The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 2, 1936 · Page 4
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December 2, 1936

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 2, 1936
Page 4
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**• ;PAGE POUR BLYTHEVILLE .(ARK.)' COURIER NEWS WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 2, 193(J THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS' THE COURIER NEWS CO., PUBLISHERS , 0. R. BABCOCK, Editor H ,VV. HAINES, Advertising Manager *)1 **> nltfr •"*V Sola National Advertising Representatives: 'Arkansas Dallies, inc., New Yoilc. Chiwgo, Detroit, gt. pouls, Dallas, Kansas City. Memphis ^ ' c (ibllshed Every AtWrnoon fexcept Sunday • Entered as second class matter at the post pfflce at Blythevltle, Arkansas, under act of Congress, October^, 1917. ^ ;" ~Served -by-Oie United prew ,'~SUBSCRIPTION FtATES Bv cwri«r in the City of Blythevllle, 15j per week ' or C$e per month. Bv mull, within a radius oj 59 miles, $3.00 p« r / year $WO 'or six months, 75o for three months; bv inail in postal tones two lo sin, tocluslve, ^$6.50 per year; In zones won and eight, JlO.oo • per year, payable In advance. Justice Evens Account With Death Salesman They say thai old Sir Basil ZaharolY lived the' last years of his life in mortal terror of dying alone. He • iiad-a doctor and a servant by him j constantly; never, never would lie be ' alone,- lest the angel of death slip in past, the -J.gUavds which his millions lnvd hi red "and-lay its icy llnml on llis heart-when there was no one by to help. • ' But in the-end he did not get his wish. Death', came upon him when he was alone, after all, and; when his minions could gel to his side, it was too late. He departed from-this life just its he, ami every other m,ortal, has to begin-the. next one—alone. II is not .hard to understand why he feared loneliness in the presence of death. For if ghosts ever stalk abroad to visit a pour sinner's deathbed—if the past ever gives up phantoms to point silent, accusing fingers during those last dark moments—they must have been present around Zaharoff's deathbed. For hero was a man who, more than . any other who can be called to mind, built'his life upon the deaths of other men..- The men who were killed so that he might be rich would form a tremendous . arrity, if their shadows could come buck from the warrior's Valhalla to pass in review. Could any man who knows what hpman fear is, who knoSvs-hy.wMt feels-, H,,-tof'have the hackles rise, when.-(he* 'cold wind blows in from outer darkness—could any such man go willing' ly to his death in solitude, knowing that the armies of the world's martyred soldiers were waiting there to accuse him? No. The-old man's terror is under' stanclablc. And it is a t solemn reminder that there is such a thing as jiistice in this world, after all—that the ledger of human effort docs attain a fair balance, in the end, in spite of all that a man can do to gloss • over his defalcations. On the surface of things, old Zahnr- ' off had the world licked. He carried .the gospel of complete selfishness to almost -supernatural heights, and he - ' got away with it. With the legendary sailor at the 'measkit, he could say, "Blow you, Jack—I got mine." He sold death to all the world, profiled by- blood and agony whose aggregate is OUT OUR WAY beyond comprehension — and became rich and honored thereby. But in the end, we have to pay for everything we gel in this world. Zaharoff paid in terror—terror of the dark, of the black angel who would some day come in past his servants, his-doctors, and his guards and deal with him as his own engines of death had dealt with a 'million soldiers. What that terror must have been like, to live with all those years, to have at one's elbow like a hideously grinning specter, is something for the imagination of a Poe. Thinking of it, we can only say that Xaharoff did pay for what he got, after all—paid for it right to the hill. The humblest soldier who died on the wire, and saw death coming and screamed in mortal terror of it, had a belter end 1 than Sir Basil Zaharoft, who sold death over the bargain coun- tcr-^ant!. lived in grisly fear of it. —Bruce Cation. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark 1 mmm^^^ ^m^- ^ /^.^w$$fcM£&^.^ vsi J-m»'M<4 HALF-ACRE BY ROBERT DICKSON © 1936 NEA Service, Inc. IIKGI.N 1JEU1J TODAY MAIICIA CAXI'IRliD, drniKblcr iir ivtullli)' I'HIMI' (JA.VFIKl.ll, lillQIYM ILu tK'Ii;lj|)iirhQUil IK Ijuzx- ' A Leader Sliows the Way A leader of men, whether he l;c an elected governor or a ruler by divine right, can do no greater thing for;.them than to lift them out of themselves and show them an ideal which they can attain and, by attaining, make a .better world. It is*' for : that- reason that President Roosevelt's - Latin American visit is :of vast importance to everyone in. the >iip\v; world. For he is showing us such an ideal—the ideal of peace, of .' international friendship mid 1 ' co-operation—and : is persuading us that we .actually can translate it to reality. It may bo loo spoil fo tell just what sort of treaties will come nut of lliu "VBuenos. Aires conference.. What is certain is that a great goal has been set. We.;have been compelled to look 'ahead and see the way in which we can promote the happiness and the well-being of half the world. In the end, the fact that lie showed us this thing may be Mr. Roosevelt's greatest claim to a place in history. "Just my luck to get my buck the-first day and spoil my whole week of hunting!" Jws CURIOUS WORLD g,™ [ Tt-te CHINESE: CRESTED OCXS, is HAIRLESS EXCEPT FOR A SILKV CREST ON TOP OF ITS HEAD AND A BIT OF ] FEATHERING AT THE ROOT OK THE TAIL. When I lilt n guy, I mlnlnly knoiv whom I hit. I never snw this guy in my life before and I "don't want to be known ns n night club'tighter.. —Johnny' Weissmuller, film actor, denying participation in night club brnwl, "» »' o, Wc-talknbout the dignity ot'history. There 1 is no dignity. Yet It is human history. If usage had not dulled us, we would think our species collcclively insane to go about our business in this haphazard, planless, negligent fashion. —H. a. Wells, author. * • * * Why not emulate the oyster, which, when annoyed by a grain of sand, throw's a wall of pearl around it? Many \salnlly husbands are made so by cantnnkerous wives—and vice versa. .'—Dr. E. Stnnley Jones, English author, urging married couples lo avoid divorce courts. » • ' * Because- of modern disrespect for law... I sec hi this country perhaps gmver than ever bctorc a danger for the legal profession, sworn to maintain the luw. — Judge Irving Lehman of the New- York Court of Appeals. \zww%> m&s> STANDS, BQTTArsJICALLVi BrTTWEEN 'FIRS'AND SPRUCES,'AND WHICH OFTEN IS " SOLD AS PINE, MAKES UPNEARLV ONETH//ZD OF THE TIMBER. STAND OF THE UNIITEO STATES. irTiruiice ui'i'K'ANK KK!iimiUlf, . Ijecii iiiinuiiiiectl. Since Jila dl*- uuiifiirjmi'C, fi nhorliiKe 'n Ken- •'rh'k'* fund* fin* Iji-rii dlNcovftrd. With LIT friend, IIKI.R.V WAU- I>!il,l,, Mini alliern, Sliirclu In III u reHttiuraut wlieu (here U n holdup. Unrein luica u vlug Um* \viis IHT inotlitT'x. I.rtmiliitr Krnnk lu in Chldlgo, Slim'Iu KOCH (iicrc lo verKutidc lilin to return mid fncc fcta flimu- i-Znl tiliUKJillooK, Imi, before filic rfiii'tti'M Jjliu, i*'ruuk dlxuviteunt • 'I'OS'V STKM.ICCt »u«l>ecl< bin lirulher. OAIIL1), of IK'I UK.Involved IJL th(i liulJuji, mid lludN vujiic uf Ilil.' loot In Ciirlo'i*. home. Tim}' TCturjiM Miirchl'H ring:, tellH police ivJiiit he know* ot llio holduiiK, hut Carlo t-jicaifeK. HHUOH Mi-DpUGAMi, ,-irltnt, COIIIVK in nuiliu hU hiinik* In flit! <<mn. I1OHOTIIY OSHOH5T, who lHnllkl'11 MlLrcIll, lUVilCM UllU tu dinner. Curio, In' New York, beirnmeK ilt"*li(*nitf*-' for money nnil rctnriiM In M* urln.liml iiKKocIiitr*. Tlnjr .item,Lil to rob (lie Imiik, Iiitl tlic nlEtriu IN gtvcn. .lIi'Dougnll AteH the lioMuii, erlCK out to Dnrotliy lo Jftjirt tlie cnr, Tiic rouberK XOW CO OX WITH. THE STORY CHAPTER XIX TJOROTHY OSBORN slopped her car within a liuadved yards of iljc bank and looked back. A crowd was gathering, milling lu- tilely about the bank's doors and peering down Ihe side slreet through which Ihe bandits had fled. Firing the last cartridge in his pistol alter Ihe vague shape ot the robbers' car, Ihe policeman who had responded to the alarm shouted an order to the crowd in general to call foi reinforcements from the station house, and ther looked wildly around lor a car to give chase. A limousine was approaches from the direction ol the railroac slattoti and the officer jumped int its .path, gesluring commandingly McDougall, having met Mrs. Osborn al Ihe door of the store ii which she had been shopping, ha( just escorted her to her own ca when the commandeered limou sine rushed past, the policeman winding down the'window of th door at his side and reaching in his belt for moia cartridges. "Lei's go after them 1 ." criec Dorothy excitedly. Mrs. Osborne surprised Me Dougall by assenting eagerly, an they scrambled into the old car the arlist vainly warning ihenr that there were bandits and gun play ahead. In Ihe commandeered car th .policeman was shouting direclioh to a uniformed chauffeur. •^Straight down io Shore' ; Roa'd! Kc'fyeiiod. "They headed dow Hillv.vw Avenue, so they-got't come out on Shore Road. Keep he rolling!" ! Someone leared forward fron ' THETINV GA6AWVQOS ISLANDS, .J OFRTHE WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA, .WERE DARWIN'S GREATEST INSPIRATION IN H1STHEORV OF £V/O£.d/77O/V./ • s u balanciug pole? By Williams , HEY.' WHOT'S THE IDEA, PA5SIM' ME UP? YOU SAW ME.' I KNOW VOU DID WHV- SHOULD 1 WALK HOWE, WHEM TH' ; HUL'LM BACK SEAT IS EMRTV? BESIDES, I VVAMWA1ALK TO THAT 'SISTER OF MIME' t KNOW WHO • .COPPED THE .CAMDV OUTA • iMV CCAT POCKET. TOQTIN' I DO.' I TOLD VOU 70 GO FASTER/SO HE \VOULDKYT SEE US- OH. WELL,-BACK. UP AMD LET HIM M...AWD I'LL GET MOTHER^ 6ET Realty Transfers Warranty Deeds • W. M. and Rulh Jackson to Ernest T. Cude, southwest quarter f southeast quarter of section 2, ownship 15 north,.range 8 east :0 acres. .... U. W. Moore and wife and Leslie Moore and wife to Roy Gaines NEXT: What animal can walk a light-wire, and uses ils la 'factional north half of northeast I quarter of section 24, township Darwin's visit to the Galapapos Islands, in 1835, seemed to be th«. iccded impetus to • launch him into serious work on his theory o ivolution. On these islands, he found that 15 per cent of th 'auna was different from that of the mainland only GOO mile .iway, and thnt the species varied from island to island. the cavernous deplhs of the back seat. • "What's happened?" The policeman had not even been aware of anyone else in the ar. Now he glanced back. "Blue blazes!" he cried. "I didn't now there was anybody but the river!" "What's happened?" Philip Can- eld repeated Impatiently. "The lady—!" the policeman egan. "Keep her rplling, Tomrnyl" larcia echoed to the chaudeur, t * * ALREADY the car had swung into Shore Koad, where the lack waters of ,the Sound were a onlrasting border to the show- overcd land. A quarter of a inile way, running without lights hu* islble in the glow.of the streel amps, an automobile was speed ng away from the town. '"That's them!" shouted the po- iceman. His pistol was over the sill; the Jassengers were already forgotten It was a wild ride on that pavement. The pursuing car did no eem (o be gaining, but it did no ippear lo be losing, eiiher. Ob- 'iously, the bandits* driver coul lot risk lop speed. A skid and .pill would mean capture. There, they'd gone into a spin Oil the road and through the crus of snow on the shoulder. Bu "heir car was out in a moment'01 :wo, lumbering on to the road again and picking up speed.'. -. The following car, however, liai :ained about 400 yards in tha faction o£ time. Already the pp 'iceman, grimly pleased.'was fir ng from his window. • / Suddenly the fugitive car slowet town, wabbling dangerously alon the.shoulder. The policeman firet again as (he Canfield car slreakc ':o close the wide gap, and thcr ivero flashes from the car aheat as once again it picked up sptrc And in :lh'e road was a hjdeoti bundle that the headlights of tl: following car picked out ns a man The chauffeur imtinclivel !?raked. The heavy car pvyung to ward the edge. Valiantly he pulle Ihe wheel in the direction of th skid, but just a bit short of cnougl The car turned over as the slop of the ditch threw it into the fiel beyond, Probably by (ho luck of th Irish, the policeman, by the ope window, was thrown clear. * 3 $ 'THE Osborn car.could not mate oven : the restrained speed the two : automobile's ahead "b Shpre Road, and Dorothy,!.He mother and McDougall'came upp the wreck a full two minutes late Dorothy pointed the car off th ad, so that iis headlights glared pon the giant scratch across the :ow and the crushed machine at le end of It. McDougall was out efore she stopped, and was run- ing toward the other car. One door in the twisled frame efuscd to open; he jerked at anther and reached in, slowly, ently, pulling out a man. A man 'ho was still. Dorothy was beside him as ha ragged off his overcoat and laced the man upon it, In the now. She helped hini' ; 'as he cached again.into the cnr, bring- ng out another man, and ho'r own oat went down for him. | And yet again, and this time IcDougall straightened up' with Tarcia in. his arms and staggered, vitll while face, toward the Os- jorn (fir in the road, At sight of the two cars, one vrecked and the other turned vith its lights on the spot, another nachlne, racing from town, slowed up, but the. policeman who had een tossed from the Canfield caV vas on his feet again and '.waved J I ahead, with shouted directions. t was a police car, taking up the :hase. Other cars now were streaming along'Shore Road, and H was a brief matter to flag two of them to carry Philip Canfleld and the chauffeur back to the town. Dorci- hy.started,her own car; McDou- !all,-'in the back seat, held Marcia in liis' arms. The streel lamps, (lashing in, projected his image'to Dorothy at intervals, through the rear view mirror —not. clearly, but Weil enough. .'. • : The old car heroically threshed its way.: -The pblicemari had walked over to the-: bundle in 'the road and dragged it aside. Carlo Slellicci, with a bullet in his head/had paid for his error in planning, and for cravcnly^ fearing disaster In greater speed along that ice-covered road toward free* dorii. ' T» ETURNING from troubled dreads, Marcia Canfield's first confused thoughts were of .hurtling down to crash in'a field of white. Fci uncounted moments she went through again the experience of landing in an airplane on a snow-covered farm, and then she remembered the more recent experience of being tossed oft a road in a careening automobile. A slab.of pain stimulated her into the. present,.and sh'^sa\x, liot the white of snow, but a'Tolom entirely white. A glaring-'room, which, before she could identify it, was lost again in a blacklist. (To Be/Confinued) properly done in ft suitable hospital. : . , . There .arc.-many ways of i build- ng up iit" brpHeu-dottii nose and many ways^'of removing ,: excess issue.: Humps, arc removed by scraping'or.cutting, but every nose that; Is undereoing repair or reconstruction demands special consideration. ,' ', 15 nortli, range 10 cast and soutl hnlf of 20 acre block in ", northeast corner of northwest quarter if section 10, township 15 north angs n east. Edna Harrison, Mattie Cassiciy lurvin Huffman and Annie Huff- ntm to Lorena Qrocketl Reno, vest part of lot 2, of Irregular ofs in section 30, township 16 lortli, range 13 'cost. C. H.'-Whistle am! Irene Whis,!e to Charles ,Ros9, all of east lalf of soiUheast quarter of section 22, township H north, range 9, lying north and cast of left chute of Litte JUver. Pier Planned^ for •, Mexico's Paciiic Port ; ACAPULCO, Mexico (UP)—This ancient port of the Manila galleons, Mexico's only deep water harbor on the Pacific, is goin American. Along the beach where rich cargoes from the Orient once were landed, engineers are. busy : with transit and tape, planning a plei that can accommodate the 600- foot ships of the Panama Pacific Hue which recently made Acapulco a port of call between Calltornia and Ne\v York. . . Choice of a site for the pier-has engaged the attention of engineers and of Mexico officials for several weeks and conferences have been held with American steamship officials. Recently Admiral Yancy S. Williams, commanding the U. S. Navy special service squadron based at Panama, -when here on a courtesy visit, was invited to Inspect the sites proposed. P. V. G. Mitchell, New York steamship executive, also has inspected the harbor, as well as L. E. Archer, San Francisco steamship traffic expert. II Is understood that the views of these visitors have been laid before President Cardenas. Bret Harte in his posm ' "The Lost Gallspu" predicted that Acapulco would awake In 1941," after three centuries of waiting. Modern enterprise anticipated the dale by saveral years, when Mexico opened a now-completed first-class motor highway from the capital to the old port Read Courier News Want Ads Handkerchiefs, or Mild Sprays, Should lie Used lo' Clean Noses BY I)!!. MORIUH riS'WI'.iN Editor. .Inuriuil of Uic American !Mn?kal Assoctati.ju, niul of I!y<ci:i, llie Ilcalt'i M.-.-,.'.'i»5 A iiitlc Uoy. onco nskod -why we hsvo: nose?. ! ,sa;!-i "To wipe il:<!in ' The right wu.t lo take \ivrj ol ;. cur'nose Is to remove c:iriM'ully. by proik-v use of a h:ii:dr:cri')ilcf, .such foreign nr cu- stniciini! material;, as can be iiacl'/ci easily. llwsn. which canno; be win -i handkerchief may .. __ movtiV by use of a '.nild spray .-. ahuiil pressure. Nowadays al sorts ot n:lld sprays of inert oils I which orcnslonnlly ii'.c'ucle mini imomiV of camphor, cucalyplii! n' ineiithol, are ava:Ial;te for thi OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major s lost entirely, the expression o the person naturally suffers, whic Is somewhat of an unclersduc inent. Sometimes the bridge of the nose breaks down because of infections, particularly syphl'.U, resulting in what is called a "saddle nose." Nowadays, auto crashes a_rc a most prominent cause of accicicni.s involving the proboscis. There is n special type of Injury, lor instance, known as windshield irac- ture. Injuries to the nose also arc caused by falls, industrial accidents, railroad wrecks, and gunshot wounds, as well as by ll:c impact of nst-s in lights. ;i|ia^v M» in'"- •-- ~-~f ,.>...- j in a sirctt fight, anything Tliov may be dr.iiivtl in\> liie| likely to happen lo a nose and nr.s; vilK-R medicim drcpp-r <>r litre arc instances on record in iu with an ot.jmizer. In ipiayin? the nose, hi(,i pressure Fl.ouUl never be us.-!, as this tuny .sctiously . harm i:ic t::suc; ,i':'l n..i> force the i:\r.n: i >n much decvcr Iban it has y.\\\ iv w"v. xViii'ii Uic lining of Hi' nose. Is infccU'i!, the first ^igns aro swcl!- Irt'i, U'ducss. dlscom^ovl, ami pain. 'Ihe tii f th s » n ti|i of the s t ,. liie iiXilllng very so.i.i to tlic c;.i!lds. * • • Because ol the position of 1 nose en the face, Its size, ^ha and anpcorance arc a constant matter -ol concern • lo many .peo ple, 11, lor any reason, a noi which Ihe tip one has been ~--'-~~- ^IKV;II wnv »»i' -bitten OH by an agitated oppou cnt, male or female. « « * Nol all nose maltonnallons ;uv (he result of accidents. MoHirr Nalure brings many a nose iuio prominence by bestowing upon u n hump, a lump, n k™l> '<t Hi tip. a curve loward one sick the other, and sometimes cur lownrd both. These odd shapes have w vise lo a special type of trtal- mcni Known "95 I'UMIc sui-gcr:.- a KtthiKl which ' liowadaj^ ; ; ki)3\vu to biuia aU>ut tuii..ia:|. able Improvement, ii the \\oil. i EH 2 .'WHAT'S THAT? - MEVEP, ' I'LL "FIGHT THEM TO MV LrV5T 'FARTHIMQ.' POP. THE 1LLUM1KI/NTED FUWMEL. KEYHOLE C WHEW VOU MAI? MO AUTHORITY TO "ACT M-M-M P/ EVEM THOLiaB IS BUT A PEBBLE OP CHAW&E "THW" X TO.TOSS IMTO THE QO IWTO A HUDDLE WITH f5STATE PEOPLE SETTLE/ 7 THOUSAND TIME

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