The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 18, 1938 · Page 4
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April 18, 1938

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, April 18, 1938
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PAGE FOUb BLIfTllfiVlLLli (AUK.) COUttllSft NUWS THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINES, Publisher 3. GRAHAM SUDBURY, Editor SAMUEL F. NORR1S, Advertising Manager Sole' National'Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dallies, Inc., New York, Chicago, Detroit, St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis. \ Published Every Altcnioon Except Sunday t Entered as second class matter nt the ]>ost ' ofllce at Blytluville, Arkansas, under net ot Congress, October 9, 1917. Served by Uic United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier I» tlic City oi Elythcvllle, 15c per week, or 65e per month. By mall, within a radius of SO miles, $3,00 per year, $1.50 for six months, 7f>e for three months; by mail in postal zones two to six, Inclusive, $6.50 per year; In zones seven and eight, $10,00 per year, payable In advance. The IFoys of Peace Need Color The man would ilu the world »n invaluable service who could mnko Ihu adventures ami excitements of t-' 10 mind's struggle with mankind's problems as attractive as the jingoes can occasionally make organixed mutual slaughter, to young men who are .a certain distance removed from it. "Candid .shots" — photographic and literary — have 'doubtless performed a considerable service in Bringing repeatedly to the young man's attention the ghastly, degrading business warfare actually is. Rut how vividly du such ' reminders remain in tlie consciousness when the more brightly colored offerings of the professional "dnimfocalers" are brought into competition with them? Once that, infectious martial music starts hammering away, once the output of pictures — again, camera pictures and word pictures — aeijiiires u romantic air, will those grimmer pictures remain in the mind? They may. They arc hard to forgot. But mightn't the tactics of having made adventurous and admirable Ihc struggles of civilized men's intellects toward peaceful solutions . . . more adventurous and admirable than slaughter ... go a long way toward determining the youthful mind to keep right on resisting that,call lo primitive battle? . From Spain come descriptions of young Carlists, "'Uuquotes," ..followers of the "Falange," going into battle full of the "crusading spirit." You ' read that they "look to the sixteenth century for inspiration," mid something about it sounds romantic. The Loyalists with whom they struggle arc as certain they are lighting .for the preservation of civilization as are their enemies. Sometimes it. almost sounds worthwhile. "It is impressive to note that so many young Spaniards deeply believe in something," you read. Whatever became of that deep belief in peace. Why cannot a belief in rational con. duct be universally inspired, a belief KO deep that it can be transformed into a stronger passion than wars'' A positive belief in reason, an intense passion for it, would help the work of the "candid shots" along. Fait somcljod.v inuy Iwvc to figure u w;iv of milking civilized cuuducl look ux- dling. Patched Friendship A woman in Chicago who m:ulu a (|iiilt mil ol' scraps of celebrities' wearing apparel luis rel'u.sed the oll'urs of <i number of museums, explaining th:it the quilt was made for lier graiid- (litiightcr, N'iiiic)'. What proporlion of tlic world's ccl- I'lii'ity poimhiiioii is repre.sented may \>a siiforx'.slcd liy I lie t'acls that Hit; <|iii!t look more th.'ui six years to make, and liold.s .some II) million stitches. The laily'.s devotion to her task and her gnuuldaiiglilci 1 is thoroughly laudable, bul can't, .somebody who i.s nc- comj>lixh(!d in such things break tlie news to her, in a tactful and gentle way, about the .susceptibility of the child mind to sensory impressions, especially in the relaxed state just preceding sleep? Nancy will gel the (juill an soon as slie is "ulil eiioutch- to apprecialt: it," her grandmot.lier says. When .she is old enough tn apprecialu it, how is • she going to lie able to get to sleep .' under it, and if shu docs gel to sleep, what kind of dreams is shu going lo have? J'al.clic',s 'have been contributed l».v I he following eelebrilict!, among others: Chief Justice Charles Eviuis Huglies, Charlie McCarthy, Goiteral John J. Poi'shiiur, Mae West, I're.-mlunl Roosevelt, ex-President Hoover, and Hear Admiral Byrti, not to mention a number of crowned heads of Europe. II' Nancy can drift off into untroubled slumbers after a thoughtful glance at a eoy.y gathering like that, even if it's only a gathering by proxy, Nmicy deserves the world's most extraordinary 'limb Time Marches On Traveling salesmen all over the country arc buckling down t-> their .studying about now. > If thuy aren't, they'd bettor be. The Great Upset i.s upon us. Some people call it daylight saving time, but travelers call it . . well, not, The Great Upset, but a number of names of equal force, if IC.SK repeatability. Or maybe thyro i,i no handy pocket pamphlet which travelers may study on the subject, in i.iuil, case, Ilicy'll have to lit'cp riylil O n trying ( 0 J wl ,- n by cxpcrienee. A Iraveling mad'; appoinlmunt. for JO a.m. in one cily is likely to be an appointment for an entirely different hour if In, nejjloctwl |,i adjust his timepiece en .route. This is ;t parlicti- larly dislressing- slate of affairs when a meal is thrown in wilh a conference. The lime-juggling- situation, has at least two consolations, however. Daylight-saving is being adopted by an increasing number, of cities, and before you know if (bat's all the time I here might be. Also, it's a consolation lu know that it wont into effocl cm'lkv i" Great Krilain, France, and F.dgium. MONDAY,'APRIL 18, 1938 OUT OUR WA U. Williams SIDE GLANCES By George Clark "I've s|»enf ten years improving mv husband's appearance and iKTOoriality—ami now" loot; at him!" THIS CURIOUS WORLD By William Ferguson MEN CAN LIVE. WITHIN A RANGE OF 2OO OF TEMPERATURE VARIATION BUT THEIR — ' CANNOT VARY 'rw&VT DEGREES. IN -EIGHT YEARS/ I9OS TO 1915 A CAKE OP SULPHUR., OWNED ay Cr.t= AWCLEOD, CORNELL UNIVERSITY, HAS T/SCATH-O L/KE A WATi^H FDR «X)R. VEARS.. NO mailer what atmospheric temperatures man cami cudiiro on Dm earth, lie hiis u smnll chance of living if his body temperature ever (Imps lo 93 • degrees, or rises lo 111), nnd even to stray outside Ihc S7 lo 101-dcgrcc range is imially :i sign .something is wrong. NEXT: Tlic fish «illi c.vcs on Ihc lop of its lii'ail. The Family Doctor T. 1C . p. «. pat, pg. Mirny RAID YOU'LL KAISS SOMETMIN' , HAH ? 'FRA\D I'M GONNA GO OUT AM' BUY SOME ICE CfcEAM SOMETH1M' IN WSERY- G>O TO BED.' MOT VET, I ' TO MM<;E IT AS MISERABLE PER. VOU GETTlW IT AS I AM MOT' GETTIN' IT MADE-MOT BOSM Needed To Avoid Bed Sore IIY nit. Minims FISJIHKIN liilitoi Journal 11 f Die American fll r il i c :\ I AsswuUion, anil <if llynria, Ihe Health Magazine Whenever an invalid has hccu for :\ long t-iinc confined to led. Iherc is dourer of tlic cccm-reive of what are commonly called bed M'les. These result from a variety of oansc.v Ihc most common being pressure on Ihe skin where the. bones .ire near the surface and \vliere the tissues come in contact with the bed. These cases occur particularly after prolonged 'ami .severe infections or when patients h:\vr luin nuconsclovi-s for n Imig lime \vi1houl suitable c.ire. Persons who have suffered with fractures «liich required long continued rest In lirrl for recovery sometimes ilc- vr'<'p lied sores. whereas tile person in a, normal stair ot health would move oi> the <n"m mire of pain or the distrerss as.-odafed with the formation of a sort* of an nicer, one who has louy been sick becomes somewhat ind if- feioni and does not change the ptsitlou. Associated with- llie.se cans.es is Ihe fact that such patients have poor nutrition with loss of fat which acts as ft protection against pressure. » • • Once the tissues are severely damaged, they become susceptible to .secondary infection; (he re.siill. of this infection Is an ulcer. Before Ihc ulcer occurs, however, there is a warning in the development, of an area ot whiteness at the point, where the islccr Is going to occur. This whiteness represents an interference with the circulation as a result of long continued, pressure. Obviously it is exceedingly impor lunt to pi-cvcnl, the occurrence o such ulcers. Tlic skin inusl alway be snilahly cleaned, properly stiin dialed and protected. The sheet ii|xm which the patient lies shonl always be kept as free from wrtn kles as powiblc and shoukl I) changed sulllricntly often lo assurance thai, they arc clean. Th skin of a patient who is long i bed must lie suitably stimulated b rubbing with various rubbing soli Hens or wilh oil. Thereafter, now <Ier may be applied. Moreover, Ihc position of 11 patient should be changed tic r)iicnlly in order to prevent loti continued pressure at any one poin The area (hat must be watchc particularly is the lower iwrtion o Announcements Tlic Courier News nas Been ni thorizcdtomake formal announc ment ot the following candldal for public office, subject to t 1 Democratic primary August 8. For County Treasurer R. L. (BILLY) GAINES Vor Shcrin and Collector HALE JACKSON i For Re-election) County Ccnrt Clerk T. W. POTTKll For County Tav Assessor W. W. (BUDDY) WATSON BRYANT STEWART . For County ami rroohalr Judg DOYLE HENDERSON 5- I'. GLADISH (For Re-election) ' For Cirenil Court Clerk HARVEY MOBBIS For County Representatives W. W. FOWLER BY MARION WHITE <>yrwjKi. t<)38, NtjA Service, inc. CAST DP CIIAI! U TIMIS . lirroi be . .,., nik mi i:,,»|,. r trriilKi; DIC-K HA.MII.TO.V, itilH'cl Inl,, | |u- liiTii. ISimill, I'OIITEH, traveler) like uiilil u mole. * * 9 r unU Jnyve en,, curluun tvklHir ulmnm |,,., lr lu-Jilnil her CHAPTER X PUB rain stopped early on Friday morning, and toward 5 I'dotk in the uricrnoon, when the impress sailed into Ihc lovely Piirbor of Havana, Ihc weather vas polled. Morro Castle, ;i taming while fortress, stood ilhuucttcd against :i cloudless ky of blue, and us the waves lashed up against (he rocks the unliglil WHS caught in tiny rain- >ows in the s|>ray. Here In Havana (ho Empress vas anchored nenrer (he dock han il had been in Bermuda, and ho ride iiiToss Hie harbor was lioi't. They found car No. 27, as- igned lo them, where a beaming 'oimg Ciibano named Adolpli of- eral himself as their cliaiifl'etir- iuide. Dick got in wilh the fiii'ls lid Mrs. Porlcr. Neither the doc- or nor Mr. Gregory planned (o oin Ihe parly, and Joyce won- Icrcd absently whclhei- Mr, Grcg- iry had been successful in finding mother agreeable companion. "J suppose the lirst stop is Slop>>• Joe's?" Didc fished merrily. "Of course." Mrs. Porter's voice uckcd enthusiasm. "That's the ir.sl place every American dashes or, as soon as a boat touches Vhiviina. Unfortunately." "Why unfortunately- 1 " "It makes things so difficult for no, Hiehard. Tlie drinks are rli'ong, and Americans must al- vays try new concoctions which hey cannot stand ..." Adolpli drove c.vperlly around lie narrow slrccls, where side- i-alks were no more thnn two feel vide, where every corner was a )tind corner. But it did nol motor; he had a good horn and he ;njoyed il. So apparently did ivery other chauffeur in Havana. The city was a bedlam of aulo loins. AT Sloppy Joe's they stopped, • and Joyce slarcrt in obvious lisappoinlmcnt. This place was 'amcd from New York lo Miami, Hit except for ils size and its rc- "reshmcnls, il looked for all the world like an orange drink slam! on a Broadway corner. "Whiit'll we have, Joyce?" Dick isked brightly, as Ihcy found ;i ;ible. isobel answered for hor. "Let's ill have ti Planters' Punch. They're fine iicre." So Joyce, loo, cast in her lol, and four Planters' Punches came uloii{;. Now oilier groups from .he ship were arriving, und Sloppy Joe's faded into Ihc familiar MH'kground of Ihe ship's smoking room. It was easy lo laugh and forget one's inhibitions and become a part of Ibis fay, tempestuous eity. All loo soon Mrs. Porter urged them on. "It's after 10 o'clock, ind we should be at the Jai Alai Samos . . ." IsoW frowned. "Oh, mother, we don't want to sit there for hours! You run on along and we'll have one more drink and join you." "Yes, why don't you, Mrs, Porter?" Dick encouraged, loo. "Adolpli can return for us." She hesitated, but only for an instant. "All right, then," she conceded. "But only one more drink ..." Dick laughed. "Only one!" lie assured her. Hut it was almost midnight before Ihcy drew up in front of the stadium, and Ihe last game was almost finished. Joyce glimpsed a quick vision of a sport that was a combination of lentils ami handball, where the players used a lonji, curved racket, strapped lo their wrists, and reminding one of (lie tenacious claw of some huge bird of prey. And then the game was over. Oiilsidc, Adolpli waited to drive them out to the famous Casino, where fortunes were made and lost on the spin of a roulcfte wheel. TNSIDE (lie Gisimi, Joyce knew inslanlly that here was the spirit of Cuba. Here were the beautiful wonicn she had dreamed of, glamorous anil dark-eyed, queenly in their grace; here were Hie proud and gallant men, Ihc light of conquest smoldering deep within their eyes. Here they came for their amusement, to win or lose, it mattered not. Life was an adventure, gay and reckless and romantic! Soon Mrs. Porler loft to join old friends, and Isobel was carried oft' by a dark-eyed young man who spoke of meeting her on a previous trip. "That leaves us lo seek otir for- lune alone," Dick remarked happily. "Shall it be roulette, or does my lovely senorihi crave another Planters' Punch. That's the bar." "J'll lake roulette." She didn't want lo play roulette at all; she haled lo risk her precious $22. Bul neither did she wnnt lo spend these bright moments iu another bar. They played for many minutes, and Joyce watched the pile of chips dwindle slowly in front o£ ier. It frightened her to sec $10, i20, disappear in so futile a fashion, nnd slic I hough t of Aunt Martha's frugal scrimping. But when she tried to beg olT, Dick urged her on, adding chips from his own pocket lo her slack. Then, .quite astonishingly, she. won. Dick palled her shoulder in spirited approval as the- croupier swept the money toward licr. Wide-eyed, she slared at Ihe incredible pile. She'd won at least four times Ihc number she had stni'lod with! Now, buoyed by her success, ;hc played eagerly. She could lose lots ot chips now and slill be ahead. . , . * « >j E she placed her hela, all attention now to (lie numbers In front of her, Mrs. Porter came up quietly behind the crowd and beckoned Dick, "It's that Mr. O'llara again," she whispered tragically. "Won't, you help me, Richard, please?" 'Of course." lie leaned over Joyce's shoulder, murmuring u hasty excuse. Joyce did not look up until after (he play. Then Mrs. Porler was out of sight, but she did see Dick disappear inlo the bar. She fell a quick and unreasoning disappointment that he would leave her, in a place like this.-'toi' another drink. Perhaps it was half an hour later, perhaps more, and her winnings were increasing steadily, bul Dick had not returned. Now even her success at ronletle was a bit- ler thing. Dick Hamilton, whom she. had admired more than any other man she had ever known, was back there at the bar, drinking himself silly. And Isobel Porter, most likely, was with him! A moment later, her suspicions were justified. One of the waiters from the bar came to the table and asked for her. In his broken English lie tried to explain; "Sorry. The senor, he is—what you call sleeping. Too much— 3'ou know?" Yes, she knew. She ro* from the table and cashed in her chips. Dully she watched (he bills counted oul lo her. Two hundred odd dollars! Well, sometimes it cost more Ihan that to discover what a man was like. . . . She picked up her things nnd lefl the Casino, ^dolph would drive her back to the ship. If she coutcl k not find him, there were olhcr" chauffeurs'. Money did not matter now! (to Be Continued) uc back. Sometimes it is possible o change the pressure on this part y Ihc use of a thin, ring-sliupcd (iblicr cushion Tilled with air. It it semis likely that Uicrc is oing to be a brcakins of (tie skin r a .sore, the use of suitable auti- cptit .solutions is instituted in ptc- enling infection. Tile doctor will Iso prescribe treatment which may ivolvc the use of light or heal or Iher methods prescribed iiccortlina o the nature of the condition. Swift, Mo. Notes Mrs. Wiilcn Lcnl.s Miller was in Cape Girimlcau Thursday and "1'ictay In (he fnim-st of the Ilayti ilgli school commercial department. D. A. Tucker, of Casa, Ark,, has icon visiting his nieces, Mrs. Avis Vomblc and Mrs. Floyc Keath. Arvil E. Tlughrs of Memphis, who las been visit inj relatives. J. K. 3luy and family, returned home Thursday. T. I-,. Hninilliiin lias clectfii prc.si- Icnl of Ihe Board of Education at a meeting- last Friday night. Harvey Womblc was appointed clerk, D. L. I'otts and Mrs. Lillian ,M C - Oahcy were rceleclcd for tbe sixth lime as teachers in the school and Mrs. jliinic {ImmilKin was hired as janitor al lliis meeting. Raymond Diiguins and family movr.it heic from PortascviMc, Mo., last week. Hollis McGahcy. Nick Suddurth and Vestcr Cobb attended the basc- trall game between Ihe St. Ixiuis Cardinnls and the Caruthersville Pilols tit Gariithcrsvillc Thursday. James Pleasant left Tuesday for Forl Leavenworlh. Kans,. for an examination and dispatch lo another CCC encampment. Suifl soft ball club defeated Iho Nctticrliitul soft ball club in an easy game here last Sunday. Dallas C'romlcy. of Fisher community, visilcd friends here last Sunday. Namon Stokes left lust Sunday for Piggott, Ark., where he will be employed. The Rev. Roy Bradley, paslur »f the Pilgrim llolini'ss church at Ca- ruthcrsviJlc, is expected to JioH religions services next Friday night. Everybody is cordially invited to attend, Mrs. GUidia Wilson is ill al her home. Prison Record Preferred To Bible Birth Listing SALEM. Ore. (UP)—A birth record in a family Bible is considered just half as authentic as a prison record in determining a person's true age for n pension. Two tsjic.s of evidence may lie submitted in Oregon to prove an applicant for a pension is 05 years of age or older. Under the first type of evidence only one form of pi oof is necessary, while under the second type of evidence two or more forms of evidence must be presented. [ A prison record comes under j Hie first typo of evidence and ,1 , birth record in a family Bible is classed under the second type. HJK .BOARDING HOUSE Major Hoople AMVSODY HEARD MAPPEMBD TO HOOPLE *? ,, HE AIN'T BEEW AROUWD HERE POR A COUPLE OP WEEKS-—-BILL i , KRAUSE TMIWKS MAYBE ' • THAT X/AWISHIMQ CREArA TM' A\AOOR SAID HE HAD ' PERFECTED REALLY WORKED', IT'S BE EM SO LOMC5 SIMCE TAGGED ME FOR A TOUCI-I TMAT I'M GETTIM' LOkJESOME LIKE WE DOTH' MUMPS' ""!8 cofii.j^aBV>iE*scRvieE;7)ic7yKrRFc.u:s. PAppF. ! I5 ABSEWC6 iS BREAKlkJG THEIR, HEAP,TS=y -/)

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