The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 8, 1936 · 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, August 8, 1936
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Page 4
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*'>A'CE FOUR 'TOR 1 BLyTl.EVILLE COURIER-NEWS rax COURIER NEWS co., pususESRa ,C. R. BABCOCK, Editor H. W. JIAINES, Advertising Manager •''}/ s Sole Hatlonnl Advertising' Represent*tlv«i: Art*neie Jklllta, Inc., How York, Chicago, Detroit, St. Louis, Dsllna. Santia city, Memplus • 'Published'•"• Every Afternoon Except Entered as second class matter »t the post office at Hlythcvlllr-, Arkansas, under act ol Congress, October 0. 1917, Served DV tno United Pre«a RATES By earner in the City ot Blyltieville, 16c p«r w,««k, or^ $6.50 |>er year. In mdvancc. By mall, willitti n radius of BO irilleis, »3.00 per year, $1.50 lor six months, 7!ic [or three months; by mali in postal zones two to six. Inclusive, 10.50 per year; In-zones seven and eight, $10.00 per year, payable in advance. Dictdlorsliij) A rcfrcsliint; cliiinuc from the kind of politically inspired bunk that liu* issued from hitf!' ; places in rej!iml lo changes lhat arc supposed to bo taking place in the fundamental clim-ac- Icr of our "/ovehimt'nt is thc pro- noiinmnenl l>y a committee; of (he American liar association that invest i- t'ation reveals no trend toward dictatorship in the policies and practices of the Roosevelt administration. The committee, membership of which included Charles P. 'fa ft, one of Gov. All' M. Lamlon's principal ad- Mseis, declared llally that whatever one may lliinl; of the New Deal any iibsci'iion thai it is substituting dictatorship for political democracy is "distorted" and "careless." Whatever else it may bo, the Roosevelt administration is not a political dictatorship nor docs it threaten to become one. Nowhere else on earth docs the ' citizen enjoy I lie complete freedom lo condemn and oppose lii.s government and even, lo vil- lify the head of the slate that is en- loud by the luimblesf American. Political freedom in this country is limited by -nothing but the indifference of a large part of the citizenship. 1 omsiana under llucy Long and a few „ ..bobb-iidden -cities may lie regarded as f .- exceptions; but so far as the national government is concerned lhat fieedom ^ is- absolute. Let's keep ( il so, but 'lel'S alsp?quitia-;tisi*ig-- r t l al.se 'fours about a'-'situ'ntion that Simply 1 docs -not. exibf BLYTHEVILLE, (ARKJ COURIER NEWS Tliiougli School, l amt After School iKlniiitistnitoi-s and pupil per-. sonnel workers held a conference al Cornell University the other 'cttiy that might well be co]iictl in every stiile. It covered tlie vital problems of adjusting the child to (school and to life aflei school. • In a sense, this con- fcience:. considered every cliild a "pioblem" in the view that each pre- bonlb a distinct adjustment ease. Said. Francis T. Spaulding, associate piofcssor of education at Harvard University: "I he i'miclamental need is to adjust boys and girly, not only to school, but to.tlie situations which they must inevitably face W 1ien they leave school." What worthier goal could a conference of educators and parents :ufopt? OUI OUR WAY Too Old to Work al 45? •''•'• The tendency lownrd lower age limits for positions under civil service, mid in business and industry .ly, appears to IIP meeting with iiifr disfavor. A recent instance is that in Cleveland, 0., whore Hie city's civil service commission has abandoned its general age limit of <)5 years in holding examinations. City od'icials agreed that it's obviously absurd to consider that a person reaching '15 automatically becomes less competent to (ill a post than one a year or so younger, or to assume (hill every man or w<raan at -15 is ready for the shell'. The ability of a person to perform (he duties of an ofl'ice is not a matter of years, but of training, education, and physical condition. Any arbitrary «gc limit, siicl) as '15, therefore is utterly without justification. Are You Fingcrprinicd. The G-men have announced with pride that they now have the fingerprints of John D Kockel'ellcr jr., and other well-known men. These are the latest additions to the Federal Bureau of Investigation's growing list of civilian fingerprints. .1. Kdgar Hoover explains: "When a person places his fingerprints in the bureau's civil files, he automatically insures his falnily itk'itiiist prolonged mental sulVering and the expenditure of i\ large amount of money in an ell'orl to locate him, should he be unfortunate enough to perish in some manner in which all means of idcnlilicalion except fingerprints are lost, or should he become the victim of amnesia." Fingerprinting heretofore has been allied too closely (o the criminal side ot' life. Now the public is beginning to realize its importance as a measure of general security. II Europe and the'workl can find no oilier tvrcy pf seltllnj; disputes Hum war now—when \ve lire- still muling ;im | burying Ixxllcs of those i who fell 20 years nyo-tlic . world deserves lo perish. —Prime Minister Stanley Unlchvln, of England. * *' * Women, by collies, arc brnVcr thnti men... you Jusl tell 'em vvlml you wunl 'cm to do mill they BO ahead. Men, liiey stop lo figure it all out. -Sieve clement, Hollywood, professional knife thrower. * * * We (Great, Britain) have nuulc no treaties of .friendship with America—one does not make them will) a brother. —Alfred Duff Cooper, English war secretary. * * * H is no longer possible lo shield the heart of a country with its nrmy. -Col. Charles A Lindbergh. * * * It must be a matter of just ,iride to every American that, the Constitution stands out In simplicity and streinjlh, a challenge to'the whole world-wide conspiracy against freedom and liberty of (| lc people. _u. S. Senator \Villinm E. liorali, Idaho. » SATURDAY, AUGUST 8 SIDE GLANCES By George Clark "I'm not wasting ;my sympathy on Jerry. If he'd do his *-> ,- '-.. ... r ... ..j wti ^ «_i i _i . j i tiu 11 (It) Hi; work when he's supposed lo, he wouldn't have fo brin< it tilonjj every time we go anywhere." THIS CURIOUS WORLD By Williams . .TMC ALARM CLOCK WI LL SUFFOCATE 1-1 fS MOUTH IS HE1LD OPEN/ RESORT AHOTEL Deck Morgan UI3G1.V mini: TOIIAV AX.\ JIAHII.'I'O.V, j,n-ll>- j'limiB Kiu-ri'tiirj- III a Jiirjjp Ijiiitliit-xK olHrv, i;or>* m H Iriiviil iiui'nr)- ii> jiinlcu iiluii* fur IJIT luii-urrjE yiirtilJiiii. I1IJ.I* \\MIIi:, Iriivc-l ]>liri-:iil t-ni- lll»l>i', |ll'r*ll»lU-K JUT In K» 10 I.nk,. Hm-liK-. Hill I* oljvlmislj- ntlrnrlt-ii lj>- Ann, Ijut *liu nlvvs Jam Illllc IIioiiBUl. Ann COI-H lo tile mnutiliilji r«'- tmrl nml ill Ili-Nl 1* Imicly, Thru „!,!• iurrl» IIAI.I'II SrHI.\<!, livnil Jaime had made no eflort whatsoever to gala her- love. Ite would have laughed al the old- fashioned word "courtship." She had simply fallen for him from the start. 7mtilmaii, ivfio trllN JIIT I.. Inn-rut.-i! In Klrls. KrilI'l In Inlrfi- liln In in ihii. sin' II!M> I.H-.-I . I'tl.N'JIS. innrrl<-4l Ijnl IIIrlliHnils. Illll \V:ir,r nrrlvcx ill l.tiki; lln- i-lm> nml Is i tyi-il lo lln'l Ann ^Illi MI IIKIIIX iilln-r nilni]ri-rf<. Me. nml .Ann liltm rt inuilnllllil cllllllj- li.B trln. XOH' (iO OX WITH TUB STOUV CHAPTER IX ANN awoke wi'h the dream thai she was sailing into a crimson sunset with Jaime Laird al her side. The sun was streaming in her windows, and she felt a litllc lazy when she was wakened. It was a fine day for a sail. Slio lay back in her hod and ed luxuriously. 'There were only a few days each year that she could enjoy the luxury of. late sleep. She pressed o button, and the waiter came to' the room to take her order for breakfast in luxury was life final bed. This touch! She didn't feel like the Ann Hamilton who pouaded a typewriter the other mi months of the year. But as she lay back, ,„,.„„„.,,, llt ,, IUU5iil , wilb lt wailing for her coftce, she thought worth while, he went after it. of the uniqueness of a resort hotel, ' * * isolalort in a beauty spol, where jS HE ™ S f all!i "S fo . . . , , porch when Jaime people carnc and mingled for " fell forlorn nntt lonely. His throat hurt. It was a bitter ordeal he endured on the mountain lhat morning, bul thc ordeal was nol in the AND it was strange that she 'i!; ^ [Almll,! frtnl tl.:_ ,. should feel this way. wasn't his money—plcnly of which he seemed to have despite his losses at gambling; it was mainly his manner toward her. Jaime was personable, chi and they enjoyed Ihe same things. They laughed at the same jokes! But, in Ihc back of her mind, was a fainl ilesirc to reform him. The iden grew until it subordinated all oilier considerations. It satisfied some urge in her that she couldn't define. But a desire to reform a wan does not help gain insight inlo the man's real character. Thc vacation experience blinded Ann. She didn't know Jrjime Laird, She got up and Hung the windows open. Gone were -her doubts when she saw the bright sun on the choppy waves out there. When she went downstairs she met Bill Ware in the lobby. He came toward her again with his ridiculous air of proprietorship. He was sure of himself—lhat young man! But Ann recalled his sincere avowal of his feeling for her. His chin was stubborn. He had said, "Perhaps every man is selfish over the girl he loves." Bill couldn't afford' yachts and gay parties, but when he saw something lie thought was really climb. He lived too intensely at all times. He had stubbornly laid ,iis course, and he wasn't going lo deviale from it, no matter how much it hurt! He was in love with the girl. ) Ann it was an idyllic day. — lay back among the pillows in thc stern of the sailboat, while Jaime kept his hand on the (iller. The regalia on St. licgis Lake was exciting. Thc whole fleet was out, and (he pink and white sails dolling the lake looked like butterflies on thc wing, o * * gAlI.ING was new lo her, bul it was no less pleasing than Jaime's behavior today, PEACOCK • WORM BUILDS TALL TUBES IN THE SAND NEAR SEA SHORES, AND AS THE TIDE; RISES, IT PROTRUDES ITS BEAUTIFUL GILL.-PLUMES TO FEED. f %~ Q18J6 fly*f* SERVICE. ISC, B'f lost nslcr, nnimnls hold llieir moulhs open when they \visli to breathe lcr, but the toiul cnmint breathe nt all with his mouth oijcn, for 10 lias to swallow air, nml he cannot swallow unless his month Is Icsed. He has.no ribs lo aici' him in expanding and contracting. NKXTi Wliat is alfalfa known as ill -lommoii Nose Bleed Still Challenges Physicians for Ways to Slop Flou By l>!t. MOKRIS FISI1UK1N , ever, removal of thc spleen it Kdito'r, .Imirunl of the American self is rather a .serious operation, Medical Association, ami ot gcia, Ihc Health Magazine' An exceedingly common trouble which .still gives thc ir.cdiciil profession n great deal o: concern Is ordinary nose bleed. This usually is due to some image to the small blood v<v-sels iu the septum. Indeed, (ID per cent of all nose bleeds are :,alcl to come from thc blood ves^clj, in thc front part of thc septum, or membrane, between ^.hc l\vc nn.v trils. ~ A physician who can locate the bleeding point can stop the bleeding promptly by app'.vint; a caustic solution, or by "applying |5ressurc directly lo (he point at which !t occurs. If, ns occasionally happens, the bleeding is in the back part ot the nose, on what is called ;iie floor, it is difficult lo locate -ind also dilficiilt to treat ami control. II lias been found thai ill? application ot cold irrigations, or solutions is helpful in slopping such nose bleeds. In event of extraordinary bleeding, due to such condit'ions as I hemophilia O r pucrpnra—two cas- 1 es in which the tissues lend in bleed profusely because o! a inrl- ' of certain elements in the blood — the dr.ct.or occasionally can o,». tain success in stopping the Weed- Ing by injecting into (he patient some ol his own blood or ihe blood of some oilier person In thc state called imcrpur.i when Hie bleeding became? ;r 0 - Eolnlely intractable, it is kno wn that removal of the spleen \vi 1 bring about an almost immerhai'? ! stepping of the. hemorrhage. How- i and is not undertaken except ii 1 extraordinary cases. Because some patients bleed severely after removal of tonsils 01 brief time nnd Ihc-n went back to Uic-ir regular, ordered taste in thc v.'orh^day world. She sensed thc clanger in vacation romances now, but thought Ehc was sufficiently aware of herself lo avoid lliem. A resort hotel was an artificial community, isolated from tiic home and the world's work. It was the s^cn2 of color ami gaiety th2 year round. There was a complete lack of restraining contacts, and this left one adrift. The edges of all experience were blurred. And vacation romance was sometimes blurry. Tlic easy familiarity in a resort hotel deceived one about the things that really counted. Ann was a little bewildered \rj the admiration she had been receiving. She began to clistrus', her own impulses. She was going to meet Jaime today with a feeling o[ m-emoni- Bill on the ic drove up fo lake her to the regalia on St. Regis Lake. For n moment thc two men eyed each other with cool,- measuring regard. Dill couldn't rind it in himself lo dis- this personable youlh who somehow w n 11 o p e d his chances of sweeping Ann off her feet. But Bill fell that, of all the men ul the resort, Ann had picked the wrong man. After he had waited all these years fo find the right Kh'lj she had fallen for a weakling. All tin! Bill could do was to wait—and see what would happen. Imiinct told him that Ann was infatuated with this gay lad. The she looker! at him, the way die made him his reefer around his throat ns n protection of the futility of his own blunt efforts to make her scc'his love. When the pair drove a\Vay, tliei gny voices- drowned by the roa, of Jaime's expensive motor, Bill lie was deferential. He remembered nil the Hlllc things tliat pleased her. His flattery was warm and, since there were so many other pretty girls who waved gaily to him from boats, it was convincing. When the boat was in its pen again, and they were driving along the shore, watching'the sun set behind the neighboring mountain range, there was a look in Jaime's eyes that made her believe in him at last. She didn't distrust her impulses any long Just now she wanted to kmr better. She yielded to 1 urge to heart-searching He parked the car on a peninsula which jutted out into the lake, and for a long lime they sat there, silent. He slipped an arm around her, holding her close. "Have a good lime?" "What do you think?" she asked, smiling. "It was marvelous. Too soon this is all going to end." "Why must it end? I don't want it lo end." ' 'Work!" she said suecinclly. "Back to the pots nnd pans." "Oh—work! Let's not tall; about anything disagreeable now." Suddenly his eyes shone, and ho lurried to her. "What do ,ymi say? Lot's pack our duds and run up to Canada for the weekend. You'll be bock in plenty of lime to climb that absurd mountain you've promised to climb with Bill Ware." "That sounds very attractive" she said. "But—" "We'd have a gay time! Don't be n fossil. What do you care what a lot of porch-sitters at thc hotel would say? We're young. . We'll have our fun where we find against the morning chill, the it. It's nobody's business but our might chatter she conjured out of own—up here in iho mountains" (lie air for him—all convinced Bill vacation place, a resort hotel, it's nobody's business but our .. own. That's-why'I couldn't go. iv I'm thinking about—ii's. T! (To Be Con(imica) adenoids. Ihe modern surgeon who ! specializes in this condition has everything arranged to control the ijlccdinjj should if occur. , There are solutions •.vhich can j : applied directly lo thc iioinUj which bleed. There nre subsume-' e-s like epiuephnne and e|ihcdriiie which constrict blood vessels and control hemorrhage. Finally, there is thc possibility of scoring the tissues over th? bleeding point and tyiu;; the knot sufficiently tight to prevent hemorrhage. The blood is thc most important substance in tiic human body, j and physicians are ever ready tn stop its loss by suitable means of control. Prompt, action in the presence of HOIK: bleed, or other serious cases of loss of blood, is important to the health and life of thc afflicted person. CHURCH EXCUSES I =-- By G. W. Barham And they all \vilh one consent began to make excuses. The first, said unto him, I have bought a field and I must go out, and see it; I pray thce have me excused. —Luke HUB. Consider this excuse and compare it with one yon feel like making. ATTEND CHUIICH SUNDAY Headlight Fish Gets Northern Wondcrlusl BOSTON (UP)— A deep-sea fish equipped with its own llghtlng- rystem to attract foot! has been Twenty per cent of the foreign ; brought here by the trawler Ebb. commerce of the United stales .. handled on New York's 150 mile; of docks. Thc fish, a 20-poundcr. three feet, long, was caught at 140 fathoms off Georges Baul:. A short arm extends above its eyeless hea< and long lentacles drop from th: arm. A bulblike tip on the tcntacii near thc mouth gives off a phos phorescent gleam. Official'; o Bureau of Fisheries were turpris cd that thc fish, a tropical variety, has been caught so far north In 1935, coffee drinkers in the United states consumed an average of 605 cups of coffee cac'n. OUR BOARDING BOUSE With Maior Hooplc r^M%("&P?~ : 3<Z&3zx&^#;> • ——_„••.„. : !.. Announcements 'me Conner rxcus nas hccn authorized to make lonnivt announcement or the loiiowlng candidates for public office, subjeel to thc Democratic primary ncxi Auenst 11: Fur Kcprcscntatiie In Congress ZAL B. HAHKIbON For rrosccutlng Attorney O. T. WARD BRUCE IVY DENVER L. DUDLEY MARCUS FIETZ For County Judge VIRGIL GREENE S. L. GLADISH NEILL REED For Sheriff anil Collector HALE JACKSON JOE S. DILLAHUNTY For Counlj Treasurer 'ROLAND GREEN For Circuit Court Clerk HUGH CRAIG For Re-F.leclion for 2nd Tcmi For County Court Clerk MISS CAUEY WOODBURN FV>r re-election lor second term For Stale Senator , LUOIEN E COI.EMAN For Comity Representative IVY W. CRAWFORD For County Assessor H. L. (BILLY) OAINES For Uc-electlon to n 2nd Term For Constalile, Chlckaswlia Township HARRY TAYLOE FRANK MCGREGOR E. M. EATON M\CE UTTLE CCW- YES, 1 V4/XVE /X OT 1O.OOO AT THE STAR-BAR "K^CW, 1K1 THE KJOT2.TV-! COUUTKY, WWERE RAN THE 5,OOO WE/XD STOCK — WE CLOSE TO CM_VtS VMILE THE HKV W/VS BH1WQ CUT IW THE TAK SOUTH, OLSP, SUPPLV OF ICE WAS BE1M6 S/VVtfED THt WORTH SECTIOW I THKOU6H TVArS BEITT OF VARIED CLJMWE WE ^

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