The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 2, 1938 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, May 2, 1938
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

I'AGfe ) (Attk;V cjotiltitiit THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS •THE COURIER NEWS CO. M. W. HAINES, Publiste J. GRAHAM SUDBURY, Editor SAMUEL F. NORMS, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising .Representatives: Arkansas flatltes, Inc., New York, Chicago, Detroit, St. toiils, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis. published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class matter at the post office at -Blytheville, Arkansas, under not of Congress, October 9, 1917. Served by the United Press "~~~ SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In the City of Blythevlllc, 15c per week, or 65c per mouth. By mall, within a radius of 50 miles, $3.00 per year, $1.50 for six months, 75c for three months; by mall In posial tones two to six, Inclusive, $6.50 per year; in zones seven and eight, $10.00 per year, payable In advance. », ——^——^—• • ———. Give It Straight From tlte Shoulder \ Befoi-e so very long, commencement orators will be popping up like so many jack-in-the-pulpils, all tip and down our broad land, exhorting high school and college senior!; about the world which they are soon to enter. ; Commencement time is still a number of weeks away, hut the orators ".nii'glil well start in now to think about what they are going to .say. For the world has more or less put them on the spot. H'hat can a niitn say lo these youngsters, anyhow? He can't paint a rosy picture for .them, because the plain facts are mostly the reverse of rosy. He can't tell them that the world is waiting to use their skill and energy, because the world can't begin lo liivd jobs for,the people who graduated last year and the year before. He can't, in short—if he is an honest man—tell them much of anything, except that the world is in a bad moss and that they have drawn the unenviable assignment of stepping out into it at the worst possible time. Yet even to say that much is better than to say nothing. For youth is not cowardly. It can stand it to bear the -worst; indeed, there is something .about the resiliency and the .dauntless energy ,of youth which makes a had situation .act as a challenge.. And there is nothing we need right now,.more, than a frame of mind, in which we can see"'in) our tr.biibles a challenge rather than a reason for rushing to ,the nearest wailing wall. .We have had our fill, or ought to have .had it, of drifting along in the pious hope that sooner or later things would right themselves without our help. Maybe there was a time when that sort of attitude would work, but it doesn't work now. We are drifting downstream, and unless we help ourselves 4here is precious little to hope for. So -our innocent young graduates might just as well get it straight from the shoulder, this spring, jinc! know the worst. .And we of the older generation could very profitably listen in with them. For it is our world as well as theirs and we are at least partly responsible for the shape affairs are in these days. Perhaps we clung lo our blind OUT OUR WAY optimism too long, perhaps we grasped at solutions llisit wouldn't work, perhaps we simply were too heedless. Whatever the case, we • can hardly be complacent about the world our youngsters are going out into, nor can we afl'ord to assume that il IK their problem and not ours. The- commencement .speakers, then, may do us (ill .sonic service, if they can get away from the blind, unthinking optimism traditonal to commencement day, and can provoke an honest and fearless dscussion of our ills ami (heir solution, they can give us something well worth remembering. More Disclosures Jt'.s gutting so a iKireoii can't Iwlicvc in anything any mure for more than • a few days at a time, what with all (his illusion shattering business in the scientific field going such great guns. The latest breath-laker comes from D. M. '['. Morelaml, a British authority in the held of lice ruse-arch. 11 seems it's not such a good idea at'lor all lo hojil. the busy bee up lo the younger gcneraiion a.s a model to pattern one's self afler. The hue, according Lo Mr. Moreland, lias practically no sense at all. From Atlantic City comes another disclosure that knocks a few old ideas into a cocked hat. Dr. Victor K. Negus, prominent laryngologist, declares lluit nature never intended the vocal organs to be used for talking at all. Dr. Negus reported this at the American Laryngological, Rhinological and Otological Society convention. Hnl wouldn't it l, n awful to determine- lo abide by nature's intentions? If you did, 'that you'd never know the fun that comes with trying to pronounce such lilies as American Laryn- gological, Rhinological, and Otological Society. In all [notability there to not a foe or group of foes who coukt nflcmi to leave their >own back doors to encroach upon the United States. —Senator Gerald P. Nyc. « * * Anyone who contends Hint wage rates must be maintained is no true friend of labor.—Dr. Harold o. Moulton, president of the Biooklngs Institution. Wanton destruction of property and nets threatening serious bodily Injury have no leisili- iim(c iilncc in the life of 11 grcal university. —President Edwiircl B. Day, of Cornell. * * * It lias nlcohol on Hie brain niid its life is endangered.-?'. Scott McBricle. .superintendent of Ihe Pennsylvania Anti-Saloon League, on Uic New Deal. * . * * The lillli century worked lor democracy, the Ifllh enjoyed It., the Wli. like the proverbial third Generation, must go back to Its sliirt- slccvrs.-Margticritc Wells, president of HID National League of Women Voters. * * a Perhaps a few cln.v* in jail \vonld make ym lalk.—Oklahoma stale highway patrolman, (o a truck tlriur, just before learning he WHS n prison trusty doing a ao-ycar stretch. By J. R. Williams WELL-I'M SURPRISED VOU DIDN'T COME ,6 AN 1 FERG1T 'EM' A >-'AM> l/i^sl/WV^'*' %- fc^V^-^ HEROES ARE l^DE -NOT BORN ' MONDAY, MAY -i, losgll SIDE GLANCES By George Clark •'. J^/'\ i-it.'»«.( ti'-'i . VPCsU _ "I've hud a hard afternoon-—iirsl pulling rin- winter I'UCK in .storage and then shopping- for some summer onc.s. THIS CURIOUS WORLD BF C- WHO ARE. THESE FAMOUS SISTERS? AND ALCYONE? PASSED AFTER. JULIUS CAESAR TOOK THE •RRSTGIRAFFE: . INTO EUROPE, BEFORE ANOTHER. WAS TAKEN TO THAT CONTINENT firt CVCAOS/ A <3Eoup OP PLANTS THAT LIVED I /MILLIONS OF YEARS AGO, IN THE JURASSIC PERIOD, ' STILL. 1 ' IF: REPRESENTED TODAY BY ' SEVERAL. SPECIES. ^ 4 CAESAR, niter his conquest, of Egypt, brought the lirsl one lo reach the European continent alive.' Fifteen renUirire Lorenzo Ac Medici imported otic and exhibited it al 5!oreii"" " x>: " Olv '""eli rtii Mirititcrs brratlic in tin; 100-yunl dasb" The Family Doctor T. It R«j. O. •. Pmt. OK. Heart 'Cniu.liiioiis In Alhlelcs l;V 1)1!. MOKKIS l-TSHHI-:iN Ertidir, .Iniirn.il of (lie American Mulic;il A.sJDrialiojl, inul of Hjgria, the Hc;iltl\ Mngajiiic Since the development o( modern mrthods of triiiitliip fni- physical cltorts and the continuous striving 10 break all sorls of p.sUiblished records, physicians have been more and more concerned with u-lint tKippous lo the heart ot Uic alh- Icte as he grows nldcr. Indeed doctors have conic to recognize n cojidilion which llicy call "athlete's heart." Mixsl aulhorities have liccoiue convinced that an "athlete's hc.iiI" is n heart tlial l.s dilnlcd berau.se 11 has been unable lo rcsponri to the demands placed upon it. some physicians h?.vc insisted thnt mere is pirtcnt both a dilation and an enlargement, and that in the. case of tt-.c alhlctc the muscles ot tlie heart have overdeveloped in order to mcel ihc demands of training and competition. J> V •* Ucccntly a iiumbcr of wientific JapniiCoC invcstlgatorr, have lx?en studying the lungs and hearts of members of the Rughy football team of the New Zealand University which visited Japan. Trey found that the chests of tlre.se athletes all showed congestion of the blood vessels of ihc lunps. due to the necessity for the supply ol great amounts ol blood In meet the requirements of tiiigby football played at high speed. Tney found also that every member of the team had a heart that, could easily be described as "alhlclc's heart" and that in ilic ease of every member of UK. team except, one, the dilation of the rigiu upper chamber of Uic heart and die amount ot congestion ot the blood vejwcls ot the Iiini:.s were grcalei than those of normal human beings. These observations are important because they would sccin to establish (he fact that intensive Irain- iiiK alnviy.s alfecls the muscles of Hie heart'. '^' 'i — If Hie pcrcon concerned hapiicn: lo lie of H.coiistilnlioiinl l.vpc will a tendency to certain disturbances of the synipahclic nervous systen- ---what is called "vagatonic"—the cnlarRcmcnt. of the lieart may l)c unstable and lend lo a rclaxatio of tin- heart that will eventually intrrfere with Us use as a vital organ. Since this flisUnliaiicc of the heart, was much mote frequent in CHAPTER XXII 'PUB Empress steamed her way slowly around Sandy llooU, Orally drew abreast of; Quarantine, and once again hove to, that ilic custom;; find immigration ofli- cials might come aboard. Joyce glanced down at the men lined up on the tiny hoat alongside them. She saw Uic doctor, with his ubiquitous black bag; she recognized the uniform of the customs— She caught her breath, her cj'cs wide and unbelieving. AVas she dreaming, or was that Dick Hamilton down there with lliem? Slie Winked, necessarily now, because her eyes were clouded willi quick tears, and she looked again. There was no doubt of. it. Ills eyes roved the decks of Ilic Empress, as if he were seeking someone out. Hut before he saw her, she was away from the rail, hurrying down lo the seclusion of her cabin before someone tlse might recognize him and turn to study her reaction. Ten minutes later he found her there. Kho was in his arms, her nose buried in Ihe damp, rough lu'eed ol his shoulder, feeling his own heart jinundiiH; as madly as her own. She was crying a liUlc, and laughing too, and she'd for- Koiten completely (hat ho didn't believe in her, that he had run "'.vay . . . •'I love you so much, dear!" lie lold her, very tenderly. "I don't think I knew quite how much until I got on that plane at Miami' ;md left you behind." She looked up, her eyes questioning through the tears. "But why did you go? Why?" Her voice choked just a little. "Because 1 Jove you, and because nobody in tlii s world is ever going to -say an unkind word ;ibont you, as long as I .live!" Still she did not understand. "Come, sit down and I'll explain. But first of all—do you love me, Joyce?" "With all" my heart ..." He kissed her, tenderly at first, then with a quick, tierce eagerness, and in (hat moment she knew that all the world was right, and she would never doubt again. Seated, side by side on the •berth, lie lold her what had happened. "The other evening, aflcr you left us so abruptly," lie- began, lighting a cigarel slowly, "1 came down to find you a few minutes later. The cabin was empty." "I met my steward in the corridor. He look me up to the cap- taiii immediately." ,v"So I found out later. But while I was looking for you, I heard this O'Hara woman tell her oitinus 10 reason, doesn t Hr IJV . A "'^ vui> uny me iMtipiessi- Thc only persons wiio knew £ ailed, depositing some packaged Vlillorr> il n,.,t. fm».^ ....... ....... which shp r-l^inin/l nnnl.ji.tnr) Im.l'. friends how that clip was found in your room " "I c .11 prove that tho clip „„. •A fake. Captain Boyer and 1 went i • ,f«*" iw-j*«i. n laiw* \JtijJiuiii ij\j.yci ulKl 1 ' Joyce nodded. "Thai's why the ashore in Miami and li;i<i il asre am an a appraised the first thing that morn-) Cii|HtUU tipjiv tor me. • j^ituawi m^ HIM mui^ iiitiii morn-. "I went right up to see him. I ing. It's nothing but a very clcveil wondered if he'd been dumb imitnfion. So (lien I took Hie first' enough to tell her whore it was piano lo New York, armed with found. But when I asked him " ''"""" -' "— "-' point-blank about it, ho was - .— .- „...,...„ ..„. amazed, lie asked me who tile been making—you know Hie ones cicvil lold me. He had cautioned "I went immediately lo sec! the steward purposely not to say father's attorney. He sent sonic' a word about il. And certainly special investigators out, with the: he'd not told Mrs. O'llara." «^;^i»,.n<- u>:u,:.* *— , ....»• Joyce's eyes widened, how did she know!" He look "Then u^."-!,!"! nit v.aii5tiivJ4 ,> UUl, Will I UIC. pictures. Within two hours oncf it thorn brought in the interesliiift .,.,„„. -nformation thai a clerk in thcl »n; iu..r. .1 long pull" on the cig- bank not four blocks from the! t iircl. "Because s!ie put H there O'Hara apartment could su'eatL herself." that this was the same wofiJjB^ "Stands lo reason, doesn't it? where il was found svas your steward, the captain, and the one who put it there! no put R more!" ^..in-i- mv nut t,u vury cmierenu She held her breath in amaze- nilmc of Mrs - Mo !' y °- Iln ''e. Now! 1 —' let her ask for insurance on her I mcnl "The captain realized Ibis immediately. Though, nalurally, we wondered why she- would have done such a thing. She was down on you, no doubt of that. Thought you were ;i/tor her fat little husband, so Caplain Boyer said. I didn't know about niai incident al Ihc dance, until he told me." "Dick! But why would she put the clip in my room? J might have kepi it. And what about the other jewels?" 'We wondered that, too. A woman wouldn't have thrown away a fortune in jewels just to spite a girl who'd caught her husband's eye. But where were lliey 1 ? We sal there, staring al that clip, trying to make sume sense out of the thing. Finally, Captain Boyer passed (he one remark which made all the difference in the world. " 'T SUPPOSE there's no doubt,' he said, 'that it's genuine.' I'd never thought of that. Well, we picked il up and turned it over anil held il fo the light. The stones were clear and brilliant; the setting looked O. K. But after a while, we did notice one thing. There was no trade-mark of either gold or platinum on it." He ground out his cigaret in the ash-tray. "Once we decided (hat Ihe thing some was a fake, it was easy lo guess what the game might have been." "What?" "Insurance. She comes aboard, flashing all these jewels before everybody's eye, so there's no doubt she had them and suddenly they're stolen. As sonii as she gets back lo New York, the insurance company is called upon to make good. he coiir.litulioual lyjx; ol human emu that is subject, to disturbances f the sympathetic nervous system hnn in oilier types of limiinii Ire- Ife'.s, there would seem lo tin sonic ndicaticn for people in charge of itlilctes lo determine something boul tlicir consljliitional type Ijc- ore perimUiuis them to engage in erlain forms of allilctic activity. Moreover, young moil and acio- crccnts who conic out for various port.-; in iiigh schools and in uni- crsities should be studied al lairs' frequent intervals during the Irsl year at least of their trailing in order to determine whether w not they are going to react fn- •orafoly or unlavornbly to trailing and to competition. If it is seen unite soon thai Ihe type of he young man is such as lo make t difficult for him lo •maintain his health while cnfWBinK in athletic spcrl:;. be should be forbidden lo undertake such performances. London now has 250 Icleptiom exchanges, lO.DWj call offices, and .< total tclcijlionc stall of 10,000. Wilson Society—Personal The workers Council of Ihe Baptist Church met at the parsonage TJnirsdny evening at 7 P. M. vyith all officers but two present. Reports from classes indicated an increase in • Interest and attendance, throuk'houl the school with prospects for a good summer's work. The senior piny entitled "Specd- ini; Along" was presented lo a large audience at the high school auditorium Friday evening. The cast for the three-act comedy was well selected, each player performing his role capably. r n>e Baccalaureate services will l;c held at tlie Mctliodist Church in Wilson on .Sunday. May 22, the Kev. D .D. Srgrr lo preach Ilic sermon. Ttio graduation exercises u-ill l)c held on Friday evening. May 21th, IOM who applied for a safely ljox 1!le very day the" which she claimed contained her; iilvcr. And she took out that box' the not. so very different' jewelry and somebody's going lo- ask to see what's in that other! deposit box." ' i'i "Maybe the jewels weren't in-': sured." •• "Oh, but they were. We made sure of Ilial. The representative 1 : of the insurance company came': along with dad and his attorney:,; they're all up with Ihe captain' now." "Your father's here, Dick?" . : "Of course. He'll want to meet! his new daughter, won't he?" K ' * * ' B gEVERAL moments Inter, slip}!' remarked: "fsobel Porler lefliJ the ship at Miami too." She had!) to say il; it was the last thorn! lo be plucked. "I know it. We met her on »\ dock. She stopped off lo friends." "Oh." It was the echo of a vaslK relief. !j She sailed up inUrhis eyes. "H'sS so terribly easy lo love you, ' "Then I'm forgiven?" . "Forgiven? For saving me from-! jail? Well, I should say!" 1 He kissed her saved you until again. "I only!' 1 might find i\-l minister to sentence you for life.:, I know one who-isn't going to be • busy Ibis afternoon." '' She looked over at Ihe cumber-! assortment of Kingston'; wicker furniture across Hie room. ' "I should go to Fall River lirsl,"S she reflected. \ : He Blioofc his iicad, woefully, fol-? lowing her glance. "J knew when | you bought it," he said with the; palienl resignation of a Jong- ; suffering husband, "thai I'd be Hie, one to carry il 'through-the Grand! Central Station! THE END. al 8:00 p.'m. at the high scW auditorium. \ Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Sharon loft, by motor Wednesday morning fon' a business trip to St. Louis, Chicago, III., and other northern citA ics. They will be gone about two ; weeks. Mrs. John Williams and Mrs. D.s D. Scger spent Friday in Blytheville attending the all-day W. M: U. Personal Service Institute. They report a fine meeting;. 1 Willis Jerome left Wednesday for 1 a few days visit, with Jimmy Grain, student at McCanlcy Military! Academy, Chattanooga, Temi. The Afsoclational B. T. U. meeting of She county met in Wilson; at. the Bnptist. Church Friday evening with a good attendance. Plans were made for the summer roundup and Ilic conserving of the results of the Evangelistic campaign. The longest continuous rainfi'Xi on record in England lasted nu.i'.jt than S3 hours, and fell at Cnm-; den Square, 1903. London, in June.' OUR JiOARDING HOUSE wilh Major Hooplc Announcements Fhc Courier News j.as neen nn- thorlxcd to ciakc formal announcement of the following candldalej for public office, subject to the Democratic primary August. D. For County Treasurer R. L (BILLY) OAINES t'or SlictifT and Collector HALE JACKSON (For lie-election) County Court Clerk T. W, POTTER Tor County Tax Assessor W. W. (BUDDY) WATSON BllYANT STEWART I-'or County and Vrnobatc Judge DOYLE HENDERSON S L. GLADISH (Tor Re-election) I-'or Circuit Court Clerk JTAHVEY MOBlilS For County KeprcscntatlfM W. W. FOWLER L. H. AUTKY WOODROW HUTTON HE'S THE OMLV CAKE- EATER SHE HASWT PUT TH' FROSTIWG OKf AROUKJD ME RE/THAT GAL IS SO COLP SHE SWEATS ICE CUBES Ikl BAITED MY HOOK WITH A TRIP TO TH' MOVIES AMD DIDN'T GET SHE'S PART ESKIMO/ YOU'D HAVE TO WOO MEP, WRAPPED UP A COOM-SKIM COAT WlTM EAP- MUFPS AMD AAITTEMS f A MIB8LE/ r-A^ WOW'S ABOUT A STROLL THROLK3H ' MOOKILI6HT, BEAUTIFUL? nt.<SEBVICE.INC. T.M.EEC

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

Try it free