The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 18, 1936 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, May 18, 1936
Page 4
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PAGE FOtift BLYTHBV1LLB, (ARK.)' COUUIEK NEWS MONDAY, MAY 18, 1936i THE BIATHEV1LLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO., PUBLISHERS O. R. BABCOCK, IMIlor H. W. JIAINE3, Advertising Mannger Sole National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dallies, Inc., New York, Chloifio, Detroit, St. Louis, Dnllas, Kansas City. Memphis Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class matter at tho post ofllce at Ulyluevllle, Arkansas, under act o! Congress, October 9. 1017. Served BY tno Unlied Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By earner In (lie City of BlyLhcvllle, 16c per week, or ?6.50 per year, In advance. By mull, within H radius ot 60 miles. *3.00 per year, $1.50 lor six months, 75c for three months; by mail In postal zones two to six. inclusive, $6.50 per year; In zones seven and clglit, 110.00 iwr year, payable In advance. . Trade and f/tving Standards Trade iiyreumuiils such us <irc being neKoliiUed by Sccrt'liiry of State Cowtdl Hull insiy conceivably injure individual Amorican huitislries but their eil'ccl *o far as llic country as a whole is conceriu'd cannot bo otherwise than bendiciiil. As is pointed out by 1'eliir Jlulyiuwuix in this week's Texas Weekly there is no sound bawls for the often heard contention thai the American standard of living, .such as it is, is in anyway supported by the barriers which have been erected against foreign trade. It is rather true that increased exchange of good* between our own and other countries is one of the essentials of re-establishing and improving that 'much vaunted American standard of living, which has been decidedly on the down grade of late years. When we open our doors to the importation of goods which can be produced more advantageously abroad than they can in this country, and in exchange for tlicTn ship abroad goods •of which we can protlucu a sin-plus, \vc benefit in two ways. \\'e develop a market for our products' 1 and we obtain useful and dies i ruble goods at less cost than we could produce them. It is perhaps necessary that we protect i-ci'lnin dome.'-lie industries in order to have their products available in time of war. lieyoud that, however, there is no more sense in : trying to make ourselves; self• sustaining than llici'c would be in the state of Arkansas trying to live .solely upon its own products. Arkansas could probably do that ami survive, and so could the United Stales, but only at the cost of sharply reduced living standards. . The living standards of a' country are dependent upon its resources, the eit'iciincy with which they are exploited, and the degree to which its people generally share in the wealth derived fiom them. The United States . i? blessed with resources unequalcd by airy other country. It lias progressed .riirlhcr in the development of methods and equipment for the efficient exploitation of those resources. It has nothing to fear from the so-called "pauper competition" of le-ss favorably situated countries. Rather it has un unequalcd opportunity for the favorable exchange of its products for Ih6se of other countries. The maintenance of burners to such exchange sacri- OUT OUR WAY fices the welfare of the country as a whole to that of the relatively few who derive sollish bitnelit from triulu I'cstric.Uoiis. The Public tic Informed! The old question of .just how much the public is entitled lo know about the public's business has at last caught up with the right ainwer in Michigan. The answer came decisively from •Gov. I'Yiink I). Kil/gei-ald after the Michigan Stale Prison Commission decided to bar newspapermen from ilsi .sessions. Governor Kilzgcvnlil fill on lhal plan with a Ihuiiip. Me held that, in effect, newspapermen are liaison officers between Hie public and its government and that, therefore, I hoy must be admitted^ to all meelings of all slate '' SIDE GLANCES By George Clark FOLLY and FAREWELL By Marie Blizaf 111:111; TODAY l.l.Vll.V IIOIIU.VU, 'JO, im'llr, [. _rf( Hluiusl ju.milli-MM liy tke auj- Ui'ii Lli-ntfi ill Jicr fuflier. - J'KTi:il Ci.lKDI.VUII, iirmyaiirr ri.|iurlrr, In-Ill* hfr KI-I a Jol* «rll- ItiK xoH'-ty ncui*. S.hnlri U In luve ivllh IIIX <-.Mlir.ll, luit lie ifuta [ll>ru:iU In Nlllilv NliL^lii^, W||I>|1 There 1 is no excuse for conducting any of Hie slate's business in the 'dark, I'lly.gerald pointed out. Thus the Michigan governor sounded Hie keynote of good government. The salutary effect of conducting all public business where il should lie conducted, in public, cannot be overestimated. Recovery Possib'dilies There is- nitieh ialk these days about the last of frontier !if u in America. The contention is made lhal our urea I period of expansion is definitely ended. Hence we cannot hope to whip any depression. On the contrary, however, we have just begun to bla/.e new trails, scientifically, socially, and economically. Take (lie prospects I hat .science alone oilers. Wo arc told that our autos are only 10 per cent developed, that we get only 5 per cent elt'ieicnev from our gasoline, lliat radio is, relatively, one day old and television, one hour. Then think of the possibtliiicK offered in bringing Uie average Aineri- saii home up to an elVirient, modern bn-is. Can anyone honestly evaluate Ihese opportunities and still couletid lhat our, frontier 'days are over? Instead, it appears we have hardly started! (T) 1*14 BY HEA 3EftVtCC, IKC. T. I'.. RfG. U. £. PAT. DfF.t • |Thinking. Ihluklng what couW cho do! Until Bho realized lliat there llttlo -that 0110 lono woman J.lndu In marry hut lluKlLicjuea Hit ".Icrry needs lo get away from ihe grain exchange for while. A Irip to Ihe country — tiny thing mind off wheat." ( 0 THIS CURIOUS WORLD BF CT Mnkc no mistake about It, the rural masses of India, for so many centuries unchanging, arc at liist on the move. —Marquess of Lin- llthaow, new viceroy oi Imlln. * * * It's time we slcpiied forward and put the bootleggers °nt o[ business so far ns sex education rmd blrlli control are concerned, —Dr. Janet Nelson, New York psychologist. * • t . * In colonial questions we Italians henceforth belong no more to the "dissiilislicd proletariat." We shall become sound conservatives instead. —Hcnito Mussolini. * * * Years of work on all types of patients have taught us lhat attitudes toward the problems of life vary with the weirjlil of n person. The heavy itmn is usually good-naturcxi. —Dr. A. M. HarreU, director, Michigan State IXvchopathic hospital. IIAHMO.V, nlnl Jilur, Xl'UllMYll, umklMK M M-I rlo urltU'ii liy I.Iniln, l.iilvr J.tnclu K<H.* In Hollywood mill, !>>• i.^iireKHlur? ItlraN Iliiii itru rriLjIv 1't-UT'M, iiri|iilrcH u rr|iutu- fnr liolii]^ aljli> tti illhriivfr 1H'«' slnrM. Slum *hv IM :i oi'lvbrliy. II], Cnrlrr ,.<,m<.» to II..I1)>v,i,.,! 6, Ki-l Into llljiiH itn mi Hrlor. 111,,!;. IrliTt In ln-l|, lilin. 'I'., 1,I,-|.«I- iiiv. .she liivin-N n.t.sijj Tiitmxi:, illrivftir, tit lirr linini: lliiiii*;li sll'e and cIlMlrilKt* 'I'kurnf, I'rlrr fitinlliH'r ivrllcH n *!!*•- ful iilny and CUIIK-H to Holly- »i ilrivi'H lilniln <[> n inouit- url >*ln-rf tin; fiiiiiEiany In . , i work ru'.vl ilay. 'J'litr utli- fnll tu nrrhT. Thi'rc In tccm- ultli tin; i':ir mill l.Iiulil nud lire oljllKi'il lu sluy llic liliilil. Tho «lury iinil I.!,,,!,, nsl» vl!l jiinrr/'liliii. xow no ov WITH TIII: STOIIY CHAPTER XXI11 T IN'DA couldn't believo Kho had -*- 1 heard III in rightly. "I'm afraid you'll have to explain what you mean," sho said when sho could speak. "I want to marry you, Tyiiula. In my. way, I'm in love, with yon. I'll lie. good lo you. Yon'lt never be sorry. You havo—" "Tho Impression I got wna lliat yon were willing to force mo Into marrying you liccauso I would be liavo my name yours in scandal. That's a very strange way (o prove ihat you'd IH> good' to me." "You're very blunt, my dear. I didn't mean thai, at nil. Besides, when you aro my wife no one will ilaro to speak 111 of yon. And whal is more, they wilt sotm foi-RCt." "You're a boast!" Linda was choked with anger. "Do you twp- imsc I'll ever forget? I halo you. I loadic tile sight of you. It makes me ill lo think of anyone menllou- ing my name in conncclion with you hut I am not afraid of you. I won't appeal to you again, or to your finer iustinctst I dou't helievo ?ou have any lint I will leave you til face your own ego and to wonder what people will mink ot you when I liavo denied everything you've sahl. And I can do it with conviction. My renutalion in Hotly, wood (s tar superior in moral tone to yours, l!;isil Thnrne. Now will ! you get out, plcaso?" Linda drovo back from Santa Monica at a furious pace. She wasn't afraid, slic was angry. "VW1IEN she. reached her own " homo once more, she took an icy shower, hoping lo calm her nerves. .Then she pnl on a lacy negligee anil tore it off to .don pajnnins liccansc sho couldn't pace could Jo. Hut she wasn't alone. Sho had Dlx who loved lier, Dlx who was her own kind, Dlx who was going to mako her his wife. Dtx would settle Basil Tiiorne. That night, tllnlng with Dix, fihc said, "Darling, I want you to promise mo that when I tell yon something you won't loao your temper. I want von to bo calm." "You've, decided to buy that police pup!" Dlx hadn't wanted her to have it. "Silly!" sho laughed, "I wisii U did only concern tho pup. We'll lake that up later. No, it's Borne- thing much more serious." "Lot me think," Dix looked toward tho ceiling. "You've gotten in a jam at the lank again because you won't fccop your check-book straight? You've bought mo a necktlo you 'just couldn't resist'? You've ..." "I'm Borry, Dlx, It's nothing so trivial as all that. It's about Basil Tiiorne." "Again?" Dix didn't appear to lie very Intercslecl. "If he's bolhering you, why don't you lell him to leave you alone." "It seems that I can't do that. At least I've tried." "That's the penalty you pay for Ijcing so irresistibly beautiful, my a ride—nothing less—hack lo I ami a taxi. I decided then th would never see him again." ''That wasn't so very tlrea you baby!" "It wasn't very nice. Any lo make a long story short, I see litin again—because I wn you to meet him and because wanted lo. That was Iho only son I coultl allow a person of kind lo come back In my life. "Ami the only reason I KC, tliat dreadful situation i>en pel." "Do ho serious, Dix. I'm.sick over Ibis and I've simply got to tol you because you'vo goc to hell) inc.* » • * "Oi'ILL it, darling. I didn't rca lize you were really upset. O course I want to hear about it an< iE there's anything I can do, I'll do it. Now what is It?" "Ml havo lo begin al Iho begin ning. lieforo you came lo Holly wood I met Tiiorne at a parly a Miillhii." "Naturally you met him befor I came." "Yes, I mot him, fell a little hi Im lo drive mo out lo location ocanso I wanted to help you. •ouhl have been all right but MX . . . now he wants me to n i IRI! And ho Is spreading lory about that I spent tho i llli htm and heaven only k vith what implications! "And fcxlay when I begged' o deny them, ho inferred thij voulcl not unless I promise! narry him. You've got lo do r hing!" Linda was crying 1 ilio finished. "He reasonable, Linda/' ho it length. "This isn't as scrio| t sounds. Thome's all right Is Hollywood. You can't I ilm for wanting to marry you iniX!" Linda was cnlliuefc! •^ from tho dcplli of lit* \^ "All you havo lo do is h:i\'*V lawyer send him a brief note! got In a jam once before tn loo much. After a note like you arc finite safe." "Dl.x." Linda's voice v,'as E ho could hardly hear her or Hint whatever would bo be them In tho future must depe his answer, "you're (mile rig! whal are you- going to do ahon "I'm not going lo do any my darling. I can'l. I'm In a Thorno is giving me the ju lead in his next picture. Yo see my position, cau'l you?" "Yes," sho answered with t calm, "I can see your can see everything almut ym so clearly, I'm ... I can' IN THERE ARE FLOWERS WHICH, LJNUL THEV BUOSSO/Vi, LOOK gry /^f'T L*V |_| [<^pr STONES. ALTHOUGH DESPJSED BV MOST SPORTCMENj JS ONE^ OF THE. Iho floor furious freedom. I lie dry sections of Africa, where no rain Jails for n year or moro at a stretch, tiny plums grow nnd thrive on Ihe rocky, sim-pnrclicd soil. By imitating the stones among \\hich they dwell, lliey ure iminolested by birds and beasts. E\'cn the colors cf the plants vary. uUvnys matching the particular type of surronucUng rock. NKXT; Do sharks luve to turn on thi-ir harks in order to bile'.' complications nftcr childbirth, such a.s hemorrhage. mfccUcn, or convulsions, she should not nurse her -baby. Aflcr she has recovered, the doclor may determine whether she can resume nursing, but it is advisable to be cautious in permitting nursing of the baby after ihe mother has had any fever, signs of infection, or toxemia. If Ihe breasts of the mother be- oiuc infected, it is customary to ^continue nursing until the eon- lion has definitely healed. If tile baby develops vomiting colic, or fails to gain weight, he nicthcr should not .stop nurs- 113 She should, instead, find oub 'ram the elector whether she is ceding the baby often enough, or By Williams YOU \VOM'T, IF YOU'LL STAY IN/ IT'5 YOUR, ' HOLLERlM', BEFORE ANYTHING YE GODS.' UV35OINQ IT WITH HIS NECWTIEf \!i AMD THE GARAGE FULL OP RMAES AMD FISH ROLES. 5ES5P HIM OUT TO PICK PIECE OF PAPER OFF THE LAWN), AMD I'LL TO PICV^ HlfA OFF THE LAWM-SEE IF I DOVj'T/ WHV MOTHERS GET GRAV Molhci-Should Guard Her lleallh And Kal Properly, To Nurso Bab) l.Y Dlt. MOKIS1S I iSHHElX , rdilt.r. Jimrnal iif tin- American Medical Asrorialinn, anil of Ily- tra. the Ilf.illli M.-a/inr. The niirsiiiu moiliir uuisl keep in good jihysival condition and rat proper food. Her diet has crn de^rited in nrcvmu; articles, maintain good phy>ii ;il condi- ion. she mu!-l have plenty of Irrp and seme excicisr in lUc iru air. ' , Worry and mmt-il fti.nn, as has hearty been mcr.Uor.i-d. may nf- tct ihe quantity ;n:'l nature of he milk secretion. IE ;';.c mother Iocs not have eiu-ui;h milk, the :sby remains hungry and retful. In that case, \\\p uulhc'r c?.s rest and More wor- ied. As a resuU, ,-l\o has nilk. II i? a vicioio circle. The SIM of th» IIHM.M and Ihe ?o or weiphi r^[ u-.o mother do :\ .••ci'in lo br 01 i;ri- it imtwr- j lance in rrblinn lo il,,- amount of j milk Dial the mother :nay 1'rc- duce. It i; not ixi^iha- [i, ( - anyone to my. before tin- iwhy is born and lhe mollu-r aclu.illv i.taiU lo sc- crflc milk, whitv.i'v uny wonniu] will be able l<> mn,.^ ucr baby.' However, anj- riT.ijK.ioit, doclor: (i'li lell the m.irhi'r allev Ihe baby is Kirn whcilin- she has ! fncicli milk to .^i|,.,iy die bab\' v.-ith his nwc:-:-r,iy (oc*i. ; A wnman with nctur tutevcu- i cafe in any form, should not mirsc T baljy. If she iio»s, she will ex wit the Iwhy in Infeclion, an D added Mriiin on her Ixxly will ower her resislaiife to Whenever a woman has icvcrc i v;i, i IIIUL ILI in, i t;n IL iimv uiu in love wllh him, No, I wasn't really in love with him Imt ho fascinatcil mo ..." "iTTkeaMe fellow, TUornc," Dix said, aiul Tjiiula thought she must have heen not qL;iic clear. "I don't Ihink !.T>," she saul clearly. "I did then however and I was foolish enough to accept an invitation to (line wilh him at his home . , . alone. H was Iho worst thing I could iJOHsihly have done and I dcfiovvnd Iho sort of insult I Rot." "What (!o you mean, Linda?" Dix asked with a threatening calmness. "0)i, nothing very dreadEul/' she assured him hastily. " I 'm wailing for yon to co n- timie," he remimjcd her. liimla sighed. \i'\l 'was- nothi|is more that lime UKUI .that lie wan tight, ItiloxlcaEetl, quite driniU and (lioronghly drpp.dfnT. .As snon as I saw his condition I left and caught anv more. I want yon to go nix." Pelo Gardiner. Peto Ciar His name, his face, tho hoi strength and gooduysK and If had given her. That.. last t|- when he had told her Dix ' weakling, incapable of carius ly for her, trading on liar liel love. She had to see Pole Gar I'nlliliB a wrap over her uci she telephoned for a taxi. Pel liccn staying at the lieverlj shire. Even if: ho loved ai woman, ylie had lo see him, ing on his comfort. "Mr. Gardiner checked out weeks ago," .the night cicrt her. She Ui'^nkCjil him au<! ojil lo a hkakVnjl black nis memtieriiiij iliat someone ha< her Pelo had potie easl. i (To Jlc Conltmtctl) CHURCH EXCUSES Dear Aunt: • : Ai chihald and I havo dccit ed that Junior us me niosi, wonderful child in the whole world find we can't see why everybody can't see as Archibald says, eye to eye with us. Now there is the Church Board. Why can't they see thai for them lo fix up the Church day School iuul Church, •would really he Ooini; the 1 and finest Uims t«c cl 'inc ever done. No They arc sluboorii bunch ami don't what happens to the Churc: cliibald told them just wh thought when they said did not mean any more to than all the other childrci building so we would feel perfectly secure in taking Junior to Sun- :oo often. Her diet shDUld be surveyed, and the doctor should determine vhcthcr the baby ought to have extra food in addition to whal she can give him. If the mother is suffering from Tny chronic disease, such as in- nammaticn cf the kidneys, heart fecnsc, or cancer, she certainly ;hould not nurse the baby. In- chibald told them they wcij: a stifle-minded bunch and it serves them right to/ deed, if she Is delicate, the doctor | someone ie;; Ihcm just \vha : arc. I wish you would visit wllli tis for you would ^ just what to say to them :-'. have had a lot of cxperii ' "Lcmor" Fruit Intrnthu CHUbA VISTA, Cal. (UP). inor' 1 is the name given by < M. Ater to the new fruit 1; ability to nurse the baby tends to j patented and which is pn. successive |.by graltins; hiuiciiny lemon 1 on wild orange trees. should determine whether nursing will do her harm, and whether it will be of any benefit to the child. Physicians generally believe that mothers are more likely to nnrse their fiist and second babies sat- isfctorily than they arc to nurse later ones. In other words, the diminish with each child. OUR BOARDING HOUSE Wilh Major Hotf Announcements The Conner News lias licen au- thorised to make rortnai announcement or the loilowlni; candidates for public oflice, subjecl to the Democratic primary next Atimist 11: 1'or Kr|>rrsni[nlivc in (Tongrcss ZAr. FJ. H:\IIKISON Tor Proscrattn^ Attorney O. T. WARD BRUCE IVY l*nr County Jud^e O. B. SEGRAVES VIROIL GREENE H. L. GLADISH for Slirriff and Collector HALE JACKSON JOK S. niLI.A'ltUNTY K. A. (KD) HICK 1'or t:nunty Trcusurcr HOLAND GHEEN For ( irruil Court Clerk HUGH CKAIQ For nr-Klccliou for 2nd Term I'nr Cnnnly Court ClFrk MISS CAIIKY woonnniiN For re-election for .second term I'or State Senator liUCll'-.N !•;. COLKMAN 1'nr Coimly Krprc.scnlativc IVY \V. CRAWFOHD t'or Tounly Assessor R L iRILLY) GAINE5 IpMs. or one who has had the dls-; Fcr Re-election to a 2nd Term MV 6OOD MAM, 6IVE HE" TWO ( "BUMCME5 OF EVERV VARIET/OF f FRESH VE6ETABLE/ UMF-F-F — f LETTUCE Gives ME THE IROM MERVE V "REQUIRED OM MV.B/6 C3.\ME EXPEDITIOMS, ^ AMP THE PHOSPHORUS IN CARROTS J7 BUILDS A HARDV COKISnTUriOK), DRAT THAT MEDDLIKIG _ CASTIKJ a Dl SPARA<31 W(5 "RE MARK'S 'ABOUT MV HORTICULTURAL ABILITY f 'TIS WtLL I VVEEDEt. Ny GARDEKJ - 'H' OLD B\3- i« ; >IPE BLOWS TMAT^fl Tuwe EvtRV TIME HE WHEEZES IM HERE/THEONLV JUMOLE HE EVER \ MUMTED IW, WAS J UMDER A RAIL- £ '•ROAT3 TRESTLE" AT THE ET35E OF MUCH WEEDED FOR FIREWOOD. WITH THE REsf „OF THE Jj

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