The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 19, 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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Thursday, May 19, 1938
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Page 4
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PAGE POUR THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS co. H. W. HAINES, Publisher 3. GRAHAM SUDBURY, Editor SAMUEL P. NORRIS, Advertising Malinger Sole National Advertising nepresenlallves: Arkansas Dallies, Inc., New York, Chicago, J3c- troit, St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis. published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class matter nt tlic post ufTlcc at Blythevlllo, Arkansas, under net of Congress, October 9, 1917. Served by the United press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In the City ol Blytlievllle, I5c per week, or 65c per month. By mall, within a radius ot M) miles, $3.00 per year, $1.60 for six tiicr.lhs, V5c for three months; by mall In postal zones two to six, Inclusive, $6.50 per year; in zones seven and clglil, $10.00 per year, payable In advance. Rights and Lefts The umpire al a ball game in a town in West Virginia called a strike, Hie batter felt clifl'crcntly about il, and told him so, and presently threw a punch at him. The umpire took it to court. 'J'lio judge heard the tcsliinoiiy, meditated briefly, cleared his throat, and announced. "Case dismissed It i.i tha inalienable right of a baseball player to #et mad and have a fight will) an umpire." '/his was very jolly, of cotiwo. and the story hit. the I'.eiv.spupor.s all over thr- country. No doubt the glee i.s widespread by now. Except amwijv umpires. And except anionjr other individuals who may have the misfortune to appear in court in Hie hi nil of case which might be called the. Feature Writers' Revcry. No criticism i.s intended of Hit- Judge's decision, which undisclosed circumstances of the case doubUes.-i made just. It just comes to miml that it's everybody's inalienable right to gut mad, but it's not anybody's inalienable right—under the law, at lea-ii—to throw a punch at anybody—even an umpire. The court IIJIH to have its fun once in a while, but (lie citizen has to have —every day in the week—his inalienable right to be considered, not "copy," but merely John Q. himself. Tl\u law knows no stooges. o/ Publication In this column of editorials from other newspapers docs not necessarily mean endorsement but is an acknowledgment of interest hi the, subjects Arkansas Squelches Its Toll Bridges Possibly our' cily mid county ollicials, ami ovcu our state officials, might clro-.v a lesson from the course of Gov. Car] K. Bailey of Arkansas, who has sensed Ihe will of iiis people and has decreed lliat all toll bribes must E o. Governor Bailey wtis lold by tlic legislalruc dial toll bridges are a menace and a blight ii|K,n the state mid should be eliminated, :md the Governor agreed. So he started out lo '-•limi- ))ate (lip two toll bridee.s that remain by offering lo buy them al a fab- price. He offered, on behalf of the slate, to pny wbal Ihe bri;laf-.s cost plus a reasonable amount of profit, Ixiseil upon their present earning power, hut the owners said they ditln'l want to sell. They were in tiic bridge business, they said, and refused RLYTHEVILf.K (AM.)' COURIER NEWS OUT OUR WAY to dispose of lliclr properly. Alter repealed ef- forls lo ljuy Hie properly, news dispatches relate, Governor Bailey took Uic bull by the horns. He bought R sturdy ferry boat, had II properly manned, huill good roads from (he paved hlghn'ny.s lo Ilic landings and then sla- lloncd highway patrolmen to direct Iralllc. lo aiut from (he boat. As soon us another boiil can be /omul it will bo put In commission and then travelers need not piiy a bridge toll. The Hlale IJif>li«-,-iy l)opar(im>iit will IK in dmrsjc of llio boats and will render tin. 1 service free lo I ho (X'ople. Arkan.sas i.s Irylnj; lo ijtlniel loiirlsls from other slate;; to Ihe Ozurtoi. A jswvoy showed hii,l Ihc lonrht uu.sinr-.ss In )o:JO and )9.r; brought more money Inlo (he slate (hail nny one cro;j, not excepting cotlon. and a | s tills business dial the slate i.s trylni; to enlarge. Hut there were per.slstcnt complaints against Ihc toll bridges and tourists declared llioy would not only never rclurn U) tlio stale liul would advise (heir friends to slay away. Arkansas iincnl millions in provide yond ruads and tlien permitted (wo loll bridge;; l» spoil the entire effect. Hotel men in Cape Ciniidean say Ihcre Is hardly u day bill Hint some traveler who spends the nl<;1il here prolesls against the urldt;c loll, saying lliey will never lie roblicd by (he town ugaln. Invariably llir town «<•(« (he Illume. Three Holiiilnns slomj In ,, yrotip ,-u (lie Hannibal notary conference talking ullli some Hannibal RoUn-lans. One: related he had .spent the night in Cape. Ginirdean and had been treated unusually well. He said lie wns surprised ill the general appearance ot the (own, this being his llrst visit. Then hn deckled lo drive through Illinois niid when the toll Inker s:iid "$1 please." he "nearly Jell dead." The Ho- (nrlnn raid he was so mad he declared he would (ell everybody he could to avoid Ihc place, pulling the blame on the town. When ho was told Dial the (own liiid tried (o remove (he stigma, lhal II Is now Iryinc to do what Hati- nilml has so succwBfiiHy done, lie said he hnd made a mistake In Maming Cape Glnirdciiii "but just he snmc 1 slil! feel tliat 1 , vas robbed In your (own." At Iliinnibal the brldire loll to everybody is S5 cciHA one way or 50 c.-nU for a round trip, and » largo sign BI ,y S u u , lo n ls C( ,)| ccl( , f , ..„ lhat wltliln just a lew ycnrs Ihe bridge will be free to nil. 'Ihcre are many brides BV cr the Mississippi from Cape Olrardcau north and not, another bridge bus a one-way loll cxcccdina :if> cents and In most every cuse the toll h collected so the brldsc may soon be opened lo Tree trallie. Cape Giiardcaii needs a Governor liuiley. -The Southeast Mlssom-Ian (Cape Glrardeati AIo. WW! lvt.'»r>c. r > in front of the camera possess a realism all their own.-Gladys Hwarthoul. who says she prefers them lo kisses on the opera slutjc, » t * It h bet.-.veni Ihe years of 35 and 75 lhat a man I;; capable of doing his b':si creative work. —Dr. Boris Sokolo.'f, New York physician, * * * 1 can'l see how an iiilcriinlioJxil tribunal can solve any war problem:;. Leijal dlspulea never, or practically never, involve (he vilal interests that people light, about.—Dr. Norman A. M. UocKeiv/ie. research chairman, Canadian Institute of Foreign Aflulrs. * . * * If everyone eonUl learn how to read a book properly and how to use it us an effective tool for daily livini!, the faculties in colleges could easily co out of existence without any lox; lo scclcly.-.Prcsidnil Roswell G. Ffam uf Mount Jlolyoke College. * * » If I never see the Orient ayalu it «-iii be loo wxi'i. I.ieiil. A. F. Aniici^, formerly of the gnn- l»at I'anay, bombed by Japanese. By J. II. Williams THE DOOR ID CIVILIZATION BEFORE THEV MAVE MORE CIVll - .^PJDffiM^SSSS^S*; SID^GUNCES By George Clark J • I T "- v-' wr- -& • i \<Jv "- W^^ ii/ -rr. r 14 ^,1 ^-/?^~s *--*£S??*.4&"zr$' ^"~mm -^ ^/i? - r!fT - C^k ^vP^'^ ! -,»^ ^^"^..J^ a, In-ill};; my hill and smiii'li. I want lo be puttering in the garden when Hie quests arrive." CURIOUS WORLD Sr WATER. LILIES LA/VO//V FOR. BIRDS, WHICH WALK ABOUT THE HUGE AND RID THEM OF INSECTS. COPR. ma QY IJtA SEfiviCt.JliC. C2XILD LIVE OK 6K3E/3IO T)IE WHEAT CI5OP OF THE \AOR1JD WOULD SLGTAJN ABOUT THREE HUNDRED M/UJOfJ TASERiVACCH, SACT LAKE CITV, A RII-Nj DROPPETD AT ONE END OP THE ALJ DITOFa U/v\ CAN BE HEARD AT THE OPPOSITE . ./.aso THOSE who have heard the great or s an i,i the Mormon tab;r- in'lf realize the acoustical perlection of the bnildiiig wliich was >laiined by Briflmm Young long before the days of .scientific wall filiation. The structure is L'50 by ISO feel, and Ihe great domed mB lias no supports olhcr than the outside walls. : The Family Doctor T. M. R«(. Q. I. P»L OC. f a Sprain •v I BY DR. MOKKIS F1SI1KKIN Kdiloi. Jutrrnal of tlic' American Urth'cal iVssucialion, ami of H.VBIU. the Health Magazine The opening ol Ihe baseball MU- on brines (lie usual announcc- iirnts of nlhlcllc injuries, with full iCTOiiul.s of all of the symptoms uflri'cd by Ihe stars as they take ip the bcglnnlnc of their activi- ies. 'Ihe reports are lull ol .such vcrds as knots, kinks, sprains, .trains and .similar Icirns which nean nothing very definite from lie point of view of a scientific li;ii:tiosis. In most instances the rouble is a sprain. A sprain is usually the result of » partial or complete tear of a nrt of the tissues of Ihc ligament tromid a joint. Tire mi'sclc.s are fastened lo the hmcs by llijatnent.s. These tissues, contain blood vessels and nerves, '['lie sudden pulling or tearing of a blood vessel may cause blood to pour out into the tissue, which will produce a .swelling with pain on movement. The pulling of a nerve, v.ilh even small damage to (lie tissue of the nerve, may cause a gcotl deal o[ constant pain. in (lie healing of a sprain certain Icfinite sleps have to be followed. First the blocd pours, iulo the ^rie which is torn. Kr-eoml. this )lood clots. Third, (he clot (s ad- wbed, and fonrtJi. healing occurs •vith sonic scarring. The first thing, therefore, to lie done In the ease of a sprain is to control tlic amount ol the blredmg is much as possible by thr u;c <il' ; (stopping the motion of tissue) and applying cc-M water. Tlie nest step is to elevate the portion concerned so that it will not- continue lo swell. If (here is u t;:m<l deal of pain. Ihe pain is controlled l>y Hie n.sc of remedies which can be taken internally. A recent method involves the injection of a local aiiesllicllc into Ihe Ij.ssncs. This, however, is still being studied, and i.s not recommended as a routine tieatmcnt. In order to aid recovery fioui tlir .sprain as rapidly as possible. It is customary as soon as the initial inflammation has disappears to mas-sage the (issues slighMv and to bej-in use as soon as they approach normal. Heat should not be applied until nil of the danger of the hemorrhage ucglmifii); again has passed Announcements The Courier News T:as Dean .<\u UmrJzccl lo r-iflfcc formal anr.oun;c mcnt nf the following- candidate* for puhlic office, subject to the Dcmocrnt.io primary August 8. For County Treasurer H. L (BILLY) GAINE3 Vor Slicrifl and Collector HALE JACKSON (For Re-election) County Ciiurt Clerk T. W. POTTEIl F«r County Tax Assessor W. W. (BUDDY) WATSON MtYANT STEWART For County ami froqlialc Judge DOYLK HUNDlSEtSON 3. f^ GLAD1SH (t'or Rc-clcctlon) For Cirrall Court Clerk KARVEY MORRIS For Coimly Urprcicnlallrcs W. W. FOWLEll I.. H. AUTIIY WOODROW IIUTTON WJinlriJ I,, II,. UIIUKH HJ!i:< KVHit—Iioroi W1 !!' 1 .V '" I<K| ""' *"rutoai|llii'r<-. IIKHV1, MKI.IKISI^-w !• u | | 1- v nlllowi »|,c H-nuli-J Ham-r. i:yi:I.V\ l,\ l.'AHIJIO—J.u.KI.S mollicri "lie »«ult-J u nun-fs-laiv. o,i. . "'"''"Illy lujnrnl, Iml Ib.- )„, ,,f lie illHrovrry Klvm Jnrkli- xnrli icriitlludc ua »lit him utviT kiian'n. CIIAI'TEH XVZ ^OGtK'S condition, result not only of tlic eraclt-uj) but of those Ivvo nights and days witlioiil medical attention, remained critical for some time. Newspapers held out very little hope for his recovery, especially a complete one. spent all her lime wailing for news. Nothing else inat- lered. She read every line in every single paper she could got. She kept phoning • the field, or driving back nild [orlll> in hopcs she might lea,.,, somc t| lille more . "Dear me!" Evelyn said, holding up her lovely h.-mds in despair. "You look like a former ghost of yourself, darliug. You simply cannot go on'like this. H is dreadful about poor Hogcr of course. But it won't'do for my little girt to fio into a decline over him." Jackie said she was not (joint! into a decline, ft was just like her mother lo make something horrible and yet romantic out of it How could Evelyn guess what Jackie was going throufih? She had never loved anyone as Jackie loved ttogcr. ^'Something must, he done about it,' Evelyn decided. She drew her lovely brow into a thoughtful frown. "Lei me Ihink . . ." ''There's nothing lo do," Jackie sard, harshly. "Kxcept what I am doing. Wail." .she did wish Evelyn would let her alone, cease trying lo think up schemes and sug- Kcslions. No doubt she meant to help. But nolliing could help except the word that Roger was out of danger. * * * JT the latest report remained much (he same—Jackie had .lust returned from tho field— Hogcr was siill unconscious slightly delirious, his condilion critical. She threw herself face down on her bed. She no longer shed tears. She had spent Ihem all m that first dreadful fit of wcep- «'g, in Jlic lonely sketches of the long nights. Oh! if only there was to help. She felt so useless, so helpless. Thai was what made this waiting so terrible . . . "I suppose I might as well send Hie-so things hack lo the shop," KvcJyn said. She referred to the huge slaek of boxes, containing Ihe wedding dresses and veils, lhat she had had sent out and haei insisted Jackie try. "I'm afraid we won't use them now . . ." she sighed. H seemed such a pity, when she had so hoped lo have a June wedding, with all iis glamorous trimmings, for Jackie. "At least," she added, "1 suppose we can't use them for some time." "Please,. Mother!" Jackie vro- tesled.- She buried her face deeper in the pillows. Why must hrr mother remind her of that wedding lhat had only been pretense, anyway, a wedding thai was not ;up)ioscd to have taken place, ih.il would, indeed, never take place now? Unless Roger got well, unless Jackie could convince him that she j-e.illy loved him. Even then she did not know if Roger I The value of heat a greatest in he final stages, when the repair las begun, and It i.; necessary lo isc massage and movement to ra- toe completely the action ot r/te rail that bus iKen damaged. Toronto Baby of 27 Months Pulls OH Pipe TORONTO (UP)—Alphonse Robert "Ali" Alan, aged 27 month:;, nilfed meditatively on his briar ;>ipe while his mother told an in- :crviewer he bad been smoking for •irarly ;i year, and his ambition war, to be an actor. She said Ali readied over and ook his ratter's ]>ipc and puKci >n it about otic year ago. "We let '.liui do it, thinking if lie bcrainc ill ie would not show any further in- erest," she sakl. "but instead ot Jecoining ill he apijarently enjoyed it and took every opportunity to repeat tlie act. "Finally we look him to a cpc- nlisl in Mciv York to i\:-k how best to break him of |],u habit. only had been pretending all the lime or not; she did not know if Hogei- loved her. . . . "I'm sorry, darling—i dkln't slop to think how badly that wouUl make yon feel." Evelyn came over to sit c'own on the bed by Jackie's side. She leaned over, stroking back the fair hair from the young sweet brow. She could understand her daughter now, at last. Jackie was behaving the way a girl sl-.ou!d, a girl in love. Evelyn had known that given time enough Jackie would prove as romantically inclined as any girl. Every girl, al heart, was just (lie same, the wide world over— always had been and always would be. "1 know what I K-onW do if Roger were my young man!" I'-velyn said suddenly, for Evelyn, loo, was likely to have ideas of her own. "Why, once," her beautiful eyes grew misty al Ibe memory, "when your poor dear dead father was ill, darling—though it lui-nccl out to be nothing serious then, hut I thought lie was dying and I was so terribly upsel—I went all the way up to Scheneclady in Iho most dreadful, the dirtiest" old train and (hen had to drive miles and mil.es in a horse and buggy, of all things! But nothing, no nothing, darling, conk! have kci)l me from going to him when I thought he needed me." '.]' • -." * * * ''. JACKIE raised herself or) orw elbow. Why, her mother had The doctor said if he smoked in moderation it would not do him as much harm as the psychological effect of forbidding him might do. Kmce tlicn we have bought, him his own pipe, which he fills with tobacco and lights himself." Smoking has not stunted the child's t'loivth nor aiTected his slrenglh. "1 can hardly believe he is so strong,'' his mother said. "Once we were playing and he accidentally hit me on the nore with his fist. The blow broku my nose." The child already has an amazing command of facial expressions. "Character 1 ' Girls 1'rcferrcrt NIAGAKA I.-ALLS, N. Y. «jn— NijiRjirii University mm look for character in a girl before anything else, fn a questionnaire. 48 per cent of the collegians listed "character" a, s tlic most desired quality m a-girl. Humor, sportsmanship manners and cooking ability were among .is other qualities selected by the .students. loved someone then, just as she loved liogcr now. Her niolher had suffered and waited and worried. "Did you love him, my father— so much?" Jackie asked. Evelyn nodded; the tears thot sprang into her eyes were genuine. "More llran anyone, more than life itself, darling. 1 shall never really love anyone again. There never is any love like Ihe first, my dear." Yes, Jackie could believe lhat. If anything happened lo Roger, i£ '1 l he did not get well, she would It. never again love anyone. ^** "Of course 1 am very fond of Paul," Evelyn said lirmly, as: (hough persuading herself of thi^ fact. She gave her eyes a gentle graceful dab. "Bui, darling, that isn'l what I was hying lo iell you. What f meant was that it I were in lov<; with floger—and engaged to marry him—nothing could keep me from him—no, nothing on earth!" "You mean you'd go to him— now!" Jackie sat up straight. Her mother nodded. "Certainly I'd go to him. if I had lo walk every step of the way! Though of course, darling, thai won't be necessary." She smiled on Jackie fondly. "Yon won't even have tc go in a dirty slow train, or travel for miles in a horse and buggy Von can fly !o him—and be there within a few hours!" "Oh, Mother . . . why, of course I can! Why dkln'l I think of it! How did you ever? Oh, you are Ihc dearest, the most understand^. ing mother, the best!" Evelyn gave her daughter a light squeeze in response. S!y? benl down fo give her a motherly kiss, as well. She knew that she t and Jackie \vould always, under- ' stand one another, always be close, now. "f'll phone Paul right away," she said, gelling up from flic bed. When Evelyn had an idea she put it through immediately. "He will gladly make all the necessary arrangements, J know. He will probably have lo charter a private plane for you, darling. Hosv soon, shall I tell him you can be ready?" "How soon? Oh, Mother! fell him I'm ready now!" The golden fires leaped hack into Jackie's anxious eyes, Ihc soft color flooded her lovely face again. She was going lo Roger. She would be with him within .a few short hours. Hope .sprang,, like a new-born star, bright arid lurni- nous, within, her hear!. (To Be Continued) THE DELUXE GARDENSTEflMER E™**C~j; "•">••.••»« i-™--A, .-"".•wi " W^"^_-?--' •***- i1«V- THE EASTERN STAR Wilson Chapter 332 cordially invites JON to its MOONLIGHT EXCURSION tv. Sjn Souci f jTidinj... .9:00 pm (O,| Man Hilhmit J',; ra. tttar O,i,at*) Tickets 73c Mil us fur u jollf foai lime! MISSISSIPW SEKUIXADEKS Dante S.:nJ icit DDR BOARDING HOUSE with Major Hoople tKtzif 1 QMAWED MV PlM<3EKMAIl_S DOWW TO TM' SECOKJD CTOIMT TRYIMQ TO POPE THAT GERTIE'S EMPTY HATRACK OXJLDM'T PICK -TH' LOCK OK) THAT GAG IP ME WAS VALEWTIUE f HE'D BE A PUSH-OVER, FOP, THE OLD MATCH TRICK THAT WE (SOT RURMtrP OKJ TAKE- THRtE- AVVAY AMD PUT-BACK- TWO GAG THAT UUCLG PULLED TO SIWGE WOM'T SAODLE I il

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