The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 26, 1938 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, April 26, 1938
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PAGfcftUfc ti (AnK,y couiimu NEWS TUESDAY, "Al'JUL 26, THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO, H. W. HAINES, Publisher J. OKAHAli SUDBUBY, Editor SAMUEL'P. NORKI6, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas DaiJles, Inc., 'flew York, Chicago, Detroit, St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis. published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class matter at tlio post office at Blythevllle, Arkansas, under net ol Congress, October 8, 1917, Served Uy the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier in tlic Cily of Blythevllle, I5c per week, or C5c per month. By mall, wjUiin a radius of !iO miles, (3.00 per year, il.50 lor six months, 75c tor tliree months; by mall In postal zones two to sl.t, Inclusive, $6.50 per year; In zones seven and eight, $10.00 per year, payable hi advance. » ^~- ^ • ——— • — : Baseball Arrives Blydieviile will lj« represented for the second season in the Northeast Arkansas League when tlic league race gets underway Thursday with ()«- ruthersvillc opposing the local Giants here. BIytlieville's debut in the league last year was an auspicious one with (lie Giants copping Hie league omilinjr l>y virtue, of winning both halves of the split season. Manager Hcr.schel Hobo's success in bringing Ihc Giants, weakest, hitting club in Hie circuit, in ahead of the pack was little short of miraculous as even tlic most casual of baseball fans can appreciate. Last year Blythcvillu had the only club in the Northeast A r k a n s a K JjCfigue, and probably in a gouci many other leagues, thill did not have to depend, to quile an extent on local financial aid, aside from gate receipts. The parent New York Giants paid the way for the local club and claimed a loss of ¥"1,000 to K500. The New York club is s-'pohsorinn the BIythevillc club again Ibis year and expects to drop §2,000 to $2,5.00., we are told, but wants a local fund of $2,00.0 to insure against such a loss as suffered last year. Approximately $1,300 is the goal of a drive for Hi is "insurance" fund opening today with sale of concessions to .swell the total to the §2,000 mark. - But support of Blylhcville uiuj .Mississippi county fniuiom at the gate is the support that will really mean the diffcience between breaking even and losing niciiey. With Osccola out of the league Kiis season the county can give itb undivided support to the Giants and from all reports Osccola ball fans will be with them all the way. Rcquc.sU for a large number of reserved .seats for- the opening game have already been received from the southern capital of the county. Given a fair break in Hie weather there is no reason why lust year's opening day crowd of around 1,100 '(official ."gale" count) should not hu far exceeded Thursday. Blytheville missed by less than IOU last year's opening day record for Hie league. Thursday the Giants begin defense of their title. Find out for yourself how the 1938 edition of Uu- Giants stacks np and .join the crowd lh;it. converges on Walker park and fairgrounds licltl. OUT OUR WAY The World Keeps Track ll is not without significance that the editor of a big London newspaper the other day chose for Im front page streamer the lie<«.llinc, "No had NCWK Today!" As thu New York Times promptly remarked, there are few enough (lays on which even the most optimistic editor win use such a headline. We are so used to had news that the mere absence of il is news in itself. If SM hours pass without new signs of ca- tiiNtrophc, we I'iin actually dicer about it. Yet it may not Ije wholly fatuous to siii^CKt lliat things are not (Uiilu as had as they seem, it may be that we have simply got our eyes open wider than ^ve used lo have them—that we can recognize had news for what it is, now, and Unit we have stopped kidding ourselves. That far-oil' pro-war era, which looks BO peaceful and settled hy comparison wilh today's unhappy slate—was it really so much heller than Ihe present, or were we simply blinder? The world was not entirely peaceful, before 101-1. There was a remarkably bloody and vicious war in the Balkans, for instance, and lli« lads who ran it did not need any instructions from J!W8 in the matter of making unoffending civilians snlfer. Italy wan lighting in Africa llien, too—picking on the Turk, then, instead of Uie Kllii- opian—and China was being cynically despoiled by the militarists, the principal dill'erence from today's program, beiii)!; lliat half a dozen nations were doing the despoiling and (hat China had not the unity or the palriulism to fight back. There was an armatncnl race on, loo; one which, all things considered, was even more healed and extravagant than today's. There were international squabbles tjiiite as poignant with danger as any today can show: Uie Aga- dir incident, the Morocco crisis, and so on. The common people of Kurope wanted peace, but I hey bad no more to say . about it than they have . now. Slruiling popinjays 'conducted foreign affairs lo suit themselves, and if world peace today can hang on a dictator's vanity, it hung on Uie vanity of shallow diplomats hack in the old days, and hung just as insecurely—as 19M bears everlasting witness. Nor were .internal affairs so tmiiji brighter. There were strikes, lockouts, depressions, slums, rumors of change, then as now; after all, the Colorado mine massacre took place before 101-1, not after 1029, ami il was in 1012 that the Socialist party polled 900,001) voles in a presidential campaign. The pre-war era was nol really peaceful or settled at all. We just thought llml it was—and, a lilUe later, paid a fearful price for our blind complacence. Today we at least know what is going on. We at least recognize danger signals for danger signals, instead nf ignoring them. In a very real and important .sense, w t; are actually in beller shape now i'nan we were then. By J. K. Williams ves.sie, EVEB.V ONE OP THEM WE GOT TO O)T &ACK. IN THERE.' . SHE'S TOLD AW 1 TOLD US ASOUT THIS PILLEC. PI&HTIM'...GIT 'EM BACK EC WE'LL WISH WE HAD FEATHEE PILLER.S s^_ IM SCHOOL TMOCB.OW WEtL, YOU TRY TO HIT TOO HARD.' VOU TEY TO KMOCVi A GUY OUT WITH A P1LLEG.— GOSH, THAT AIWT WO WAV-- -*—i j ••£1 a w, ymim^^Sf^^xi^, -*~ £>K'v ^' •&:•••fc.- 11 c-^?7' >*'''•" "-i>'t>- .^ ^ i -' B ""-^THig.Vy VEAesTOO SOON) , ' "jflwaL,^'* T. M. HE&ll. t. PAT.CFf. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark lorn. »>IB>Ht>5[»vlct;iM:.'T u >t6"U"s'V* 'Wilt HoiiK'lm»l.v on.tJic l»|» ilooi- i,sk Mrs. McCoy »licit shun soing t» i>ay this dcantT's. hi)J?" ' THIS CURIOUS WORLD B £ William Ferguson CIVILIZEIO" BROUGHT ABOUT THE EXTINCTION OF THE LABRADOR DOCK IN JUST AFTER HE OF THEIR. XISTENC THE LAST SPECIMEN WX>G KILLED NEAR.' NEWMDRK.IN IQ7S. BUNO AUTHOR. OF 1 IMAPA, CALIFORNIA, HXVS WRITTEN /oo ANC> Al_l_ HAVE BEEN PUBLISHED. SOUfvJO OF TRAVEL MUCH FASTER THAN NORMAL 1 UNTIL THEV REACH A CONSIDERABLE DISTANCE. . .THEN! THEV SLOW DOWN TO A CONSTANT SPEED- ^.. ( . 'I'lIK Lulmulor Uuek wns livst made known lo science in 178S. and little Is known uf il.s nesting ludiits. Not OUR ci;y was saved io science, and only a fnv specimens of the bird arc in existence today. H is Mipnoscd lo have bred in Labrador. J'enther hunters are credited wilh il.s extinction. *il^\T: Mice licit live fur luunlhs \vitliuiit water. The Family Doctor T. M. &««. o. r r>t oc. Sctrcnos o!' tlu- jVlonlli lias Numerous Origins 15V 11U. itlUKKIb I''IS1IHK1N Kilitor. .finil'iiaf of Ihe American Medical A.Vioriatiiin. and "f IljRcia, tin- lleallli Masaxinr The scientific name lor inflammation aircoline Hie niontli i.s stom- atitis. Doctors distinguish many varieties, depending on the cause, the nature of the Inlirlinii if there Is one. and the extent of Ihc disturbance. Sometimes, lioweycr. Iliere is a Dimple infection of tlir jjinns ur of the mucous membrane of the cheeks; Ilic mouth will fee! tendsv and sore; there will l;c an excess amount of saliva: the 10113110 will j be coaled, the breath bad. and. in association with lhc.se, there will he a bad taslc in the immlh. I 'this condition occurs in children who arc. nncleniounstietl or in grownups who snifer Ircnn chronic ccnstitllttonal diseases. One of the most frequent forms of :,orencss of the mouth Is the canker sore. This begins as a small lultamed snot on the gums, or under the tongue, or the inner surface of the lips or cheeks. After the blister forms, il hursts, and there may Ire a secondary ulcer due to secondary in- lectton. 'Ilicre are probably many different causes o! canker ,soie Sometimes trjese sores are associated with anemia; sometimes they oicur rlue lo sensitivity to certain toed substances; sometimes they are associated with chronic diseases of Uhe skla, and in other instances they arc associated with abnormal j conditions of the blood. Instances have also been de- Bribed in v.liidi they occoncd vvneii there were metallic lilli «I livo different kinds of inctjil lerth on oppcsite sides of the mouth. Apparently enough elrc- liicrtl galvanism can l>e set. up Illis element to pro;lu«' the cunkct sore. I'inally. ti;eic are case;: [if sore njoiith tine lo intention wilh dif- lerent. kinds ol Reims, and also due (o poisoning by certain invtals. |).ir- ticularly incrcin'.v and bi.smulli. In the Irealtnnil ol canker snrcs it is. of course, necessary to inn an inve.sligation hy a doctor to Inn <«il. if possible, the exact raupi and then to treat the cause. At. Id same lime, it is useful lo make ;,UIL CAST OF I'U.Ml.H TKIIS .lOVri: lllLM-lll, lirniliiri j,lir l,lr,k an l::i~l,T ( nli,,-. IlK'ti IIA llll.TO.V, ll l' r CK In- !,ui.,|,,,l i In- ||<T,,I||,-. l.s'OIICr roit'lT.'H. IraKMtr; slu- >f\li-j-iln> : .Inji'i, rrnli/r^ al lu-t linn ^lir rmll) lovi-M llh'k litil lur El inniriil ^Uf ilin-H mil uitmfl II. CHAI'TKK XVII |N Jamaica, aflcr lelnrnijig from Antonio, Joyue realized, es were two |)in-|)oints ol cold •ol, and as lu> looked over ;m<l iv Ilieiii standing there, he of- "1 wonder wlcrt it's all ahoul," j Dick niiiinblecl curiously. "That's ;i Kingston iiolircniiin with him." "And the (illior man must he from New York." Joyce pointed out wiKi unconscious clarily. "He's the only one mound wearing :i (hnl; business suit, But he hasn't Tlio.v w.ilrliod as UR> llirc'c men Imnird lovrartl (he street and stopped iiit'., a u-ailhiH car; (hey WHS Die- L'nd <i( her foreign travel. l''roiii Kingston Ihc K in p i 1 c s s would sail lo Miuini, and lliemo lo New York. Bui Miami was j""li''C(l (lint (lie strangers pushed no ijuainl tropical village. There p" • (Jrogory in before tlietn, uii- llii- shops would feature (lie same : ' uild On smart novelties thai she could 1 l)ic ' I; shrugged. "Looks; as if lie ph-k up along Killh avenue. On H ul nimsolf inhj a jam," he dr:- Ihe enliri: cruise, she had Iwinuhl l ''d''d williout much concern. nothing but tiie 'Xt i,I dishes this |"" c '•' '"'Her (iilli himself out of it quit-lily or he'll mi.ss Ihe bo;.l." JiioriniiH. Aniil Marllia \vonld Bi-uiil and frown at Hie thunchl of- spending uooil money for wlial junk, some tin; ueiiils. In oiler ;il !ln; nexl rliuivli li;i/,-,:d-, v.-iih :, superior I'Nplanation: 'M v niei e, .vou know "J'erfecl!" IID replied, jnd p'ij jeedcrt to oiillinc the highlit;- of Ihe trip to I'oii Antonio. •: Isoljel's lip curled with a n '• show of disdain. "We were goi to Port Anlonio," she boast "but everybody said there's no 1 ing to see out Ihcre since *• IcnniU's ale the Tilchlielil No We went lo Ihe golf clnlj— vcr.v exclusive, yon know—I Hilary hail friends, , . ." K", Kiniled airily, "lie's such an i.-j ;is:;iiming person, don't you (Inn,' But he mines from a spkau 1 family. And he's been in r 1 hanking business for years, > f knows every detail of it, '; "lid out. . . ." •, At (he moment Joyce felt a lit .sorry for her. If .she was l;ilkji,i Ihis way lo stir up some sliowlr] jealousy on Ui;;;'s part, her t;ie( I j'. Then for tin- linn 1 l wern very crude atid very olmok >eing they Particularly since slie had ma'.V forgot Mr. Gregory, as tlicy slniB- j no precious pretense ol affccli 1 : | for Mr. Ci'regory. ., , glc'd up Ihe gaugplank u-itji tlieir clumsy assortment uf Jamaican merchandise. II was not until they were a( dinner that evening, two hour;; bought lliem in Ihe West Indies."' jnflcr they had left Kingston, Iliat So she bnughl heads: vivid, j !' a ' y 1! '" u 8hl of him again. Then mliii hil strands, some made of j ll w '.' s '" wonder why lie was not dyed seed:; anil porls, some o f j 1 ' 1 <l "iirer. carved Pish bone (shark's back-! * * * bone, the native. uoys (old tier, to! | s " '' ''''' ^'I'dcd inysleriunsly. make the sale more c.xcilinj;), j "He's probably worn out from sonic of a jet-black glass, which j 01 "' cl; '- v asliore," she said proudly. Moked far runic expensive than !" Wc ''•'"' "'<-' lllost marvelous time! tlic one shilling Ihev cost, yhe ! <lllsl - ljt ' 1 " 11 ' we came on hoard we bought an enormous "hand-woven pl"PI>cd at Ihe Myrtle Batik for slniw ha(, -.viiicli Aunt Martlia' ait '' ; tails, and someone suggested could wear about Ihe garden while i'"' . Il '°", lk ' c ! tu Hi'-'iT, - - ." June hugs ofT the rain-!. \*° " s Hilary, Joyce thought. bier roses; she bought bright bas- for mending and marketing. I knew Isabel and lie would be congenial. "For heaven's sake," Dick coin- i " Of "><"'•'><• lit hadn't the sligld- plaincd, ''where arc you going lo! 01 '' ll ''*'' w ' 1:lt ' l was," Isobel ran pnl all this?" ""• brightly. "OH, 1'ii | U ,,| ;, ,,| iicc " , hr „,. 1'lii'd vaguely, hmTymg'.owa.d ! Jiul lie's siicli '- |! lk;ll;l<1 lw» of "'em. wllal clTc<:t 1'li' vaguely, hmTymg.owa.d a ,, i pde of Ihc wicker furniture, from : ti.. i , , , whence she added hvo .small | ^ ° l!(UBl>ed "' B; '- V • l l''"«l"» . tables and a rocking chair to her collection ' , ,,„ , i rtwrreHiHjH wnuiB with me, ! Joyce tukt herself. If Mr. Greg- ,.,,,, ,„ . . !Joyce told Herself, if Mr. Greg- uicie. she said with salisfac-|ory is a good sport, then 1 don't ill. I think I ve j,ul enoug],." p ;ll ,, w , ny o ,, ioils . [ wollrtei - if ,, loy 11! say its enough. II you have were running him lo a hospital, any idea nf walking through the!Tim Iron lltck might have kicked (.rand CejHial .Station loaded i back down with this-" j Mns. Porte,' shook her hen,! rc- iJn.-k. look! 1 She. laid ;\ dclain- i provingly. "I think it's very fuol- 'iS liiiiul on his arm, indicating; isb, Isobel, lo try lU e «e strange •llll -, r, !.:,.! I H._ II , - . .. ' »"V-.,V. Jll <lll^*_ ... • -----. --.^-.^ t-, , ,,-i., i.Ti.iui. t, \\i LI v ILLL'^L' iiU'iJllli' wilh a <niir>. nod the three men! drh,k s who were coming down the wharf She lacked her usual spirit this evening; it was plain that she did lou'ard Ihcm. . , , . : .*"-...T n. mnuji uu-iuiti. one kuuieu nr d drawn, his mnufli :, Ihin. hor- 11» Dick nmv, and aske.l bin, will, vihle hue ,.f hatred and dcspcra- forced brightness: "Did von have lion. Bclumi Uie thick glasses his an enjoyable day Kichaid"" | >KK.St',r>'i'!/;' the doctor jotjj ' Iheni. apologising for being very late. "Had lo check up soi ' details for Ihe captain, you knu in this Gregory aflair." "Is lie ill?" Isobel dcmandi pcctcjiding a tremendous cont-ei Dr. Cray frowned, "lie was « rested in Kingston." h<: said quU i.v. "Aircsled?" Isobel e c h o e thunderstruck. "What for'.'" "linihe/.zleineul. Han off wi some bank funds, back in Nri Jersey." He spoke shortly, r 1 j luelanl to [liseuss the man had been a guest at his lab] so Hiai'iy days. "Let's forge: Kiiall we? It's a very unforiu: afi'air. Very." In ;ui)a/.i'iiicnt, Ihey turned tin le/i!j-jc: lo tlie food on Hi; plates, each one loo tliorougl j-shocked to make atfy attempt I light conversation. Mr. Grego j an t-sled! Joyce remembered h vague mistrust of the man; si recalled his peculiar outburst i Ihe beach at La Playa. "I only li j once. Why shouldn't I have 11 I same as anyone elseY" So he h; jiilolai, lo get il. | Mrs. Porter looked at liO! i daughter, and her glance drippt, contempt. Vou would make a to'"; tot yourself, il said plainly; .vt'v j would come back here tonight, arj' | boast of his banking ingenuity. '' j Yet of them all, Isobcl was II .^ I lirsl lo regain her coniposn; j | "Well, it certainly g»es to show ij she offered philosophically, "ye'i never can tell. I'm glad he ha?i those two Iron Heels. .He'll haw a longtime 'o cool olf." jf : . (Tu Be Conlinned) , ! s )UK BOARDING HOUSE mm- wilh Major VVELL, tr'S V& "FUWWV/ /ARS. LOOK RUMS AM AP IW THE PAPER AMD OET5 T0W APPLiCAMTS POP. THE JOB AMD XVer HAC- BUT OME FROM M1W6"-—- WHAT'S THE MEAMIMQ OF THAT SIllUY SMILE OM YOUP, FACE 1 ? : V_ (JMF-F-P -^-SPUTT-T ?jjj> HAW, M'PETf THE ^., fjjt PEPRESSIOW MUST HAVE )M : \ (^f TUKK1ED TME CORNER/ mjj <^>>( '<%%?? &GAD/ ~L QUIVER •/,/ > ^^ COKJSEQUEMCES SHOULD SHE DISCOVER ^@M g, "THAT ALL. THE HOMELY J&?\ APPLICAMTS WERE j^'^'S'J TURMEO AWAY AT THE ") ?i « A ,, FROWT POOR-/ y3 ^•^ X 'O THE HOOPLCS GET A <3OOG> thai Ihe nir.nlli i:; elr;in hy i " :r | to Iho ulcor or wire by Ihe Uie lirsl vStars anil Slriiyj, .is Announcements Hie Courier News Tins ticcn ^u- Ibori/cd lo mnkc (orrnnl Rnnonncc- incut ol the lollowlni; .candidate; for public otltoc, subject to thf. Democratic primary AiiR^ist 9. For County Treasurer R. U (BILLY) GAINES Vor Sheriff anrt Collector HALE JACKSON i For Ko-clcctton) Cnunl.r Court Clerk T. W. PO'ITKR l''nr County Tax Assessor W. W. IH1J»DY) WATSON BRYANT STEWART I'or County and Troobalc Judge DOYLE HENDERSON S. L. OLADISH (For Re-election) For Circuit Court Clerk HARVEY MORRIS For County KepresenlalKej W. W, FOWLER atlcnlion to Hie Irrti, ^;,] i :y ( , 10 ,.).,„ 01 , bv , hn £ use of moiilhv.-iishiv; whirl) ait- ar- 1 tiuilly ani.iM-pirr. ratliev (h.iri liie inrm:irnl anti-cptir niinilhwiiMin.-; { '"'(crly. historian:; favor Fran- m.ikr .sucii a design. lliat are usually sol;l ami v.idcly'". -- ~ , ' ' " " A really iiiitr.cptir inoiilluv.ish [ cniMTinitr; « ::(iili<:irnt anioaid <jl l untisrplif, 1 .Mib:>l;iiio,\'> 11113 })'• i-f- I fertive. Hnwvnr. this tan only hr; | r-W.nlnr.d hy pvopr.r iircnalplioii.', Any antiscpiir siifficietiiiy .Vroiii» In nfTrrt intrciinn may ij^ di'iigcr'o'j;. i t't use and should bn n:-;':n only vith i pr'>Pfr niKlical iiulMiettoii. i Wlirn thfie are ariiwl ulccr.v in ] l! >r month, it may c, r nrcrss'iry | I" treat the canker ioros or Ihc !F^ Hirers will) siihstiinrrs like silver g nil rate, uliirh is applied directly Bulgarian Buttermilk Phone 74 Craig's Dairy Spring INSU etter Spring Driving INSUKKS .Our ri|iii|>m(!iil i;s nindrni . . . Our nict'luinii's ;n'c ex|irrls . . . Our' prices arc very n:;ison;il)lc [*| • Ottr work is iruarantocd . . . All of wlndi :j| fui:i . . . your complete satisfaction ... .; YOl'Ii (-'All IN NOW!

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