PAGE THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HA1NES, PubllllW Cole National Advertising Representatives; Arkansas Dallies, Inc., Ntw YorK, Chicago, Detroit, iSt, Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis. Publislicd Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class mater at Hie post office at BJythevllle Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 9, 1917. 'Served by the. Unltxjd Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In the City of BIytlievlllc, 15o per week, or 65o per month. By mall, within a radius of 50 miles, (3.00 per year, $1.50 for six months, 75o for three months; by mail In postal zones two to six, Inclusive, M.DO per year; in zones seven and eight ,$10.00 per year, payable In advance. Wise Skippering On Ship of Stylo If any one mini in Lite enlii'o Ni'\v Deal entourage lias gained |)n:.sti$;e during the troublous years since l!);i.'5 Ihnl man is Secrctai-y of State Cordcll Hull. In the Ins I few weeks Hull hits added to the somewhat Kcnci'iil opinion that .lie is 11 pretty slick ami sensible statesman. His speech before Die National Press Club in Washington was as suue ;,;•> it was candid. After rcufl'inniiiB earlier declarations lliat the United Slates is ready to disarm when olhcr nations will, do likewise, Hull ivent on to denounce diclntors, treaty breakers, and land-hungry aggreKsoi's. He .cril ici/cil both isolationists and .jingoisls. In addition to HRi-ccing with those .sentiments, the general American public will probably go along with the policy expressed in Hull's statement that the United States will continue to steer a sound middle course between the extremes of internationalism' ami isolationism. It becomes increasingly apparent Unit certain governments will not stop Ihtur war-baiting aggression. The more they get, the more they want. H was id- ways thus. Now there aren't many Americans who want the United Stales to j;o over ami beard the lions in their dens. Neither do they want the U. S. to try to right the many obvious wrongs''^ the last two decades. But Hie "belief' is Si-owing that a couple of oceans r) o ,,ot separate America from all the problems of the rest of the world. Fearful prophecies that sonic ambitious European or Asiatic despot will get a foothold in the Americas and then go on to conquer the U. S. are by all odds fantastic. But tlie discomfiting fact remains that Hitler and Mussolini have pulled off some rather fantastic projects lately. And their recent successes don't diminish their notions of invincibility. The world scene today j s an ominous hodge-podge and when Hull slates that "no policy would prove more disastrous than for an important nation to fail to arm adequately when international lawlessness is on the rampage," he is talking horse sense, providing of course that there arc no attempts lo stretch the meaning O f the wont "adequately." JThcsc arc bad limes and there is al- OUT OUU WAY BLlf'fttJSVlLLB (AUK.)' eoUftteil together loo Rood a chance that Hie United Slates will find itself at war again unless the men sitting in on the intcrmUioim) poker game for the nation continue to play them close to the vest. Happily, Cordcll Hull give.* evidence of doing just that. The Bald Fads According to the town barbers, there is chicanery in Chickasha, Okla,, whore bald-headed men have joined themselves logclhor in the Brotherhood of Kin-Dished Brows and are vociferously demanding y la ^ barbel's charge only for the amount of hair they cut. they object hi paying 40 cents for a haircut—(he same as the fellows with a lot of hair <-ire charged. Their demands at lirst seem eminently Just; especially when they say they are willing to compromise and pay a nickel more than the 20 cents for a nrck 'dip. Hut the snap decision that the bald-headed men are right ami the barbers wrong just proves once more the fallibility of superficial reasoning. It seems that the barbers don't like lo out bald-headed men's hair. One barber claims, bald-headed men are too particular, afraid something will happen lo one of their rare sprigs. Another declares that the glare from a bald pale is hard on the eyes and has made it necessary for him lo wear glasses. However, it appears from our (possibly slightly prejudiced) viewpoint dial the ChiekasJia Hrotherhood has "something on the bal(d)l" at that and we will follow with interest their campaign for basing barber fees on the "acreage" rather than the head. Strife in Sweden Or recent years when things have gone wrong in America it has been something o f a popular pastimo to Point lo Swollen and say that the Swedes certainly know how lo deal with just about any difficulty. Several books have portrayed Sweden as quite a country—and all that is probably very (me. Bui the fact remains that the restaurants and holcls in Stockholm starf- etl serving meals again the\ other day tor the first lime in two months. There was a little matter of a strike that was settled only after wages of (.hose who prepare and serve the meals wro increased ubout S3.75 a week. 'So over- Joyed were the natives that every restaurant (able was reserved for the night the strike ended and (he patrons Put on something of a carnival There has been much labor strife in America riiring the last few years in America during the last few years but never yul |, ( ,. s lhc situation become, so acute in the largest cities that a citizen with the price couldn't walk a nice fat porterhouse. Thus is dispelled the illusion that Scandinavia is Ulopia. This is where 1 to] at home-Air M. ttUms die elephant. lirr,i O f a cir( . ||s SIDE GLANCES By George Clark 'Doris, run get me a deck of cards. ] want lo plav on i>f solitaire before 1 start in." By Williams 'HIE aclral |,,,l| of the moon on the surface of the earll- depends on the varyiiv- distance at which the moon is to to found But the results obtained depend on whether or not th= moon is workmg i,, co-oper.i!ion with the sun, or against it. A full ,,oon jin.1 a new moon have the sun's, help, but during the quarter phases the moon must counteract the pull of the sun. NKXT: The slr.imrc <-; I5c c f ||, c bashful canary. The Familw Doctor ttet. . P«t LISTEN, WORRY WART DID YOU LICK ALL TH' CANDY CCCTIM' OFFA THESE MECTCIME TABLETS? suee -BECAUSE WHEN I'M SICK I DON'T EM JOY IT Definite Symploms "Betray (No. IWI HV IMS. MORRIS FISIIKUN 1,'dilor. .foirn™! rf the Atmrinn M o (I i c a 1 As.* ocialion, :tnO of ItJKcia, the Hrnllh Marian:Nervous people always trcl (hat Ilicir hearts arc not bralin; cor- rcrlly. They become cxrr"<liimly conscious of the heart lirut. To ihcm it seems always to Ix* ir.-iiin^ ritlicr too fast or too slow or riso it seems to be jumping or lii irnii- in:; or to be irregular. The :lp,lii- «Vit. excitement .went* In Ijrin-'on pvrn more intense con:,cio\i.w.'., ot v.hat is gcinj on. A good many pcnplr | wv( , an „„. casinnnl skip or iircpulantv m Ihc hcnrt. beat.. This is [rrqimullv nut ;il all important. Sometimrt, it. j< rfi . latcd to ovcrliHiiiiir. to ituii.r.tion cr to the excessive use of fob.icco. At least one-halt of the people uho occasionally have su ch premature or irregular heart brats do not realize that they h.ive them, 'mo other half, hoawcr. may bo-ornB aware of the unusual heart b«at and from th.it mnmcnl, set tvoublc-1 find worry abmi! i|. Trir . mw „ ' teromc wornrd. the more likelv are the number of the irveWv heart bests lo bo increased. ' n,M° VV !*' US im l»rtant to realize nat a h CJlt ( |«t is not function- well reflects that condition in certain drfinite .symptoms which o»i>- a physician can evaluate and understand. In the absence or these symptoms, there is no rcasxm tor any worry. Of couv.'.c. every person who has suircrccl from overlatiguc, liom in*, MONDAY, MARCH 21, 1938 f.t.ST . CO.\ST.\.vi;i; MAlmv 1:1,1, _ lirroin,., the. xluml-ln. I)I:HI:K .w.v.vnio.v_a a .ni.t vhu lovi-il mom.}- llrst. IIJI.JIIWAIIIIIO 'I- II Oil VAl.lt— ni. Wl'il'-il ''Or Borlrnil. ™ ' lls - h '' """ " « l»i "<• ««• " rn ll J "':'" " l ' rck nild «'»" ! ' 1 •*« "UMdrr, If Iht ,,L-.jpl n „, B»,||«||., 'i»i! Jnlurtnleil In hiT. sh, ,,u» (o Jcnrn J u «t ho>v much Inter! CHAPTER X AT Barlletfs next day things got o(I to a bad start. "I'm sending you to Chester tomorrow," Klsa addressed Constance. "We're having a preview at Ihe Motropole' Hotel there. •lust you and Gertrude. She will be in charge." Bnrllell's, Constance knew, was making a campaign to advertise Jls designing department in small oullying cities. Assignments to such work paid a liltle extra. Pauline, who had just come into the room, turned upon Elsa, hoi- eyes flushing. '-Listen," she cried. 'It's been A- ISJBA/ MOON MAS JUST/s MUCH THE Poorly Functioning 'Henri digestion or [rom the excessive use of tolnc™. alcohol, lea or coffee cught to kiKi-.v that these conditions arc correctable. The answer to excessive faille is rest and relaxation. The answer to indigestion is a well Troubled diet, including understood that I was to have this out-of-town work. You haven't any right—" "Wo will not discuss my rights Pauline," Elsa O'Uare answered silkily. "The last lime I let you go, you weren't fit for work for three days afterwards." "I don't know what Gertrude's been telling you," the girl blazed, "but—" "Gertrude," Eisa's __ vj _ wore dangerously bright, "told me nothing. I am capable of drawing . iiiy own conclusions from obvious signs. . . . And it's no use running lo Mr. Anton this time. He and I have gone into this pretty thoroughly." Paulino shrugged and turned away; but after Elsa had gone oul, Conslancc heard her talking with Miss Letts, her favorite saleswoman, in angry whispers. (he type of slc«k, super-sophisticated men who most often came to the shop. Yet he showed none of |he discomfort ot the mere male who finds himself in an utterly feminine setting. Constance resented the quietly amused, curiosity with which he was looking about him. As if this were a flea circus, she thought. Ho was older than she had supposed, with a deep lino between his alerl brown eyes, and a fine web of wrinkles at the corners. The woman was voluble anc! friendly. "I'm afraid we're keeping you after hours," she smiled apolo- aelically to Constance. Miss Letts—perhaps reflecting that she, loo, was being kept after hours, and nothing said about it- shrugged faintly. "But I'm going away tomorrow, the lady went on, "and my son and I want to select some things for a young niece who's lranded in a small town." "We're always glad to accommodate you, Mrs. Rogers," Miss L<?lls put in effusively. "If Conslancc is too tired, we have other models of my job"; and then in response to his questioning in the day, Pauline approached Constance. "I hear the gray coal was part of the trousseau, kid," she began, ami behind her sultry lashes something avid and cruel lurked. "I suppose you won't be with us long?" "I'm only standing in for Lucille, you know," Constance replied as evenly as she could. it was just at closing time that Constance was summoned again lo display some garments for a late customer of. Miss Letts. When she went into the show room, she foimd the plump elderly woman who had inquired about the gray coal thai first day at. Daimler's. wh "Oil, fcut we want her," Mrs. Rogers objected; and went on lo Constance, "My son suggested the day we saw you at Daimler's that you are about my niece's size and coloring." Constance displayed several garments, and Mrs. Rogers selected a rosy haml-knitlcd frock and a furred evening wrap. * » «' they rose to go, she said to .Constance, "You do look tired. 1 am hurrying off with a friend for dinner; but my son has liis car outside, and—Mark, why don't jou take this obliging young lady wherever she wants to go. . . . Oh, don't look at your watch. My son," she explained proudly, cant forget, even when he's on vacation, that he's a busy doctor. . . . You're not rushing oft to any deathbeds this evening, Mark." A doctor, Constance thought. Of course it can't be any novelty to him (o see a little lingerie strewn about. v When Constance hesitated, Dr. Rogers said, arching one eyebrow at her, ''Doctors are notoriously bad insurance risks, but if you're willing to take a chance, I'll he very glad." I don't think he'd burst into tears if I refused, Cqnstance thought wryly. But she was tired and she knew that by lliis time every car and bus would- .ho jammed to the doors. before his car when she went out. Constance almost laughed when she noticed that he had just returned his watch to his pocket. "This is a record," he announced. ' "I've never known a woman to get dressed so quickly." Constance wanted to ask, "How many women have you timed?" But she said instead, "That's part "Twenty-two forty eyebrows, Blnnchar.</ ,,..,. _ ""j ut, uumiltTL &. ^^™.^^A^ "^ "'* <;llnr.r* II, ......t.l ; ,, , \IIIJ. in the least hke| He was "I'll c.?ular hours of eating, controlled imotmts and choice of the right cods. Tlic excessive use o[ tobacco, al- ohol, tea or coffee is simply cor- ccted by either eliminating" these instances entirely or else by cut- ing clown the.amounts to points vhcrc they no longer prod lies ymptoms or sensations. Very fre- rniently less stress and strain Is >Jnccd on Hie patient by cutting lown considerably the amount of hesc substances than is brought bout by eliminating them entirely. When the doctor is called to sen patient whir suspects heart dis- •isc, it is possible for him by tuclying the size of the heart, the reathinj of the patient, by listen- ig to the sounds of the heart; and y other well established methods o determine whether or not there re any abnormalities. In the absence of such abnormalities, the patient should real- ze that he has no need (or worry ml should stop concentrating oil he ' .sounds and feelings of his leart. Sometimes it may be nece:;- street, please. . . . You go out Boulevard." They did not speak again until (hey were out of the worst of the traffic. Then he said, "Do you know, the olher day at Daimler's I Ihouglit the joke was on Molhcr. I'd have sworn al first that you were there for a more frivolous purpose than modeling gowns." "I should have supposed," Conslance suggosted, "that to a^husy doctor, modeling might seem the nost useless and frivolous business possible." "Useless?" He seemed to con-' sider Ihe question. "Maybe. But highly decorative. And God knows, we need all Ihe frivolity and beauty we can get in this sordid " world. ... I'm not so sure that a lot of the women I have lo deal wjlh wouldn't be better off if they ' were doing anything half so useful." • * • CUPERIOR male, hm? Constance thought. Aloud she said, "I gather you don't think too highly of women?" "On the contrary," he said. "I've often thought women might be : rather good company if you (iidui ~Vi always have to see them at Ihcil / worst." "Well, I suppose being physician lo Ihe idle rich must be a disillusioning business," Constance said,,wondering if lhcre,wou!d be a letter from Derek wailing for her at home. "You are tired, aren't you?" he said in an entirely new tone, glancing sidewisc at her. "If I were you I'd get to bed as early as^possible. There's nothing like—" "I'm so tired," Constance cut in, 'that if you turn on your best bedside manner, I'll probably spoil your vacation by bawling on your shoulder. . . . That's my house— the third on the right. . . . And thanks a lot." The first person Constance talked to when she went back to the store after the .showing in Chester was Miss Le.tts, , ,, "Miss. O'Darc asked to- see you as soon as you came iri.'fifiMiss Letts told her with a furtive satisfaction in her manner that made. Constance vaguely uneasy. (To Be Con(inucd) sary to prescribe sedatives for such patients to lower their thresholds of awareness and thus to free them Irom the anticipation of trouble Wilson Society—Personal Students of the Wilson high school gave a program over .Station KBTM' at Jonestioro Thursday afternoon. March nth, sponsored by P. E. McRac, and the P. P. A. Ixiys. The following numbers were rendered: "Asleep in the Deep" by orlin Cross; skit. T. J. Aven. pinky Trammel and Harrington Bell; trio, "Song of India," Mary Hill. Lois Jean Greer nn<! Deverlyn Clayton; military tap dance. Alice Williams; "My Lovely Cclia." Lois Jean Grear and sonj by p. p. A. boys. * * f Miss. Eula Davis Collum and Helen Gene stoffel attended a. meeting of the Rafnl)o«< oirfs in Blytheville Monday night. Mrs. w. M. Owens, Mrs. Adams and Mrs. K. P. Cullom attended 11 meeting of the Worthy Matrons ->f the Eastern Star 'in Osceola p'ri- day afternoon, plans were made tor the forthcoming visit of the worthy grand matron. Misses Louise and Jcanetla pbil- hps, teachers, were called to Conway, Ark.. Thursday on account of the illness of their father. Mrs E. H. Mann is substituting as :i teacher for the sixth grade during their absence. Mrs. W. J. Ludwig and Miss Josephine Baltz visited in the homo of Mrs. C. W. Fergson in Blythe- villc Friday afternoon. Co-cds ErTler More Sports * NORMAN. Okla. (UP)-Co-cd-, at the University of Oklahoma no longer sit on (lie sidelines and ask Questions about sports contests. Last year 3.890 girls look part in the 20 sports events. Table tennis drew the largest number of entries. s OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major Hoople Announcements riic Courier News has ncen ^u- thorlzcdtonakn formal announcement ot the following candidate. 1 for public office, subject lo ttv Democratic primary August 0. For Coi.nly Treasurer R. I. <mt,LY> GAINES For Slicrin ami Collector HALE JACKSON County Court Clerk T. \V. POTTER For County Tax Assessor W. W. 'BUDDY! WATSON BRYANT STEWART Kor C'tiiinfy anil Probate Judge DOYLE HENDERSON Vor Circuit Conrl Clerk IIAnVEY MORRIS For County Roprrscnlalivcs > W. \V. FOWLER The Courier News has been authorized lo make formal announcement, of the following, candidates for city offices at the Blytheville municipal election April 5. 1'or City Clf.rk MISS RUTH BLYTHE For City Allornr.y ROY E. NELSON For First Wan! Alderman JESS WHITE AFTER SCRAPING ' C/QARET TAX OFF MYJKICOME WAS SO SMALL x PLUGGED A • A\OLAR WITH P —KuMF.- UAAP WELL, LAPS, AT LAST MY TALEMTS HAVE BESM Recoeui2.ee> t AS A PEPUTY IMSPECTOR 1 WILL FRAUDULENT CLAIMS JMCOME RETURNS — KJO DOUBT 1 SHALL HAVE OURISDICTOM CVER MY HOME DISTRICT -R/-RUP: MEETDLESS TO SWATHE DUTIES OF MY OFFICE WILL. COMDUCTED WITH THE USUAL HOOPL.& "
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month