The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 14, 1938 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 14, 1938
Page:
Page 5
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PAGE EIGHT BL/YTHBViLLE (AM.) COUIUER NEWS THE BLYTHEVJLLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINES, Publisher J. GRAHAM SUDBUIIY, Edilor 6AMUEL P. NpRRIS, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., New York, Chicago, »c- trolt, St. W«iS, Dallas, Kansas Clly, Memphis. Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class matter at tho post office at Blythcvllle, Arkaifcfls, under net at Congress, October 3, 1917. Served by tlie United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier in the City of Blytlievlllc, !5o per week,' or G5c per month. By mall, wilWn n racilus of M miles. $3.00 per year, $1-50 f° r s 'x months, 15c for three mouths; by mall in postal zones two to six, Inclusive, $6,50 per 'JW> '" Z011CS seve " nlul per year, payable In advance. Wreck Weather Coming Summer approaches, Ihe pulse ol' nature quickens, life begins, ;uul sliorlly the country's motorists will ^starl slowing up one another's pulses and ciutiin; their lives. Traffic cops know (.list irood weather breeds bad accidents. The safest time to lake a spin is at the height ol' a rainstorm or tlie lag end of a good thick blixzaul. Most people are more than ordinarily cautious then. When the sun comes out and the roads dry off, everybody does a little relaxing, lets it out, and turns his car into a kind of traveling Tint house. The season, therefore, is ripe for taking stock ... of your own assets and liabilities as a driver, tlie ones that appear to be those of the average driver you encounter, and those of your car as something to entrust, your life to. How lone; it will take to make tho nation's hfgh\vnys as safe as its sidewalks nobody cares lo JJUCSH, but the problems of 'traffic have never commanded such concerted, countrywide study as they 'arc now receiving. National organization. 1 ), community groups, city, county, stale, and federal officials are going after satisfactory solutions from every conceivable angle. Highway improvement, is one idea. The chairman of Connecticut's Highway Safety Commission has recently expressed a hope, as have others, for compulsory car inspection prior lo any transfer of ownership of a swimd-huml automobile. The imposition of driving tests and other examinations oil license applicants is growing. A Chicago traffic court judge has gone to the extent of 1 having tratlic law violators examined by psychiatrists, and induced to take treatments whose purpose is the correction of (he "personality hvists" responsible for their abnormal behavior at Ihe wheel. The greatest movement, and the most effective one, is the safely education campaign' among children and adults. Figures on traffic deaths ;iml injuries in cities all over lite country show startling reductions where such campaigns have been pursued. If present efforts in Ihe direction of highway safely are kepi up with continued interest, a traU'ic death in Ihe future will really be news. This is a Young Republican" year.—Senator Bridges, of New Hampshire. Lobster Visions A research psychologist at Columbia University found thai free lunches turned people who recoiled from surrealist art into positive enthusiasts. There, friends, is something to think about. The report of the discovery disclosed lhal among the artilicmlly-created on- tliusiasts were a number of sailors. If a free lunch will turn a sailor into a lover of surrealist art, what will a free lunch turn a surrealist artist into? What a surrealist artist mighl" do idler a solid year of free lunches nobody can tell, but even if a person could lell, that's one of those thing!-it would be better all around not to say a word about, And yet, there is tliis ray of h»|ie. Maybe it wasn't the fact that the food was free that did the I rick, but some .vperia! character all the lunches had in common. Lobster and champagne cocktails just before retiring, for instance,'will make the simples!, among us dream .surrealist art all night long. Most artists, as everybody kiiQWS, don't have Ihc income ^- .^ ol) H |, w _ maPcnt io'ustcr and champagne diet, so probably the vcbole tiring will clear tip of ils own accord. UnhllctUlon In this column of editorials from other newspapers ilocs nol necessarily mean endorsement, bul Is nn acknowledgment of Interest In Ihc snujecls discussed. Just Foolishness I SIDE GLANCES By George Clark The Uiiilcd Stales contains 8 per cent ul the world's arcji. 7 per cent of its |X>pul;itioii. It normally consumes 48 per cent of Ihc world':; colfec- 1 , 5'.t per cent of its tin, 5G per cent of its rubber, 21 per cent of Us sugar, 12 per ^eut of Us silk, 30 per cent of Us coal. 42 per cent of Its pit; iron. •!'! per cent of its copper, and fi9 per cent of its crude petroleum. The Untied Stiller opi'iTUes CD per cent of Ihc world's telephone inul IclCBrnnli fndliUei, owns HO per cent «f Ihc niolor ciirs in use. operate.-, .13 per cent of the railroads. It produces 70 per cent of the nil, CO per cent of the wheat mid collon. 5(1 nor cent nf (he copper ami pig iron, mul 40 per cent of Ihc lend and coal output of Ihc globe. The United Stales possesses almost Sll.COU,- 000,COU in gold, or nearly hull of the world';; monetary metal. If hiis Uvo-tlurds of clvili/n- llnn'K hanking resources. The purcliHsing power of the population Is greater titan that of the 5Un.000.CCO people in Europe, and much InrRcr Ihnii Hint of the more tliiti'i n billion Asiatics. Responsible leadership which cannot translate such a taulgtni; economy into assured prosperity is destitute of capacity. ' Dnt pompous statesmen, looking ovor the estate, solemnly declare that the methods by which it wits created arc all wrong, ought to be abandoned, must be discarded, that (lie time has come to substitute political management for individual Initiative and supervision. There is only one way lo characterise Hint proposal-It is just dimmed foolishness. •-London Sphere. Pntonally. 1 think a career is marvelous because if means BiviiiR up n lot of things Hint are a pleasure to give up, such as bridge, and those dull, women's club meetings.—Cornelia Otis Skinner. OUT OUli WAY By Williams /BEAM'S A DOGIE AWTELOPE\ / I FOUMD OVER W BIG CHINO, \ I, ICK- HE'LL MAKE A GOOD I f PACDMER, FEE, VUH T'RAISE / \\vrTHTHET BABY DEER. -' , DE OMLV REASOW DEV \ HAIM'T S'POSED TER BE \ "MO DISCOURAGIM' WORD I \WHER DE DEER AM' DE / AMTELOPE PLAV 15 'CAUSE WE'S S'POSED TEE BE MEM.' 1.M, RE& U.S. PAT. Of >. CJ-^IVIU.'^!*, 4.-14 'I'm iifraiii we're spoiling him. When lie wauls a now lo> he just calls up and charges il." THIS CURIOUS WORLD B / e William Ferguson WATER. 6EcTC.£ LAVS ITS EGGS IN BOATS, WH/CI-I FLOAT -ABOLJT ON THE WATER. • YOUNG otters are very iclnctuut lo enter the water, and U mcther finds it necessary lo give them Icsons. lath in Mvimmiv and diving. The IrniuiiiK begins «'i'h the yonngstcre riding on il mother's back as .she swims about, yelling them iiL-ciistomcd io ill wntcr. I.aler on she slips from under than and forces them i .suirn for themselves. NEXT: Why "ill yum 1 wali'li run slunrr. llian "sun liinir" fiiim n» until June 15? The Famiif Doctor IL M. Ret. O. B. I'lL O«- Ik-til iUclliodt; ul' Can- l'\>r Khciiiiialic Child CA81 Of CII.UUCTKKSi JOVfU .HII..VKII. horoliifj «!I<T luiik tin l;hM(er ('rulffc, DICK HAMILTON, hrroi he I'liiiiiM'd ln(« tin* lirroln* 1 . 19(111131, run rr.ll, (ravHtri slie ftiitiKkt u nt'Ur. * # 9 ^ fKtcrilujr* Illck KOCX niibnri* HI HtimlKim im MuiiH' K|>tffnl mlksfnu tintl Mr. GreKtiry it»\in .hiycf to no "Ilk him, H!ir ilccllneK, lioiilug IlJfli nil) will her I0jite.ii). CHAPTER VII HICK w;is wailing at the ship's rail when Joyce came aboard. "I tried to see you Ibis morn- ng," he said, '"but Dr. Gray •hased mo off. Joyce, arc you all right?" "Of course 1 am, Dlcli." "You might have caught pneumonia." "Nonsense. The whole thing iccms nothing at all in daylight." "Here, let's sit down a moment." lie led her over to his (leek chair. The whole row of chairs was dc- scrlcd now, with most of the pas- «engcrs just returned from shore or watching for lalu arrivals. "IJolievc me, we won't fry ,iny more Iricks like lhal. 1 was all set lo suggest iinolher happy Iwo- somc in Havana Friday nighl, but 1 don't dare. We'll lag along with the sheep. You'll come with me, Joyce? 1: Her eyes twinkled. "I even dared lo hope you'd ask me." For a moment he regarded her sjicculiitivcly. "I still can't be sure of you. First I thought it was perversity that wouldn't let us gel together—your perversity, if you remember yesterday morning. But aflei- last night, I'm willing to believe lhat it must be destiny . . .' "Don't talk like that! I'll expect an earthquake in Havana— or at least another revolution. 1 lie laughed. "Then/ve'd bettei slick close lo Mrs. Porter. I do believe she cotild manage a revolution." "Undoubtedly. You saw wha happened last night to the firs' two rebels," lie took out a eigavel, lit i slowly and leaned back in hii chair, watching a group of smal fishing boats off shore. In abou live minutes (he Km press woulc be leaving Bermuda for their ncx port of call, Nassau in the 13a hamas. Already the sailors \vcr preparing tor departure, Ihoiigl the companionway had not bcei i.uscd. * * * . gUDDENLY Joyce slraighleiif in her chair. "I wonder what going on," she said, looking astern lie passengers were grouped at 10 rail now, staring intently own at (he water, and there was great shouting and commotion. "Let's see!" Dick jumped to his eet and pulled her out of the lair. Standing at Iho rail, they saw vo small launches drawing up to ic unsteady floating platform ol ic companionway. Tho first was ringing back a happy but un- .ondy Mr. O'Hara, and watching im, o»c wondered how lie would ver bo able lo accomplish Die ckety steps under liis own ower. They were narrow .steps, ilh only a flimsy hand-rail for steady arm lo grasp. In the cconct launch, Mrs. O'Hara sat in rim and arrogant determination, blivious (o the comments «nd 'ie commotion. "Tlml's my bridge partner," oycc pointed out. Dick laughed, "The old ni.iii erlainly wailed lo finish his last ubber." As the first launch drew up lo he platform, Mr. O'Hara stood p confidently and managed to ift an uncertain leg. The fact hat it lifted over (he launch and andcd securely on the platform vas nothing short of a miracle, a seaman steadied him and tarled him on his way up the teps, where another member of he crew came forward to meet im. The first launch backed off, making way for the second. Mrs O'Hara, still imperiously allrac- ive in her immaculate white suit tcppcd over and started up. Her lusband was Hearing the top. Bui the effort proved too much The energy required to climb had Mi-rowed too much power from lis legs and his fool slipped. True a seaman was in front to catch lold, but Mr. O'Hara was a heavy man. Back he went, down the stairway, and the dead weight o. lis body struck his wife with sudden force. On deck passengers gasped as they heart! a splash. They held: their breath in a long moment o suspense. A few minutes later thoroughly soaked Mrs. O'Hnn was escorted to her stateroom. Dick shook his bead, chuckling "Let me give you one bit of ad vice," he offered. "Don't piaj bridge will) her tonight!" Then h went on: "I saw Obacliah this morning. Joyce brightened. "I'm so gla you did, Dick!" she said heartily "I was just thinking ol him. . (ook him seven years to buy th boat." He nodded, thoughtfully. "An seven seconds lo rip the bolton ut of it, because I was hi a hurry get to a dunce." "How did you find him?" "I asked for him on the wharf, no of his friends lold me where e lived. Boy, I fell like a heel hen I went in. the door! You'd link the boat was part of the mily; even the tiniest picka- inny was crying about it." "What will they do now?" Slowly, a little sheepishly, lie cached into )>is pocket and roughl forth a note, handing it 'er for Joyce to read. "Derc Lady ... we thank you i- the new bole and god bless ou . . ." She looked up in quick aston- iiment. "I don't understand, lick—" "I gave Obsidian that hundred- ollar-bill you wouldn't take . . ." "Oh, Dick!" There was a sud- en calch in her voice. So this •as his secret mission! Then, to idc her emotion, she added, risply: "You probably paid a real deal more than thai." He shook his head. "Very little. Obadiah knew a splendid bargain i a second-hand boat, wilh mora peed, so he said, than Ihe olrl Joyce looker! at him steadily. Dick Hamilton," she said sin- crely, "I Ihink you're one of the nosl thoughtful persons I've ever snown." "Nuts!" he said, and his face uddened. He reached across the c h a i r and took her hand. 'Joyce—" His voice was strangely 'ibrant, and something in the blue depths of his eyes sent her blood coursing. "Do you—" \ But he did not finish. Someone '• vas standing before them. They started guiltily. Mrs. Porter regarded Iliem tolerantly, her eyes bright with understanding, a faint curl to her lips. Dick jumped quickly lo his feel. "I've looked all over for you, Richard," she chidcd. "We're ready to start the swimming events for the children, and you'ro one of the judges, you know." He hedged. "Let me out of il, Mrs. Porter," he pleaded. "I'm no judge—" She pretended a shocked bewilderment. "But you promised me. I can't get another jud<*e at Ihis last minute." He sighed, resignedly, too well-, mannered to refuse further. J "Gome along, Joyce?". "No, 1 don't think so, "Dick." There was n look in Mrs. Porter's eye which almost said; , "I dare you lo." (To Be Conlinued) . valid condition. It is Jilso important under such circumstances lo muke sine tliiil the activity ol the bowels is regular, but not. excessive, By the proper use of drugs of ;i sedative character, physicians insure (lie necessary rest for sudi children. Thorp are iilso drng.s like digitalis which arc occasionally used in such c;iscs lo rcgiilalc Ihe aclivily of Ihq heart muscle and there arc other drugs of Ihe salicylic acid group which arc prescribed by doclor,-,- in proper amount in relationship lo the age anil wclyht of (he child and which seem to bo helpful in many instances. Since every aspect o'f the care'of such a child depends on Ihe state of its licart. iin.ingemcnts must lie made for fairly frequent examinations by a physician lo determine Hit; state of the heart find lo regulate each of Ihe activities of llic sick child accordingly. livery family except Ihrce in the village of Ducks Mills, North Devon. England, has Ihc family nnmc of Uraiind. Slcelc-Cooter Society—Personal Mrs. W. N. Holly and daughter Mrs. Lewis Lcsler and Mrs. Hays Smilh visilcd their parents and grandparent* Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Pierce ef Curiilhcrsville Monday. Mr. pierce is pretty sick. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Lewis were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. M. B. Lewis ot Braggadocio Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Jordan of Steclc with Mr. and Mrs. James Haw) and daughter Fairy Ami of SikcsUm spent Sunday at Lcpanto as guests of Mr. and Mrs. Dan Port is Jr. and daughter. Mr. mul Mrs. Bill Bailey and daughter Miss Agnes of Blylhc- ville arrived last uiglil to lie with their family here becau.se of Ihc death of Mrs. Bailey's brother Charlie Jones. Mrs. Lala Winlock led today for vilii Jfl r a • Mi'. • ing H Dell, Ark., where she will viai her brother Oilis Fowler aflcr visil here with her parents Mi 1 , and Mrs. G. W. Fowler, coming especially because of the death of her sister Mrs. Emma Allen. D. A. Tucker is leaving today tor his home at Casa. Ark., after i 'pending several days here wilh liis sister Mrs. Grace Jones and brother John Tucter and the! 1 ' families. Mrs. Roy Workman and daughter of yil:.':4cii spent Sunday hero with h -v mother Mrs. Lillic Whcallcy. Basil McCltire returned last Jiight after several (lays visit, in Marion, 111., with Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Turner. Mrs. Jack Ensiling was n visitor in BlyUicvillc yesterday afternoon. The little' son born lo Mr. unct Mrs. Jim Bob Carrol Sunday died at their home in Stcele Tuesday. Jn Cuba, ore deposits support \\^i heavy growth' of pine. Columbus is I .said to have discovered iron on liis^-' first voyage lo' the New World because of these pine growths. OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major Hoople ItV lift. 5HIUKIS FISIIItfUN Ktlitor, .tcmnnil «f the American AT r tl r r .11 Association, ami ot H.vci-ia, Ihc Hciillh M'lR-i/.inc Rheumatic nil arks of all sorts (requenlly bepln wilh a :nrc lhro.1l. V'or thul reason 11 sore throil in a rheumatic child must lit- considered a 5-crioiis .symptom. Whenever a child eonmbins ol sore Ihroal. of pains in Ihe nuwlrs. of rrvrre pain on moving the joints; whenever n cliiU appears lo lie (.xtia p vdinarily pale, lo t>p short of breath with slight activity .ui-l to he exceedingly fidgety or iirn-oiis. Ihr ptij-flriiin and Ihe pnnnl. must I ,tn1inp;ite the i>o>sibilily ot a iheu- jmilir condition. Triko Ihc luvs.-iry : !«'ps nt once lo determine tli«- diaj- ivvsis and (o relieve tlial rnirli'imi. if imssiljle. to nvol.1 danwgr to (lie i 'Inc. fto^iirrcncc of choieii :,r HI. j Vitus dance, is generally u-m.j- iii/ed as a symptom ot n rlinnmitfc (r.nOUion and should also IMUSC n piomr.l Investigation as to (he ioii- | diiian of Uic heart. obviuiiMy me ' lemoval of infected tonsils and .uic- nciils Is (in iirmorlanl slep m the prevention ot rheumatic hraii ills- ease. Rheum.ilic children {.turiJi .icSp in (he sunniest and'niii^i r.-jms lhal aie available, They Mvi:iiii bs guarded against undue exposure to the weather, particularly in the fall and winter months. They should get plenty of rest, being put to bed early each n'.ght. They should also vc ;l n:i>> dniiii; Kit: U.iy it they :-rcin .it nil lived or if (hero is any •Kliiiii: f,t !hr limb.s. The child wilii a tendency toward rheumatic heart dijc.ise should :il:-o be ijuav ,i?aiust pliyMral activity In school nncl in Ihe home. (lure rheumatic heart disease has ;tevelr;ied. the mo>( imiiortant of alt iiw.-thcls i>f (rcatineiil is rest. In very srnoii.s cfi.srs t)ir ehild is not pnmilled I.-) :io anything for iiim- self because ol the danger of a MKtden collapse or a sudden dil.i- ttai nr the heart. 'I in- itt«;l for the ehilcl under siu:h ciuiclilions should, obviously lie an Invalid <iir! sinro it rammt eat l.ir;c quanlilii-;, of [ n ,, t | «l-.il.,' in an in- 'Announcements Hie Courier Nen.'i IMS riccn lliorteed lora.iJ.T formal announce mcnt of Hm Inllowlni; randldatej for public OlTlr;e, SUlljnCl lO Dcmocrntio primnty August 3. For ('ouTilv Treasurer H I,. <RH,I,Y> GAfNES For SlicrrtT and Collector WALK .JAfJKSON C'nuul.r Court Clerk T. W. 1'OTTER r»r Coutily 'tax Assessor W. \V. (BUDDY! WAtSON BRYANT STEWAf^T For County and Probate Judge OOYUi HENDERSON For Clrcull Court Clerk HARVEY MORRIS For County Representative) W. \V, FOWLER MAW/ '^ LUCK CERTAIMLY ( WAS KIKJD, PROCESSOR 1H-I5-I6— L MUST LEARKl MORE OF THE lECHMtQUf= OP THIS FASOMATIMQ GAME/ \7-~- 18 SO I TOSS THE LITTLE SQUARES -THE MOKE EFFICIENTLY BY JOVE/tig QUITE ATIPY SUM / HIS TRIP HOSPITAL. WA HANP 6 QUICKER THAW TH' EYE IF THEY WEREW'T MY Dice I'P SWEAR SOME- J(ro f A SET Of= L o/ce ( SWA.LLOWS& *>— M HIS CR/B/ PAL, 1 "*. T PAS UI6HT-CLUB ROOV 'THEM TURK) COPR. 1838 CV NEA SERVICE. INC. T. M. BEC

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free