The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 20, 1939 · 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, May 20, 1939
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Page 4
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JPAGE FOUR' BLYTJIBVIJiLE, (AJIK.) COURIER NEWS ' THE BLYTHKVILLE COURIER NEWS •'. TKK CODRIKR NEWS OO. \'i , aw. HAINES, PublUher ,* , J. GRAHAM SUDBURY, Editor 7 SAMUEL F v NtiRRlS, Advertising Manager ., , 8oK N»«oB»l Advertfflnj ReprMenUUvx: c 'irkan*M Dallies,. Inc., New York, Chicago, De- r trolt, St. loufs, Dallsi, K>ru&s City, MemphJa * - Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class matter at the post/«te at: Blylhevllle,..Arkansas, under act of * Congress, October >, 1817. Served by the United Press . SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In the City of BlythevUle, ISc per *eek, or 65o per month. By mail, within a radius of 60 miles, $3,00 per , ye&r, ^1,50 for six months, 75o for thre« months; by mail In jtostal zones two to .six Inclusive', , (S.&0 per year; In zones sewn and eight, |!OJX> 1 per year, payable in advance. ITe Can At L'erisi Help Ourselves National Colloii Week,' beginning - May 22, offers the opportunity of thu year for active and eli'celive Suiiriort Of the agricultural product, on.which the residents uT Mississippi county and the Mississippi valley in particular a n tl probably twenty live million Americans in-all depend for nil or part of their income. During National Cotton Week it may be well tor this section, the true cotton bolt, to consider whether it has actually helped itself in every way possible by. • promoting the use of its own , product. The story of what, others have done ' to cotton is tragic; but Ihe story of what the cotton belt lias done to it, and of what it has not clone for it, is both tragic and inexcusable. Those to whom cotton • means most have not bothered • to be loyal iii its use. In Sponsoring National Colloii Week the National Cotton Council anil allied agencies have not asked for sacrifices or inconveniences in behalf of a pub- lie cause. Rather have they asked the people of the cotton bell to invest their money in modern merchandise offering full, returns in style, smartness and serviceability. They ask the logical maintenance ' of an American market for one of America's greatest crops—a crop whose products give to every purchaser a little more than his money's worth. On Student Tours Every year more secondary schools are ; fmding that it is a profitable and• enlightening 'experience' for its older students to make trips to more or less distant points to obtain a lirst hand picture of sections of our country that many of them have only read about before. ' , For inslalice <I8 students of the Deering, Mo. ; senior sind junior classes departed Friday on a 1200-mile trip by bus to the Gulf Coast. Other schools, especially rural schools, , in Arkansas as -well as Missouri and other slates, have found means in increasing numbers to provide for similar tours. Tim cours, under proper and intelligent supervision, provide many a youth, who must later face the realities of life, with a glimpse, at least, of types of country and even people vary• ^ing from his own little community. Thn same applies lo the city student who gets the opportunity to visit rural sec- OUT OUR WAY lions Slid discover that there In A vast section of this great country where life can he lived leisurely and fully if not with all the sensation and haste of urban activity. And, somehow, we suspect that more than one touring student will look upon his own home and his own community in liiis fertile valley with a new found feeling of security and happiness after a bus-window view of oilier sections. SATURDAY, MAY 20, 1989 The Textbooks Lag In this furiously-rushiin; world, lh« student is in n particularly, lough spot. For chnligcs', even in the very maps ho studies, come so I'nsl that textbooks are constantly heing loft .behind, no -.-.nmltcr how up-to-date when bought. Newspapers have always been a valuable adjuiiet to education, but never more so than today. An increasing iiuh- b'er of teachers fire recognizing this. Typical was Die situation recently discussed .by tile Chester, Pa., scMioo! board, when it wax brought out that (ieoffhtjjliy- classes were relying heavily oil limps aii(L current news-reports published by the leading local newspaper, the Times. ' When border lines shift overnight, when changes of governments are effected l>y prociiiuialion aiid in the wink of nri eye, the daily newspaper hits become an Indispensable adjunct of tho classroom. Progressive teachers and schools, aware that newspapers are striving as never before to portray and interpret a changing world, turn lo thorn increasingly for 'the/supplementary maps and information which even the most riicxlcni textbooks can no longer supply. Enterprise. Wins Again The. early bird still gets the worm, the sijucaky wheel still gels the grease and Sandy Henville got the job; Because her daddy still believes iii rugged individualism and in going out after what he wants; Sandy, his year- old baby, is a Hollywood star. Sandy's daddy is a milkman in l/os . Angeles. He was proud of his prc.tty J little daughter," and like 87 "per cent'' of air proud parents, ho envisioned a •niovio career for her. lint how was an ''tibsciirb miikman to get the attention of movie 'moguls already besieged by swarms of adoring parents with cute babies? Caddy remembered that on his milk route was one movie director. One morning, carefully weighted down by the moriiing (juart of milk, lie left Sandy's picture on thy director's doorstep. Sandy's in tlie movies now, because her daddy had grains and gumption. We drink a toast lo him in a foaming, glass of—milk. I've never posed nude in my life.—Sally Kami, Gliul lo see you boys, bill no Interviews. Lllc's been loo pleasant since 1 stopped giving tiicni. -Col. Charles . Lindbergh, shying away irom reporters. To put our own house in order Is the best plan to meet any threat from without, our borders.—James A. Farley, postmaster-general, to Ihc Brotherhood of Hallway Trainmen. SIDE GLANCES by Calbraith corn. ITO BY nr< turner i,^. T . „ „, „ , m . "Before saying yes, Jind nut whether he busses; walks or laxis." THIS CURIOUS WORLD 25 ABOUT OCCUPV THE ^\l(3- ABOVE EACH SQUARE /MILE <3f=THE ACCORDING TC3 AIRPLANE TESTS MADE BY THE U.S. DEPT. OF ARE IM AT IGHT ri LlNIHEAirTHFUL. JT PRESSURES ; ; OP '>•-,-. V/2. MILLION POUNDS • PER £G?{JA/2E/A/£?/-t HAVE BEEN BV AAAN IN THE LABORATORY. ANSWER: The U. S. 1'iililie Hciillh Service fnvs Jlicrc is no scicnlilic Iwsis fur 1I>U' iniciciil belief. AccoHliivg lo Ihc I) S Uepiii-lmuiil of Agriculture, plmits acliiiillynre beneficial in slccp- iiivj luums, iirovkling Ihey arc iioii-poisonuus viiriclics. MiXT: Ki-cpinir lip \\illi (lie wciW. I College Women in Jobs Declared Too Snobbish CHICAGO (UP) — The average collegc-lrainecl woman is a business ilud bcrimse she "CMI'I take 11," accordlns lo Miss Estlicr C. Stamats of Hie Chicago Y.W.C.A. slnlf. She .spoke before Northwestern UnivorsH)' co-c<ls at a j vocational ccnfercnce. I "The average college woman Is ] snobbish," Miss Stanials said. "She carries grudges, Ls jealous, pays tco litlle allcnUon lo small dc- lalls. finds it cllfnciilt to make ad- j'uslments to (he commercial atmosphere, wants lo start at the top aiid is dlfficull to handle when her work is criticized. She can' 1 take it." A good way to test, the brakes ol your car Is to pul n milk bottle, half-filled with water, in the car with you. If Ihc bottle fails to' upset when yon apply brakes at 20 miles an hour, have Ihc brakes checked immediately. By J. R. Williams OUR BOARDING HOUSE with Major Hoopk GO ON-- JUST PUT \ THW stiCTH PIECE OF CHOCOLftTE PIE ON VOUR TRA>V! 6O OM ,T DARE VOUf ;, MARTHA/ Ol /AY WAY W FROM . - x „, CHICAGO, I P,CKED UP VS ~ rMWJK A, FEW FLC VEKS HC YOU—AHEM/ PAPER, OF COURSE —TV4EV ' LCUQER TMXM REN/ ROSES-dUST DUST'BA AMD THEY'RE FRESH GiT CUTE WITH ; TMAT CIKLV A\.«\PLE COlfJ GAS' HE 7OLP MS OAKS li/AS HE'S CLOSER THAW (?U\CiTET IU A PMOUE. rHWH ^FT'V.,A VLJi * -\!V If If Mi Jl • SERIAL STORY DATE WITH DANGER BY HELEN WORDEN COPYRIGHT. 1939. NEA SERVICE. INC. YtHttriliiyi ,ftn r.nild prrimrfM lo KII oil Ihc . Frcnrh »tury, Mar>- lt'l|.l,h»iit>«, iiijic Ki-nil the jlollre. 'J'ltivt there I* n,Hltrlelc nnd (lie receiver cru«Jte* to Ihc floor, CirAI'TE'R IV jVfFAItV'S adventure began when .she stepped but of the telephone booth earlier lhal evening. The Dulie was talking with Wei; llnrl. Glancing casually tov.-a Ihem she crossed to the lounge. "My wrap, Mrs. Meadows," she said to the cloakroom woman. "I'm leaving early." If Jane Meadp\vs called you by name, yo'in- social stock went up. She contributed the right air of respectability. Mary siarcd thoughtfully at her. "Has Miss Janice Frencli been here tonjghl?", "No, Miss 'Franklin," She lowered her voice. "But h'f 'ad to lay 'er down on that couch last evening. She was what you might call passiri' but." "Who took her home? "Mr. Mai-tin 'imself." As .Mary, hurried down the stairs, the Duke tapped Nick on the arm. "Follow her." After the babble of Ihe Dove, the silence o'f tlib street was soothing to Mary. The cluV doorman leaned sleepily against an iron grilling. Opposite was a black roadster which' Mary recognized as thq Duke's own car. Down near Third avenue a policeman stood by an empty shop'window, swinging his night stick. In the soft, half-light of a rain-yeile'd city She prosaic scene was touched with mystery. "The Now York Gazette, and don't slow up because I'm a woman." : She glanced out' the rear win- do\v. Through "the rain she could barely, distinguish the shadowy lines of the black roadster, swinging suddenly.away from the curb. "I've changed rny mind," she cried lo Ihe driver. "Drop me at the Grand Central subway station instead." Throwing two $1 bills at l>ip bewildered mail,, she climbed cult of the cab at the Lexington a 1 entrance, turned abruptly^ the nearest subway,stairs *'-^ halt through one of the underground ;passage^' the long, black roadster had''nosed to a stop iri front of the Lexington avenue entrance. At 40th and Madison avenue, Mary stepped bYeatlilessly into nholher cab. "Forty-five' E. 70lli street," she said to the driver. : * * * T^HE house in front of. which he eventually stopped was an ex- nrt P°Py ot a French chateau ,at Forilainebleaii. It had recently been converted into apartments. Mary pushed a button. beneath a blank door-plate. There \vas\no response. She pressed the button again. There fcgji the sound 6i shuttling feet on i)ardwbod stairs and then .a fumbling at tlie door A woman's voice called out sleepily, "And what do you wish?" "Let me. In," said Mary. "It Is Important." . • Clutching her flannel dressing gown ribbut her as Ihe cb<?l wind struck her fa 9 c; the mal.d. grudgingly opened the doph tjlais bill, it's a curious hour for you to he rounding zc doorbell," she whispered in broken English. "If you want Mecs French she ees not at home." Mary slipped a $5 bill into the maid's hand. "I want to wait for Miss Frcfich." . Suspiciously (hu .girl bpckoKcd Mary in Die hall, closed the door and cilently led the way to a second floor, apartment., "Would you care to wait here, Mademoiselle?" she asked, ushering Mary into a huge living room shrouded In shimiribririg pink taffeta hangings. Mary dropped down to a couch. "I'll sit here." ', ' But when the girl left Mary jumped up to her feet and began looking ' at. photographs on the rriahtcl, studying the titles of the books on the table and searching at.the desk. ' Excitedly she pulled several candid earn'eta shots of a man and woman.f.fom a drawer. "Janjce and Martin," she cried. Some were snapped in a beach cabana, others in this.room where Mary found them. Janice had an exquisitely graceful figure. Her lips were full and sensuous. . Where:\yas she now? The question beat a tattoo on Mary's brain. She moved over to another lamp to study the pictures more clearly. A door banged shut. There was the sound of feet on the stairs. Turning, Mary saw Nick Hart.. Mary took a step toward the phone. He lunged at her. "Before you make that call, give me those ptclures," he spoke brrii- hously, reaching,' as. he ,pushe"d Mary back into th'e chair, for. his hip.pbcket, "arid I don't want to plio rne!" ' Gasping, she'sank down as his fingers clds'ed about her neck. He was strong and powerful. Horror and fear made her weak. .',-.! ': '* .*>'•' AND' then,'came the souhd of a police siren shrieking like a banshce. ( Nick released his hold on Mary, grabbed the photographs from her. limp" hand,' raised his re- vdlvbr as it to strike-her, hesitated as the .\vail';'of the' police siren came nearer, slid the'gun back info his pocket "and silently left the room. A minute latfer 'the door tiiut downstairs. The police siren sounded again. This timo fainter. !t was not coming to E 70|h street. Trcmbiihg, Ulary lifted up the ione. She was in a frenzy, "Whitehall 3-9300," she screamed Jrjto the mouthpiece. "This is Mary Franklin calling from Riiiiielaiider 4-7254. Nick Ifart has jlist l?ft this apartment. Ho tried to kill me. Send the police. ..." She dropped the receiver. Dimly she was aware of a violent clicking in the receiver. "llello, licllb," a man's voice sboulcd. "Arc you 'all right, Mary?" ..Until tjie radio car slopped in front of Number 45 an unearthly Stillness clo.ikcd house and street. Immediately after, a.violent ringing ot doorbells brought tho French maid from the rear and sent her running to the door. "Mon Dieu! Mon Dicu!" she cried jit sight of a plain-clothesman and two policemen. "What ees thees?" t "Wiiere is Miss Franklin?" de- mande'd one ot the men. " 'Ow should I know?" angrily retorted the girl. "I don't even know Mees Franklin." "Sorry, Miss, we'll have to search the house." He stepped into tho hall. "One of you boys watch the front door. The other lake the service entrance." .Before he reached the lop step Mary was in the hall. "I was frightened," she spoke nervously. "I'm Mary Franklin of the Gazette." The detective held out his hand. "Jim Chase of Headquarters. The Commissioner sent us. Mr. Ladd called him. Where's Nick Hart?" Mary shivered. "He left about ten minutes ago." "Cause you any trouble?" "No. He wanted to choke me, but thought better and took the photographs instead." "What photographs?" , "Nice ones of Janice French and ,Martin." "H'rn. By the way, Mr. Ladd asked the Commissioner to bring you to headquarters. He said he didn't ivaht to lose a good society editor." "Have they found Janice French?" 'No." He walked slowly behind \er down .the stairs. "Her father and molher are pretty worried." "You boys stay here "and keep ah . eye. on the house' and the nald," he balled to trie" t*b po- icemen at the door. "Miss Frankin and I will lake a taxi down." "Looks to me like a picture fame now," remarked Mary. "But 'd say it was Janice and not her ^holographs who is being framed." "Tell ; : that Vi to |lhe Commis- c io"ner,"'said .Chase. ' '',' " ; (To Be 'Continued) THE FAMILY DOCTOR T. ML «i«L M. «, Mi. •»• ' • Discusses New Advances Reported ai Medical Convention This is Ihc flrsl of th'rec ; iiitrtc or its derivatives, tile 'doctor •"-'— ' '''-'- "- "'"•-'•-•-• articles in which Dr, Fishbciii discusses advances reported at (lie Ahicricaii Medical Association contention. ,. in* nit. Editor, Journal of the Amerit-an Mcdic-al Associatiim, and of liygcia, the Health Magazine Two new advances in medicine -iccent themselves among the.more .nan 30u discoveries announced by loctois gatliercd in St. Louis ihis .reek at the annual convention of .nc American Medical Association. They arc: A iicsv treatment for suclflcn hcmuviiajc caused by ulcers of litHclation of the beneficial ch'eet of suiranyi'iillne iii treating The mctnod for treating the involves aamliuslration examines tile patient...sve.ry ._,_.. Hia'kes frecju'eht studies of the blood, avoids other drugs which may form .dangerous combinations with the sttlfaiiiiamfde and niiiy give large .doses- of sodltim bicarbonate to overcome any acid effects of sulfanilamicie, .Striking were the announcements about oxygen which is developing Increased uses in medicine, particularly lor shock and for the relict of heaniiche alter'any of'tne pioccdurcs airccling the brain. Specialists in diseases of the eye arc now greatly concerned wivh glaucoma, An insidious condition m i>'hicii the drainage of fluid through the eye Is blocxcd with increased tension and eventual Joss of sigr.t. t-lbwa'days, we know that eariy delect ion Is of the utmost importance _n sighi is to be saved. Eye surgery specialists have developed ' ,i small icecnngs of gelatin, tra:-.s-!n'ew bpciiiUons which can be ;ip- Why Early Diagnosis Ol Tuberculosis? .usion ot bloou directly Into the ,e.ns and repeated light feedings i lew ciays alter the hemorrhage .ias stopped. " . •iiii; tii.icc of stilfapyridine, a'db- .ivitivc ol me siillaniiaitiiqc "ivon- .ILT omg," is iiaiuiy snort ol amazing in .treating pneumonia. Uni- .uiiniy it. was rcporlcd mat Miis jii.B prdauccs a pib'miil fail i" tnc ."ever aim inat, patients 1'cel- b;i- ier. •., ii patients arc. in fairly_, §°ocl obndiubn and if they are'B^Vxn y.umpi treainient, the recoveries .»om •, pneumonia undD: this., nw aietiion ol ttealmont ate teriisrK- ouKanllitnldc appeared in many ,apcrs. As in all remedies which iiaic greul value, Ihcre Is also tlic possibility of it, harming people ,\vno are oversensitive to the drug aiid whom it affects adversely. Many people have mild symptoms like weakness, headache or nausea aflcr taking the drug. These milder symptoms nrc not n matter of great worry to the. doctor but the severe symptoms carn^ him conccin. If patterns turn blue because of the effects of the drug on. the blood, if (hey have severe ,V-"i!t- iug or diarrhea, if there • .<;'* 'changes In the blood coll; v mental disturbances follow!i,<; <•'.« admlnislialion of Ihe di'i'R, '•'-'• doctor will probably Elop ?.f.K\'.'.~ •• tration immediately. Therefore, whenever a i"'l : receiving la'rgc doses of siiiiamia- He was n young college student and an athlete. He held an important position in his college fraternity and lived in the iratcrnity house. He _look part, in the track meet last fall'and fainted just as he finished his race. A few months ago he Drokc, .dowii with advanced tuberculosis.. Where. did he get It and how has this happened? ..b'ometirtic ..back two others in tliat-saiiie fraternity house broke . down with tuberculosis. Three cases in tne oni; group and yet there ' has been no tuberculin testing to discover intection. The college physician knows that tuoerciihn testing is the means of tmding cany luueiculosis uut lie has not troubled. His salary goes on, Tne iraternuy house is crowded. Routes of travel for the germs from the open case nave been wiae open, and no check has yet been inncic. One boy . nas his ai rest. Tub other two are fighting lor life in sanatoria. School omciais, scnodl physicians, parents, are all ctmaily lesponsmle—so arc the students themselves when they have reach- en maturity and have had sccicn- lulc training. K/oiitine tuberculin .usiing with .X-r^y of all reactors jjibitid oc required in all h:un jc|iools and colleges in every state. £V>r early tuoerculosls oitcn has .ib syiiipioins. Jiany tuberculosis is iurabfe iuber'culosis. Dr. Compton Sees Limit To Penetration of Space plied \viui iittie aanger. In over 90 per cent of cases tin ' progress of tiie^disease tyas st^p- p'uq -By such operative, proceouie. Und in t>u per. cent of cases .tKi conduioti ol tlie eye .was restoret iu normal atcci tne operation. In >rtic openttion natToiv strips . of "inagnusiimi, an unusual metal, weie impuntcu in the course 01 uic opemiion in order to arrange ,i drainage canal within the 'eye. btrangc - cases In which human oc'lngs turned bliic aitir the Use ui preparations 'containing silver iuthin.ihe nose were shown'to the speciaiisui iri diseases of the hose Uiiti liiroal.' Experiments now are -cing pertonned on animals to' uuiui'tnuie how sliver salts are bb- «<ircc<i in ttas way. ft seems llke'iy itiat ucir .investigations will lead iu oiututiie control of these conditions. iiie problems of the care .of the jged received special . attention iinen Dr. fc. L, loiihy polnied oi.t trial thp diet of older people needs feveii more vitamins than the diets ol younger people. He cited, too, ihal the fields, the gardens or the grocery stores arc still the coitect omce- tor" supplying (he toods tr.at contain the vitamins. For normal people these foods are better than vitamin tablets nurehiitKd either from the drug Definition of a poor business stoi-n, the grocmy store or (ho man: Onc who grti^ott n IvS l«,row .hop. There Is no need lor> fcrt |li z or cmpUctl from paper blss ; :eoiMc to develop vitamin-tablet p i cks u in burla ' ^ BI ™,™*% •unit. People, were eating food for )n j m . buys ^ C i 0 , n 'e s Jl a loi.a time before we knew there his laiiilly, and ivonders why uii "• seils ioi so litlle, ( BOSTO>\ (UP).-^cieiicc sels -ah Jipper limit to the distance man's knowledge can go," according to Prof. Arthur n. Gomplon tt tne University of Chicago, Nooci iinz'i physicist. "Whether we think cf the unl- yetse as finite or not," Dr. Compton -said in a lecture here, -tne knoivable universe is definitely limited, and by dimensions not much greater than those that are already .observed." Declaring relativists calculated that the diameter of the universe "Is of the order cf a billion li^tit years," he said: "Astronomers who cautiously interpret their observations admit that however powerful may be their telescopes, objects at n greater dlslance than this caimu b- od- served." • • •

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