The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 30, 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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Saturday, April 30, 1938
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B (AttK.)' COUMJ311 NEWS THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINES, Publisher i. GRAHAM SUDBUHY, Editor SAMUEL P, MORRIS, Advertising Mantgcr Bole National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dallies, Inc., New York, Chicago, Detroit, St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas city, Memphis. published Every Aft«moon Except Sunday Entered as second class matter at the post office at Blyttievllle, Arkansas, under net of Congress, October 9, 1917. Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier in the Clly o£ Blythevllle, 15c per week, or 65c per month. By mall, within a radius of 50 miles, $3.00 per year, $1.50 for six months, 75c for three months; by nmll in postal zones two to six, Inclusive. $i.50 per year; In zones seven and eight, $10.00 per year, payable In advance. »——. — — Put '£/• There i Mrs. Roosevelt luis disclosed liow U> shake hands with 3000 people without batting an eyelash. The wives of several thousand men with prcsidenUitl aspirations doubtless have filed the lesson away for future reference, but ' what the country needs most today is a good 5-ccnt lesson on how to shako hands with just, one person. The proper method when greeting a few thousand, according to Mrs. Roosevelt, is to grasp their hands by the ends of the lingers and draw them gently off to one aide. It discourages a pause for conversation and keeps the line moving. And never, she says let them get the jump on you in the finger-grabbing business. But she fails lo instruct in just liow to do this. It's one of those every-day problems, too. Just as valuable would be instruction in: How to discourage a pause tor conversation when there is no line to keep moving. How lo act like a big Uiy when the fatherly grip-by-lho-arm is employed. How to recognize (ho approach of H manual rock-cruslicr. liow to stay casual while a rhythm-pumper goes through with his non-stop endurance contest. And how to keep a handshake with a beautiful girl 100 pel- cent brotherly when circumstances make it advisable. Undershirt Something has just bdjKij) n the news that suddenly strikes a spark of wild hope in the breast that Japan may shortly call it quits. ' Wrangling in high places lias arisen over the mixture of a nuantily of sila- ple fiber with the cotton used in babies' undergarments. Kiyoshi' Seshituo, one of Japan's biggest bankers, calls the adulteration of the cotton material "inhuman." Chokyuro Kadono, equally prominent business leader and economist, retorts sharply that it makes not the slightest difference, "so far as comfort and health . are concerned." Feeling runs high over the matter, and it may run higher. The traditional Japanese attitude of adoration toward small children is well known. Isn't there at least some possibility that the undershirt squabble may in time split the country wide open? And history teaches Ilia I. flic (SATURDAY, APRIL 30, OUT OUR WAY clever way lo check an aggressor is to give it problems at home Unit demand its exclusive attention. Anyway, it's nil .attractive thought: a nation 'dropping its warfare to defend its babies from skin irritations. Awl don't think the protection of the infant epidermis Isn't u vital matter. Any child psychologist will tell you that irritations in thu nursery may may color a person's emotional outlook for life. The chances are that the military leaders of Japan today arc men who, in (heir childhood, were forced to ctm- 1 tend with coarse undershirts. View* Publication In this column of editorials from oilier newspapers ilocs not necessarily mean endorsement but Is an acknowledgment of Interest In the subjects discussed. Mr. Ford's Visit The afternoon nun shone warm on Washington. But as Henry Ford cmcrued Irom Ihc White House, lejjorls Ihe United Press, nil he would say lo the 100 waiting new.sjniricr men was something that sounded like: "Rrrrrr." Mr. Ford, we take It, was not comnienttiii; on the wcnthr)'. We Irnsl he wnsu'l referring lo the teiiiocraluic at President Roosevelt's luncheon (able. At any rote, we're glad llial what lie saiil didn't sound like: "Crrrrr! •!" For the visit of Ihe motors king lo Ihe PrcsldcnUhcir first meeting in 20 years—had been nuicli publicized and eagerly awnttccl. We're not certain just what was expected lo result from it. But since, so lar as any sl'ile- inent from tlie While House or from Mr. Fold IUIK revealed, nothing of great moment did result, we should be glad lo know nt least that the party was pleasant nml llmt a good ;lm<: was had by all. i And tlial. nnpnrcnlly, wns Ihe case. The President's biollicr-in-Ijuv, Hnll Roosevelt, who was among lliose present and who has bleu credited with having arranged Ihe luncheon meeting, is (|iiole'd as saying: "Very lllllc ecoomics -was (llscusscii. As u matter of fact, the President, nml Mr. Ford talked mainly about Ininily affairs," The nilalrr, of the Roosevelt fnmily seem lo lie thriving. So do Ihosc of the Ford family. There nre many millions of American families whose aflnlrs nrc not so linppy. And if the plight 'ol these oilier families was not mentioned over the While House lablc, we may be sure lhat,•• ; It wns on the minds of the President ami 1 his < Sliest, cnch of whom wnnls sincerely to make this n belter country for everybody. Thch- disagreements have been over methods. It wns. of course, loo much to hojic Hm3 all their differences could lie reconciled during two hours of lalk. It was absurd to believe Hint Mr. Ford might corno out with an announcement Hint he and Mr. Roosevelt had agreed oil some miraculous scheme lo put people hack to work, .start industry full sliced aliend, cud the depression and cany Ihc cciimlry into permanent prosperity. It won't be done lhat way. .Meetings like the one nl the White House yesterday will help. Premises from the President to tlo his share toward eclting government, industry mid labor to work together will help. Pledges from business men to cooperate with Ihe ntlniiiiuitrnlimi will help. All these foster belter feeling nud belter midcrshinding, which arc greatly needed. Hut it's not conferences or pledges or promises, but actions, that'wilt do the job. Wliat Mr. Roosevelt and Mr. Ford talked about at the luncheon may not have lioen highly important, What they do, from now on, may be. -•Memphis I'ress-Scimilar. By,I. R. William MEEEB.' HOW COULD I BE N LIKE THAT? HE WM'T ALL BROKE DOWM WITH LAWM MOWERS AN' RAKES ER SPAPES ER CLEANIN' CELLARS ER ATTICS — SOME PEOPLE SPENP A COUPLE BUCKS NOW ANP THEN TO SAVE THEIR SONS, AN' HIRE TH 1 MISERY PONE.' JUST LOOK AT \ THAT DUMTON \ BOY--SWIMGS \ ALOMG WITH AW \ ALERT, EAGER \ MANNER AND AS STRAIGHT AS AM / ARROW/ I WISH / VOU WERE LIKE / THAT' S WHV MOTHERS'GET GRAY SIDE GLANCES By George Clark '4-30 Your ilauffhter doesn't want lo go to the dance with my son. Haven't you any control over her?" THIS A CURIOUS WORLD B / e William Ferguson CONTRARY TO POPULAR. BEL1ER DRAWN WITH ONE INCH" DENOTING A DISTANCE OF THE: WEAKEST STAR. WOUUO BE PLACED HATCHED RECENTLY AT THE NATIONAL ZDOLQ3IOXL PARK, WASHINGTON, D.CT., AND THE FJRST PEN<SUIN OF HIS SPECIES EVER BORM IN CAPTIVITY, WAS GIVEN A THE hatching of baby Malcolm, the penguin, brought reams ot mblicity to Ihe proud parents, Moc and Mollic, and great huppinest o Ihe officials of National Zoological Park. Dr. George Huhland, District of Columbia Health Officer, made a special visit lo Ihe zoo to record the event officially. But the joy was short lived, for Malcolm clicd shortly thereafter. . NEXT: Who tiroiijrhl the first giraffe t» Europe? The Family Doctor . U, K4C. O- & Pat. Ot. Kliciunalic Fever Toll High Among Children IIV IH(. iUOKIUS Editor, Journal "f the American M o (1 i c a 1 Association, aiul of IfyKC-iii, Ilic Ho.iltli Slapizinc Most deadly and most, crippling of nil of the diseases that attack children is rhcumallr, fever. At least one out of every 100 children of school age is docinctt by this allllc- tion. Unlike those diseases which; arc visibly crippliiii;. rheumatic fever altacks insidiously; Its firsl ravages arc frequently unnoticed. Then prc^rcssively and most often irreparably, it damages the li«ucs of the heart. There can be no substitution wilh nn iullfrclal heart .is In the c;isp of a crippled limb. Thr-rr can be no orthoPC'H" surgery to reconstruct the damaged tissues. Most of Ihosc afleclc:! die before they .ire 30 years old. For the rest there Is just the ho|w that cnn be offered by proper medical care under the best possible conditions. On Monday evening, May 2, :it 7:30 Eastern Daylight Savin? Time, some of the leading ph.vs:c.iar,s of the United States and of England will take part in an intcinational broadcast about this disease. Lord Thomas Jeeves Horder, physician in ordinary to (lie King of England, will speak from London; then Dr. William j. Kerr, president ot Ihe American Heart Association, will take up Hie discussion from San Fianci.-oo; Dr. Homer Swift of the Ko:kr[cller Institute will speak from New York, and Dr, T. Duckett Jones of Boston will complete the consider- on of this disease, talking frnn a medical mce.luij; in Atlantic cits Everyone who can do so. (int;h to listen, to find out more noon this devaslatiii!; condition lhat at tucks the heart. * * * As I have pointed out previous! in this column, our greatest hop rests in early recognition of th disease, and Ilicn lo provide In prolonged care during convales ccnce. There must be .prolonged res to strengthen the heart. Tha means absolute rest. In bed. be rause that is Ihe only kind of res Ihnt really rests Ihe heart. Unfortunately there are but ;\ OAST III' ( IIAItACTCHS Jinn: xit.XKtt, lu-riiiu.-T M.I- look :m Hunter CnilM*. l)l<;ii IM.MIJ/1'UJV, liPro- i,,. l>inii|ii-il ;K(I> lln- lit-roltio. ISOIU'.I, I'OUTI'.it, trnt-clrri Jihe >l<-k !» Kliiniirii lo kvt-l «>li|l In fuilllll 111 Hi' ItiiAlrn* l» Hiu CHAPTER XXI orning finally came and Dick had not appeared, one liing was clear in Joyce's mind. tVhcn (lie Empress stopped ;il Miami, she would leave Hie ship mcl (akc . the IMIS home, She ivoiilcl jislt Mrs. B.,t cs („ ] le ],, j lci . >ack; (lie stewardess must he able o testify Ilial slie was not leaving lie ship with Ihc jewels tucked 11 hoi- luffiagc. Mrs. Bates could search rra-ylliing; on (lie pier she would ask Ilic customs men In do .lie same. Despite their suspicions, .hese people wonlrl know Dial ivhethcr or not she had liiken tlic 'hint's, she was leaving the ship without them. However, before she could ring or lite stewardess there \vi\s a (nock at the door, and her heart umpcd expectantly, lioping ifainsl hope . . . 11 was her steward, with a note. 'From the captain, miss." "Oil." Her voice was lifeless. She closed the door before she •ear) tlic message. "Miss Milner: Jo not ttiink it wise for you to 'ry lo leave the ship today." The words danced before her eyes in shattering bewilderment. She sank down on the berth, and read it over a' second lime. Her lands were trembling so thai the Japer shook. The note could mean but one tiling. She was unofficial- y Tinder arrest! Slic turned over, buried her :icad in the pillow and cried. Once started, the whole, miserable hcart- ichc welled up in her throat, chok- iit llcr, and she could not stop. She cried, first of all, for Use in- usticc of it, that ot all the people on thu ship she should be accused if Inking (lie woman's jewels, flashy, pretentious adornments that ;ne wouldn't be seen wearing to a three-ring circus in Fall River. She cried for the humiliation of. it, thai she should be made to appear a common thicE before these people. But most of all she cried for Dick, because he had turned his back on her, because Ihc affection he declared had been so shallow, so short-lived. So it was that Dr. Gray found her, a long while afterward. "You don't, mean to tell me you've been down here, crying your eves out, all this lonely day?" She blew her nose dolefully. "I'm not allowed lo go out. I'm —I'm a prisoner!" Her tears flowed anew, "Die devil you arc! What gave you that silly idea?" She reached over to the table, picked up Die captain's note and handed it to him. lie read,' it frowning ominously. "Ilnipli! But it doesn't say anything about being a prisoner. That's nonsense." He slipped the note inlo his pockcl, palled her shoulder with a kindly gesture. "Now you dry your eyes, like a good girl, and wait iinlil I come hack. I'll look inlo lliis." Five mimilos lalcr lie was back with Captain Boyer. She was more composed now; she had bathed her eyes will) cold water and powdered her face carefully. Only the swollen putTs under her eyes remained, testifying to her misery. * s $ 'I 1 !IK captain came into the room A quickly, extending his hand to her. "Miss Milner, I'm sorry!" lie said in hearty apology. "You got me all wrong, nut it's my fault. I was in such a rush when 1 wrote that note—" She looked up at him, wondering. "Didn't yon tell me not to leave Ihc .ship'.'" He shook his head. "I didn't mean it lo sound as hard as that. Matter ol fact, 1 meant exactly what the note says: 1 didn't think it (vise for you to go ashore." "Oh." Still she didn't under- sland what the difference was. "He means for your own good, my dear," the doctor explained kindly. "Exactly. You know liow Ibis gossip gets around, Miss Milner. ! don't know anything ;ibout this O'llara woman, bul she's vicious. There's no doubt- of that. The whole affair is very peculiar. No w o m a n with any intelligence would think of leaving a small fortune in jewels in her cabin, for anyone to nick up." He was much more friendly than he had been last night, when he questioned her in his quarters. "She seems determined to implicate you in the matter," he went on, "I don't know why. But I didn't want her to have (ho chance, when we gel to New York, lo try and persuade the police that yon look the things and disposed of them in Miami. See what I mean?" She nodded quickly, and she breathed more freely thari she had all day. "Incidentally, (he pair of Ihcm had (heir deck chairs drawn up alongside the gangplank. They never left the ship all day, and lliey watched every soul who 8Y/AARION WHITE j yn}fa, (938, NE-A Scotcc. I*.. went asliore, looking for bulges it'* (heir pockets, I suppose." > When he was gone, the doctor turned lo her. "Now, then. You'n going to gel yourself all dresset up in lhat nice white frock an<' you're coming to dinner with me.' She protested, quickly. ; . "Please don't ask me lo go up- to Hie dining room, Dr. Gray. I'c 1 much rather have dinner in mj room." ' "Bul why?" ' i l! '' r; "Because"—hesitantly—"everybody will gape at me." f "All the more reason you shoulci be on hand, fo prove that theii gaping doesn't bother you in lh<! least." .1; "It's more than that—" / v * * * " JT was more than lhat, very! much more. But she couldn't' explain to him. She couldn't tell him thai the real reason she didn't want to go upstairs was because she couldn't sit through the meal with Dick across the table, dropping his eyes in uneasy regret. And she wouldn't have Mrs. Por- > ter and Isobel smiling haughtily," pafronizing her in graciously noble' manner. "Come on, now. Meet me up in the smoking room and we'll have" a bottle of wine together first." ' Still she shook her head. "K haven't the courage, doctor. That's? the whole truth ot it." •! lie put his hand on (he door-^ knob. "Well, you're making H; mighty lonely for me. I'll be all that big table with no better! company than a few stalks of cold' celery." i She looked up in quick surprise. "Where are Ihe others?" I "Young Hamilton and Miss Pwja ter left the ship this morning. was in a hurry to catch the car plane lor New York, so he toldf me. And Mrs. Porter has changed-; her seat so lhat she can he with* lhat old couple from Delroit, you' know the ones I mean". . ." ( But she was scarcely hearing' him. Dick had left the ship that morning! The words strummed in* her mind, beating a sing-sons which whirled about in a rising! crescendo of frustration. He had 1 taken the first plane to New York,' without saying goodby, without leaving any word behind. And.' Isobel had gone with him. She laughed, a nervous, tone-' less response. "Then of course I can't leave you ealing alone, Dr. Gray," she said with a hard, forced brightness. "I'll meet you in the smoking room, but tonight I'm sure I need something much stronger lhan wine!" (To Be Concluded) islllutions ill (his ctnmlry where hilttrcn ivllh this type of heart, iscnsc may have the kind of atten- ion they locniirc. In a suitable in- liliilion (he child c.in get medical ncl nursing care and [earn liov; tu onduct ils life in relationship lo he disease. Children with rheumatic heart isease do belter in tlic climate of he south, and those children who urvive the initial nttick may be aken to Hie south, at least during he winter months, if money is variable for that, purpose. In their iving quarters they should be free rom dampness, ovcr-crowtlins?, an:l exposure to cold, and should' have iroper fcstl, sunlight nnri fresh air. Ihc parents of the child should be ducaU'd to attend to sore tlironlj;. colds, ami infectious diseases as •oon as possible. definite conception of the realsccoe of this problem. Then nerhnpsfunris may be made available for more research into the cause of Ihc dis- ca«e and for more institutional care cf those \vho cannot be cared for with the family funds available. Tlie broadcast Hint has been planned should help to make millions aware of this great problem. of Only recently lias tile chnr;icli:r of this disease hccoinc prcijierly reccsnimi. It is not repcrlcd to 'leatlh (icparlmculs ;us are measles, diphtheria and scarlet fever. Honlly everv case ciishl lo bo rc- portal, ;:o that we may got a more Second Quest Underway For Oil In Alaska SAM FRANCISCO I UP I — Tile steamer North wind, with a full oil drilling equipment, and crew, which had been sent lo drill a wildcat well in Alaska, lias made n successful landing, three Cali- lornia oil companies that are Ixtek- hiii the enterprise have announced It will be the lirsl attempt to strike oil on the Alaska, peninsula since II) years api when the same rr.mpanira made a similar attempt. That venture was unsuccessful. 'Ihc landing for the present en- terprise has been made Boulters', of the volcanis "valley 01 (j Smokes." \ ^ 'I ho exploratory well will ' IK slartc.1 about May 15 on the Beai Creck-Snhuoii Creek incline. Tlic Buaco. a former purse-seiner has arrived at Jute Bay Iron Seattle and will serve as a tender for the expedition, it, is cquipncc will) radio to keep in touch will the Alaskan outposts of civilization: A modern radio-direction nude, also is carried, due to heavy foj;;: which seltle close clown along tlv; rocky Alaskan shore. : It is expected that the cxpedi. tion this time will lie able lo eslab lish definitely whether there ar oil possibilities on the Alaskai peninsula. France's I'opulation. Droppmp PARIS 1UPI—Unless the prcsci decline in population is checkc there will be 12.000.00(1 fewer Frcnc people in 50 years' limo, the nc!«.V> paper "Lc Matin" declared in ccTS mcnting on an emergency .^m j issued by the National Mlianct Combating Depopulation. DDK BOAIJDING HOUSE willi Major Hoopk Announcements Hie Courier News i.as nccn authorized to make formal announcement of the following candidates for public ofllce, subject to the Democratic primary August 9. For County Treasurer R. L. (BILLY) GAINES Vor Sheriff and Collector HALE JACKSON (For Rc-clectionl Counlv Court Clerk T, W. I'OTTKfl I'or County Tax Assessor W. W. (BUDDY) WATSON BRYANT STEWART Vor Couuly and 1'roobate Judge DOYLK HENDERSON S, L GLADISH (Kor Kc-clcctlon) I'or Circuit Court Clrrk HARVEY MORRIS Kor County ReprcsentatiTcs W. W. FOWLER 1F THEV ARE RUMUING A FEVHR OVER ASK] W<3 FOR A DATE X'LU CHILL- THE/A LIKE A MIMT HULEP/ MlMt?5wrH BUT A sKIQLETHO(J6HT= ' COPR.!M»r.vnrt^tRviCt.INC.

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