdilor, Journal of the American Medical Association, anil of Hy- gcin, the Hcaltli fllaga7iuc A Quaker named Jo'.ni D.iiton bought some scarbt Mocking:which he thought were dark brown. This was the lirst acicntifirally rc- cenlcd instance ol color u'.immcss. Dalton was an eminent English physicist. It is said thai hi 1 was walking down the street at Oxford, wearing his cap and gown and red stockings, just after n degree had been conferred upan him, and that one of his brother Quakers promptly took him to in.sk for wearing such colors in public. Color blindness is more comm:j;i in boys than In girls, ll i, exceedingly Important tuday b:cau.-s signals "on the railroads and on street corners arc most frcciusn red, green, and yellow, and o:ca- Eionally blue. lh? colors msit frequently concerned in color blindness. Certainly, no on? who is color blind should attempt to drive motor car In modern tranic. The difficulty ot distms'ushins between red nnd gre^ii is I in- mctl common lorm ol color Wiiuini'ss Ths blue-yellow difficulty is nmch i.ircr. PcrsoDs who luivo color bliml- IHSS s:e objects.a.s lighter or sla cr. but are unable lo distinguish shades. Sometimes they distinguish between red and zni?i\ lights on roadways by their cliflcrcnrs in brightness. Tlicre Is no specific cure for coP CHICAGO. (UP)—To Mhe perturbed parent of a "problem" child Dr. Alwin C. Ranibar, Northwestern University pediatrics-/professor, offers advice; : Ills suggestions lake a negative turn 'and-some upset traditional child-rearing rules." Here are a fe\v: . Don't be dogmatic iu making the child eat something because "it's good for him." Let him exercise his own desires.. ; . Don't' be -alarmed at "temperamental" 'outbursts. : Indifterence • Is the best, cure, i^aye the room.. Don't assume; the child •. should "be seen and not .heard." Lei him enter into adults' conversation. Don't be inconsistent., allowing a child lo do a certain ihlng one time, refusing it the next, incon- ! .Read Courier News Want Ads Mystery Finally Solved Of Hurtling Object REEDSBURO, Wis. (UP)—For years the Henry Tiiieuianh family wondered what .caused a-hole in the lawn at Iheir home here. They could only recall thai-the hole appeared suddenly one .morning, after a thunderstorm.: . 'Recently, Rupert Schweke puv- cliKsed the lot on which • the • hole appeared. In excavating for the house he was building, ..workmen found a chunk of metal--ore — mostly copper—weighing '12 1-2 pounds, imbedded several feet winder the lawn.- . OUR BOARDING HOUSE or blindness, since the defect is 0112 f structure of the eye. However is has already been mentioned tl".cre arc various ways in tvlii:! the color vision may b= developed or substitutions found. The most- common test involves sorting a mipiber of colored worsteds. The person being tested is given certain pieces and asked to mutch them with others. There are other tests in which colored strips of paper arc employed. * • » One woman who was an excellent seamstress was able to do WK- ing provided her family would u-! her the colors o! the thread. She was ab!: lo remcmbcrttlism by having each color in 11 dlllerentl place in her workoox. So important is color blindnji-, tcday 3 S a possible cause ol accidents that every person who attempts to drive n.motor car. o: to occupy himself In any other way in which color detection is wgni- licant should have a test as io:m rs possible. Injured Boy, 9, Le^nis To Walk Second Time I'l'ITSBURGH. lUPI - U Andcregg, !i. Is learning to for the second time. KusiCll lost Ihc use ol his i and voice more than two mini ago in au acoldenl. Ite wav iv.i • the head by a log. losse * tally. The youngster was imam, i sclo'us for two weeks. ^2- PAW/ WHY IS THE KNAVE •FOLLOWMG ME? . 'TIS BUT A COIMClDE'rJCE -^ SHERLOCK HOLMES, HIMSELF, COULDKl'T RECO6MIZE ME IM THIS CLEVER T HA^-'E HALF A KIOTIOM TQ ACCOST "THE "FIRST PASSERBY AMD SOLICIT CHRISTMAS TLJKiD£>/TO THROW THE IMPLJDEWT PEST OrF HEELS f AVitli MajorHoople HE'S THE SAME OL"D OOF : WHO "DEKIIED HIS MAM WAS' MA30R HOOPLE HE COULDM'T -FOOL ME, WITH THAT BEAVA SHIM1MQ UtAE-A STOP- US HT/ IT TAKES MORE THAW A TAKE OP CHIN- PERKJ TO THAT T3EEZER'- E OUST YOU TO FILL 1-115 STOCKING,

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