The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 10, 1938 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, March 10, 1938
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, AGE EIGHT BLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS THE BLYTOEVILLB' COUKtEfc* NEWS 1 \TSZ COURIER NEWS OO. a.' W. EADJES, 6ol« National' Advertising Representatives: Arkansas' Dalllci, Inc; Ntw Yort,» Clucago, Detroit, St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis. , Punished Every" Alternoon EK*pt Sunday Entered air second class mater at the post office- at Blythevllle Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 9, 1917. Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION R.ATES fly carrier in the pity of BlyllievUle, I5c per week; or 65e~ per month; By mall, within a radliis of 50 miles, $3.00 per year, 5150 for dx : months, 75o for three months; by mall in postal zones two (o six, Inclusive, t6.?0 per year; In zones sevcii and eiglit ,$10.00 per jenr, payable in advance. , Ordimary Rules Don't, Hold for the General The sanie doclors who said :i sliort time Ikclr lliat Goiil .rbliii J. Pcrshiiut's' d&titli wag to lie Expected momentarily have now announced that the general' liiUy live fov' years if lie will live carefully an'd quietly. Tlicy have classed his recovery as almost—but hot quite—miraculous. The funeral train a a sc in bled to transport the Work! War hero's body across the nation has long since hccn disassembled. You will remember reading these excei'iJl.s frflrti nen's stories of not so Ifanfe afeo regarding tlic general's apparently futile battle for life: "The life of. the 77-year-old wartime comiiiamlcT of the American Expeditibiiary Forces was believed di'awiiig to a close." "As thb spark of life in the stout heart ebbed away . . .'' "Gen. John J. Perslihig sank steadily lii ward death totiiglit . . ," "Members of the family who came t'eai'Fillly from tlie Ijcclsklc indicated that the em! was riear." "DK Roland Davisoh said, 'With the very rapid progress of the ailment against him, I doubt if lie can last very long.'" - ' All of wliieh proves once more thai ordinary rules of life don't hold for extraordinary men. During Ion;; ncr- iodfe oT his illiiess', the general WHS in ; a'cOrfui: He cbnld not speak. Jfe cbitlit' not eat'. He could not take drink. Some of liis orgah's had ceased to function. But one organ kept on the job .just as ifc had iiv inaiiy tough spots (Hiving the general's 77 years. That was his ghmd old fighting heart. That heart ife' beating with rje\v strength tliexe days and people everywhere rejoice in its victory. Perhaps the general will never again lead air active life. Perhaps ho will. The doctors have said that lie must Hve quietly. But who would be sur- p'Hsed to' see the old battler fool the doctors- again, and return to the activity that eh'aroderizcil his career always? The general is very much among the living and reports of his death were not only, "greatly exaggerated" but also extremely pre.matnrc. ^ The whole world joins in shouting: "A good light, (ion. John J. Pershing!" Idyll Over ilr Italy Gretii Garb'o milked a cow. Leopold Stokowski held her head (the cow's). The. servants at the Villa Cimbrbno giggled and giggled to sec such a sight. , And then Miss Garbo, making a great effort to dodge newspaper reporters, petted the iidsii of a wliife llniiiii. While this was going on Mr. Slokow- ski strolled avoniid the garden picking while cameliiiH which he olfered to Miss Garbo with Uiese words "My lady of the camclisis." And over in Arierica, Win-re both made thuir fame and fortuik>, a grumpy old man who didn't have the tiniest bit of roihnni'o in him growled soriiethiilg that somidod lik,. "\Vlui cares ?" And when one of his clunns remarked that it n'as certainly a delightful- love match, this saiiu: sour- iioiiled' old fellow was heard to May, "So what?" OttteM, Publication ill this column of editorials from olh'er iicwspajicrs docs not necessarily wean .endorsement! li'ul'is'; aiy acitiibwlcdgnient of Interest In the subjects discussed. Forward Arkansas Will) our great, itnturnV resources, high type or cltiKcnshlp mid other nrtvnnlnges, Arknnsnn should keep pixcc with ricitjl'ib'orihf; slate;; hi industrial development, particularly with (lie keen interest evinced uy Gdv. crtvl ; E. Bailey In Industrial mallei's. Tlic fuel tliat it is riot, doing so can only be clmrged to thti handicaps under \vlilch we now labor. Of over ohe-huhihcil million dollars spDril in the Kouth hi IMG lii new' liidiist'rics nm'r eiiliii'g- ing old ones, less tlirih 2 per cent li'as" spent in Arknnsns, Loulslaiia nml MlssissljVpi' pni- Uculni'ly are iHfikih'g great progress In- ilieir InduEt'rinl programs, llie principal- reason lielng Ibo^ oreunlxcd rampalRir they lira ivagllij /or industrial (levflopinciil and (lie imliiceiaents they offer. Arkansas' greatest liaiitllcnps now are tilt lack of a Workman's Compensation- Act niid Die Tcniycar tixciriptlon from Ta.\ : h'tidii offered nciv 01- enlarged plants lii 'liaulstaiin. ' There Is ccimretitiou bclWcn sUUbs the' shm^ us tet«'(-en coiimumltlcs or business- conccfiisi mid certiilnly Arkansas should inceV ttie competition of Laulstaiw in oftcring-' freceloin from taxation for iv period of : years to licw or ch- lorgccl iiKtustrics. nils will require a constitutional nmenclmeiit' to permit tlic ICgislntiu'c to olter such tax cx- cnipUon, and 'such an anicndincnt should be prepared IhimcdJalcly mid necessary steps tnkcii for its submission to the people n't tlie next (s'eh- cral election. Plans arc already made for the submission of a constltuttomil ainenriiucnt nu- lliorlnlng n Workman's CompensaUon Act. and these two measures should so far i,, u )si cing Arkansas on n imrity with other 1 states In soliciting new industries. Tax Exemption nml Workman's Compensation Laws were recently responsible for the location in Louisiana of a paper mill, costins many million dollars, To Mils mill will B o Arkansas- raw maicrlal, but the pay-roll advantages will go to Louisiana. 'Undoubtedly we will lose oilier allrncllvc industries unless \v c take tlio two steps mentioned above. Let's give Arkansas a chance to move forward industrially. —Hot Springs Sentinel-Record. 'I'HURSDAY, MARCH 10, 193iJ SIDEGUiNGES By George Glarfe WAY By Williams / HERE'S'AMOTHER STEAK; MB. STUCCO. IT'LL TAKE TiVO 1 FOUR ._ GIT TO PlWfe 'FIAT, WHERE WE'RE A'GOIW' AW BACK BETTER GO WITH ME, ME STUCCO- IT'LL OMLV TAKE OWE STEAK AM' TWO A1OS WHERE 5PECT HE'D BETTER GO WITH ME IT'LL OMLV TAKE A HALF STEAK AW OME A1G TO TH' HOS3 SADDLE MILEAGE "Now, listen,' we were nut jute last niffht am! we need a little ijuii-e, sleefr. W6^t yo» plciiso pipe drHvn?" CURIOUS WORLD I William Ferguson *o; . 40OVEAR5 AGO, WAS BELIEVED TO B& THE OF THE MAGIC (-VCOKIS.. GROWS FOLIAGE IN THE SPRING. . . ' A .MONTH LATER, LONG BURST THE SOIL. AND TO A HEIGHT OF SEVERAL FEET NjVttavicc inc... j./ ODORS HAVE IN' 1543, Copernicus came forth \vith tlic startling news that the sun was the center of our particular system, and that the apparent motion of the stars was due to our own rotation oii our axis. Today we know this to be true, and- day Uy day we come to realize more and more whal a small object ,our liny world is i n t|, c universe. NKXT: Fresh oysters by cable. Rocking Sick .Baby May Please Mother, but It's Ccrlainly Noi Rest for Child I No. 110) BV OK. MOKRIS KISIIHKIX Editor. .(Cuttial of (lie American Medical Association, aw) of Hyscia, Die Health Maf.ixiur Of all the specialties In the practice of medicine, one of the most difficult is that concerned with ihc care of the infant, principall; lo- calise the doctor who is called in las to rely on vvha.1 the mother or lh= nurse Iclls l:-{iu atoul the cliilrt's condition during (lie period before it bccani<| seriously 1)1. The sick baby should be p!,icr<i in bed, nurt net he held or rocked. Recking may please the mother bin doe.; not do much for the babv. A baby who is beginning to >x ill i-, likely to be nervous. Irritable, fiivsv and iuclihcd to cry on the slightest nrovoeation, That- tjiic cf baby riariiciihrh- shoulci be put In a rc™i and not be subjected to tlie lll-adviscri anrt cumbersome ministralions of .solicitous relatives. Particularly should ih<- | M i,y ; )C kept away from other children When the d:clor examines a .sicl- baby, he is likely | o ask cettain questions about 'some o! ils functions. It would he well if mothers cculrt rcalizo this fact and kcei> at least part of their mtml on thos" matters most of tlic |(m c . nj r (u . tlaiicc. u the baby liavlin more cr less actions of llie bow] than usual? Is the material pa^ed by way of (he bowel fluid, solid or scmi-solM? Is it unusual hi color I or in cdov? Scxt, doss the nnld which patses from the baby by way of the bladder come at the usual intervals? i s it more or less in amount? Tr j>ossi- ble n specimen o( this fluid should be saved for the <io ; tor just as so an as it is known (hat he is goiivto be Killed. The cloclnr , lV il] also Wniit lo know whnl^ Hie baby has been fed in the previous 18 hours: how much'water it has had; whrihcr or not it lias bccii sleeping rcstfitlly; crying, vomiting' or inrtuli;iii ? in other extraordinary mnnifc.slatlons. Ho will want to know it the baby looks as well as usual. [ It IP all ric-lit fnr the motlicr it she has a thrrincnicter and-knows I how to take a teinperaturc to make I a record of the mlatifs temperature, I taknl7 it by way of Ihc rectUm rather than imricr Hie arm or by way of the mouth. The record of tiiesc eariji- symptoms may be of the utmost importance in aiding the doctor in making a. prompt diagnosis of what is ivronsr. t/i!ori such a diagnosis will depend Ihe trcalmeiil ami' the speed with which the Mby is likely lo rccovci' from its uincss Tea Hrdurfs Krrors CORVALLTS. Ore.' (UP) — Every allcrnoan at 4 o'clock workers in \thc rc?istrai" s offirc nl Oregon Slate I College slip into a back room for a cuji cf tci and cookies, it was explained that, (he tea iucrea!>es Ihe ^efficiency during (he last tiotir when I moit niitlakes are marie. CHAPTER I WHEN Derek's riblc eamc thai morning, Constance stood for a moment, holding il' unopened in caressing Btigcrs, heir eyes oii the bleak', frozen- desolation of tlic little park across the sl'reet'. Slib had'-alWays'loved' tlie lUijc liark. Havirig it there, framed b'y her front' windows, leiit ari illusion" of spaciousness to her cozy eKintz- huiiij .apartment. Only last night she and Derek had calcil' supper at tlic table by the windows. There lias been a golden' souffle asparagus; a' salad, hol'biscullwlth lioncy, sonie.of the cheese Derek liked so liiucii, and a very special hot'tle of wine. Aiid there had been yellow roses'on the lalile aiid yellow candles in the silver candlesticks her fellow workers at llie Art Miisoiim liail soul her for a wcdciihg present Tlie candlestick's liiid comb while shcf- was setting the table; arid Derek had; iiisi'stccv on using them al once, "After all," lie had said, "why wait two whole days? . . . We'll be married tiie day after to- nioi'row, anyhow." Before supper Constance had shown him some of the new clothes she had lioughl — the smoke-blue sqtin dinner dress jusl tlie shade of her eyes; the velvet that wasn't brown or rust or burnl orange, but liad a touch of all three—"I must paint- you' in that," Dei-ck had said. Then there were the white knitted suit with the variegated scarf; the bouffant gray coat with the swirl of fur about tlie lieni, and the saucy red hat wilh a bag to'mafdi. . . . And, of course, the gay posy-garden smocks — "To wear when I'm cleaning your brushes for you, darling." She had not told him how much money liits gorgcousnoss had run into—all her savings except the ten-dollar gold coin she had tucked away in the purse she was io carry. Tlio pi-bspect of life vrilh Derek had demanded a gesture of reckless lavish'ri'ess. And Derek liked her to look smart. 31e was meticulous aUout his own appearance. "It helps with the right kind of people, darling," he explained; "And it's people wlio buy pictures." CdnMance'found herself vaguely bewildered % tins philosophy. Silo had supposed that people bought picture's because they liked -them. , . , Biit; then, her whole association; with Derek liad. been a bewildering, breathtaking experience. Since they had' been engaged, slie had awakened every morning- willi an excited feeling that she was.the heroine of some strange and' beautiful lale of enchantment. t « « gHE had first seen Derek Man- thon over a year ;igo at the opening night of the International Exhibit—he had won Honorable Mention that year—and slie had thought that of all-, the artists present, he was : the only one who really looked tlie : role—tall, dark, and handsome iii his formal black. II was the next morning thai- slid had looked up to see him standing by the desk in-thc American gallery marked "Information" where she .presided. He began without taking liis eyes from a list he held in his liand, "I wonder if you'• can—" Then he looked at her, and the pupils of his cyes'widencd in their singularly clear, transparent' irises in the way she came to know so well. '. "Merciful Heaven's!" he exploded soflly. "Now why, I wonder, hasri'l some one told you not lo disfigure yourself with that p'ar- licularly poisonous shade of green?" The look he bent lipon llie bit of green silk at the throat of her black frock held such active dislike that Constance barely man- When Dcrclt's note cams tlidt mormiig, Constance shod: for. a,. moment, IioUhns il in caressmg fingers. " ' "" aged to keep her liand from flying InleniatiojTal this' year. r ~ •- protectively to the scarf. After an outraged heart-beat, however, sho said in a voice which slie managed to keep level and quietly amused: "Perhaps because no one wlio knows me well enough would he guilty of such an impertinence." "My dear girl," he said shortly, "don't talk nonsense. It's no impertinence to hate seeing beauty outraged!" . He moved abruptly away; liut Halt way to the door he turned to call softly over his .shoulder with one of his SL-dden flashing smiles, "AiicJ I'm not talking about the scarf, cither." Constance spent her idle moments that morning devising silky, icy, devastating ; phrases; '.with which to slay him if he dared,t,o come back. But when she looked up from her work that afternoon to find him smiling down at her, she srhilei hack in' spite of herself. His hands were hidden behind him. "Which one will you take?" lie challenged, her. Constance said—again in spite of herself—"The right." "Right it is!" lie cried, and held before her a shimmering scarf of a- deep vibrant blue. "Trade?" When he saw her startled face, he cried swiftly, his eyes holding hers with boyish pleading, "Please! It isn't every day you can make a canvas perfect with one touch of thc brush." \ "I'll wear it," Consiance said wickedly, "if you'll wear the green one." ; With a shrug lie removed his tie, 'and -when she handed hiin thc 'green scarf, he put it abotil.his neck and knolled it into a rakish .bow. AS she fastened Ihc blue scarf at her throat, lib watched her wilh dreamy satisfaction., "I shall paint you," lie declared, "in exactly that shade of blue." * * * STD he did paint her so—poised against a shadowy background like a.vibrant blue flame, with blue shadows in the raven of her hair. He called tlie portrait simply Lady in Blue. It was the' picture thai had won him first place at the During the months since tlrat first meeting Consiance had found that Derek was not always, a gay, irresponsible boy, any more than he was always arrogant and cocksure. She learned that he had moods of deepest depression, when he doubted himself and disparaged every stroke of his brush. ... At such times he clung to her for reassurance. At such times slie loved him 'more- than she could have.believed'il possible to love. . .•. ( Sho-came to know, too, that money meant a great deal to Derek. Slie began to realize how much when Ernest Thorvald approached him tentatively about the portrait of his daughter. Ernest Thorvald AVSS the owner of. a California-r'a'nch'As big; Derek ' told her, as sonic European kingdoms, on which' he lived like feudal baron. The pupils of Derek's eyes" had been very wide and black as he told Constance about his' meeting with "Baror. Grapefruit" as he called 1 him. "If I- can land lliis commission, Coiinie," he said; "it Will give me so much'publicity that I'll be able to sell'ariythihg I paint." Then his face darkened. "If only the girl hasn't a sqUirit or a harelip." A's the matter hung fire, Derek had grown restless aiid irritable. Then last evening; just two days before their approaching wedding, he had rushed in excited as a schoolboy, with (he news that Mr. Thorvald was coming today to the studio to look at some more of' his work. Constance must not 1 mind if she did'not hear from him unlil late in Ihc evening. Ycl this y/as only morning, and here was a note from Derek. Con- slancc opened Ihe envelop, a tender little smile on her lips. ( Wlien she had read it through, siic .glanced- unbelievingly at tlie signature and read il through carefully, painfully again. Then '. she sloofl for a long time motion-, less, staring dry-eyed across lliu ; bleak little park outside—no more ' bleak in the Hun sunshine than (lie frozen smile that slill lingered' palely oii her'lip's. .(To Be Continued) 4-H Clirb- Ke\vs Notes corn varieties was given the boys by D. v. Malocli, assistant comity agent. IloyllUm Tlic Boyntcm 4-ir Club met Wcd- nctday, March 9. with the president, ncrnfcc Bolin, in charge. There wore 3C club members, 1 leader and i visitor present Wn- nrcela M:cicam led the group In i uj' nfi .' l>lo '' vm B" and E. W. Gray talked in swine and corn. A de- moiiKtralirai on poultry was given by J'iiss Cora i.ce Coleman, home demonstration agent, and D. V. 'Muloch. assistant county agent, gave a dcmonslmUon en cotton varieties. P.-itrlierii' I'awhirii ,]-H rjlnlj held its _ R<V being carried )>y the bat were given by --------More lh.,11 7CO.COO acres of u » lt "! .faUles, public lands «erc added (o the Nuvajo Inrtiali IMS- xn^rnnt'" U ' ali ' lo 5Ctlle a S ° icai -controversy. members ,Mllg fh,l) Carnal. t , ; ri 011 . K \ Hi( f,ti Glide, iCh.lll «; 5ch.,i-lm<- Shoeinukc, B i«en- o Jiirt caniiiiis; Bin M j,j r< oio(h . K. uiiDv Mclhciiy. u6alliT: unet ing; •! rt H and a. d "ml- room impi;ovcmciit. A - s " en clotting was !l "' Silis by Mis>s Cole-' stV'attoi! ageiil. on cotton and to be Die largest private wild fowl and Bains reserve in tlie United States. Sprmii-cr Ions lias hat! as a hobby the breeding' of such game- fowl^ as ijolrtcn pheasants ami quail. Then he conceived Ihe icica of creating a private game re- cervs not only for for animals- as well. His estate j s nmv thc home o! wild fox. opossums, raccoons and numerous rpccics of yainc anil wild birds. '.'The gap from Friday aftcrndon b Monday morning is too long for Ills South African boy," he said. 1 Private Game Preserve Is Develojped as Hobby ARCADIA. Cal. (UP) — H. C. SpriniBcr. landscape gaittcncr, has ,„ „„.. .,„„„„ „„„„,;„ sl bunt »|) on the c. W. Lcffingwcll loud-speaker truck liatro'ling down- ranch near here what is believed loivn streets. Anli-Xoisc I^w Hits Cliurchcs FORT WORTH, Tex. (UP) — When the city council passes an aiili-uoise ordinance, it means it. Six churches were denied a pica to advertise their services I not only for such birds but Orcsnn Slndcnts Thrifty CORVAI.U5. ore. IW> - The average OIT?C.II sjjilc Collcse student earns more than a third of his expense,*, statistics of Ihc registrar's office indicate. The exact figure of tflr support was placed at 37.9 per cent. Nearly 38 p-r cent =t Ihe tlidout bodv'carn all "ol tlieir expenj'cs. CAPE TOWN i UP) _ A six-day \veei; fcr Eoulh African Echpolboys, us' advocated by the RCV. c. C. Tiig~ riiali. lieaciiiiaiter of St. George's Cathedral Grammar school here. 'Atinoiincemefits The Courier News has been authorized to mate formal announce 1 mcnt of the following canrtidntcs for public office, subject to tho Democratic primary August 0. For County Treasurer . U. L. (BILLY) GAINES • i-'or .ShcritT and' Collector HALE JACKSON O'liiiiily Coiirt Clerk T. w. pqrrEu I'or Couiil}' fix Assessor W. W. (BUDDY! \VATSO^f BRYANT STEWART Vor (Wirty nnil Trnbalc JiuJjc DOYLK HENDERSON For Circuit Court Clerk HARVEY MORRIS The Couiler News has been authorized- lo make formal announcement of thc following candidal'es for city offices at the Blythcville municipal election April 5, For CJiy Cleik Mies RUTH BtiyrHK I'q'r" (Mly" AWol'iicy UOY B, NELSON

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