The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 5, 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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Monday, June 5, 1939
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PAGE' ,TfiE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TSX COURIER NEWS CO. . . H.,W. .HAINES. PublUher , , -,. ^. GRAHAl^I SUDPUPY, Editor , f SAMUEL P. NORRIS, Advertising Manager Sole National 'AdratiSnJs RtprwenUtive*: ukuuas Dallies, Inc. New York, Chicago, Detroit, St, Louis, Dallas, Karuas City, .Memphli (AUK.) COUKlKli ^, Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered »s second class matter »t the posi- 'offlce it BlytheUHe, Arkansas. Under sict of Congress, October 9, 1917 i ( Served by the Onlted Press ... , SUBSCRIPTION RATES ' . By carrier in the City of Blythevtlle, IBo per jieek, V 65c per month. By mair.wlthln a radius of 60 miles, »3.00 per je&r, $150 'or six months, 75o for three months) by mall In postal zones tuo to six Inclusive, '$650 per >ear; Jn zones £e^en and eight. , per year, pa>able Jn advance, : The hidividial Merchant, . Holds His Own So much it. suit! about, Die liciid to- vwiicl centralization, tow a id bigger ' units, loivaid co-oi)oialive efloiL, Dint, one is apt to cxaggciatc tlic drift toward these Dungs. We get tlie idcn. tli'at Ihe individual meichant, the. single-stoic independent, is being crowded out, of the biisiiiPbb picture entirely. It isn't, trbe, accouling to u survey just completed for the Twentieth Cei'i- tuiy Fund, which concludes that acar- , Iv two thiids of the total volume of re- fail sales is slill handled tluotigh such stoles. Establishments of that lyjic have held their o\\\\ in luimucis since 1929, the siuvey found, and up to. 11385 they were still 8G per cent of All the stores in the United Stales. The siuvey indicates lh.it Lheic were in 15)35 about 1,000,000 lelail skives, employing some 4,000,000 people out- hide their piopiictors. That is a suable block of people engaged in ^hstiibution of goods—with their families, Uiey would lepreseut piobably moie than 20,000,000 people. The dues-paying memliciship of the American Fedeiation of Laboi, for iji- stanqe, was icceuUy estimated at 3,750,000, thus milking it a fe'ioup.com- parable in si/.o. H is pietlv ceitaui thai no othaf counliy in the woikt can picsenl so laVge a giotip ot piopnetois of smalt individual businesses. In Russia, oT ( eomse, tliey have been oificiallv wiped' out, and though theic liavp boon, evidences, of spoiadic eiloits to icsvime a shih'e in the chstiibutivo .sihemc, tlie.si; acp uithlcssly sup])iest,cd In Gerhiany and Italy, lecent deciee.s of Die dicta-' toiial governments aic legatded as having .signed the death knell ol the small cnteipnsei When llie iiuiividu.il stoic has been ablo to maintain its position nol only m the face_of competition fiom other individual stoics, but in the face of competition fiom othei methods of distribution, like chains and co-operatives, it must mccxn that it is meeting a need and filling ,1 place And so long as any institution can successfully do this, it need have no gieat feais for the fuluie H is the useful, in the long run, that survives. Throughout the act the present tense includes the pasVaiiri future lenses; and (lie future, the, present. .The masculine gender Includes ite feminine and neuter The singular 'number includes the plural and Die plural the singular. —FYom the Towiisend Plan act now pending m the House. OUl 1 'OUR WAY We Have a Garee'i' Service For years, sltulcnls of govcrnmcnl liave been ciying out for ii pDrmancn civil service in Hie Uniicd States government, "soineUiiiii; like llie admirable British civil service." /So much shouting has been going on about federal jobs as patronatrc awards that, as in so many cases, the lliing •sought has been gradually growing up and is well on the way lo accomplishment while reformers are still dcmaml- iiig it. These I'acLs about the I'edcnil service havo been revealed by two Columbia professors, Arthur W. Macmalion nnd John D. Aiillett, afler .studying 62 units of 10 grout government <lcp'iii'lnicnl.s: The average head of a government bureau is 58, luis .served as a chief for tG years, came ii)> .through (he ranks of ifovc'riimeiil employes, attended an institution of liiBher iciiniiiij,', and has inside a life career of governinent service. Wliicli shows Unit nitich more llinii a beginning of a "IJrilisii-type professional civil acrvico" is already well established in the Uniicd Slates government. II<) w Muck Frecdoni? With Fascists and Conimnnist.s vying with each othei; ill trying to impress the connlry wilh liie other's dan- gcrousncss, we are probably iii for a llond of restrictive laws against both. How far can a democracy go in de- J'ciidiiVg ils'olf against subversive elements without sacrificing the freedom essential to its own nature? That question is going to lie at the bottom of all such efforts. No. s'a'iie person questions the right aiid the duty of every •government to protect ilsulf iigniiTst forcible and irregular overturn. This is especially an obligation of such a government jis our own, which makes adequate provision ' for orderly change whenever the nui- jorily Avish it. One could go farther and fare worse than to jjim-n lo the words of the late Justice .Holmes in defining his idea of proper limitation of free .speech: "The question in every case is whether the words used are used in snrh circumstances mid arc- of such a nature as to create a clear and present danger that they will bvhijj about the substantive evil lhat the stale lias a right lo prevent, H is a question of proximity and degree." SOTHEYSAt pres- Thcre isn't, liny such thing as an ideal woman. However, I find nil women del'ighlfi'il-John nar- rymore, actor. , 5, 1939 SIDE GLANCES by Gajbraith We must demonstrate flint n democratic gov- ernmcnl has the power and ncxlblllly to survive a prolonged crisis nnrt chaotic world contllUons with the slrciiglh of its free liistl'n'itlons un- Impalred.-Secretary of the Treasury Henry Morgcnlhau. * * « Remember that the colleges of Germany were stale-supported, and that, when Hie government there denied freedom Ibey had no choice but lo acquiesce.—Dr. Ralph Cooper Hutchison Idcnt of W. A J, CoIlCRC. "Here's a bill from llie cariK'iilcr for filling Ilic screens." THIS CURIOUS WORLD By William Ferguson , ~U\ 11 V c O rR •'«'"BY*IEA5tRVICt. INC. IU T. M, REG.U. S. l-Af. wfr. l-VHAT IS THE WORLD'S LARGEST MAMMAL FRiulT .JOCOTE AN EDIBLE OP GraovVs rrs SEED ON THE ' ANSWER: This distinction belongs lo Siblwld's rorqual, ,-t whale whose length may exceed 100 feet. NEXT: A cornel superstition. I' Ten Years Ago Today June 4, 10ZO (if the club al the regular weekly luncheon nl tlie Hold Noble today, succeeding \V. Lean Smith. The presidency was closely contested, club members state, and on the first ballot none of the three candidates, Taylor, Marcus Evrard The Rev. E. K. Latlmer. paslor a "d Crawford Greene, received a of the First Christian Church, will majority. i\ run-oft vole was had deliver the. baccalaureate sermon of between Taylor and Evmrd, rc- thc Manila high school graduating suiting in victory for the former. cla.ts June Otb. "I i -I The Jewish congregation of this | Jesse Taylor, vice-president of city will rc-dcdicnlo the Temple ! the HtylhcvlUc Liojis club during Israel Friday night, in an appro- die past year, wns chosen president priatc service, on account of the • SERIAL STORY DATE WITH DANGER : BY HELEN By J. R. Williams OUR BOARDING HOUSE with Major Hoople J X ^m p !| VEAR$ Toa £OQ'M ~ jfe^i^a Wl-l«r W-l UMliSU.\L TO1UM3 IM THE SHifTS OF HIC/ WOTce HIS REMARKABLE RESEMBLMJC6 "TO M!E RELISHES , O^SOM/.BY THE RElVMNDiKlG ME TO PURCHASE A MEyVilp LEQHORW PDR MISTAK MAJOR, VVMEN WE GfTS NOD MWD, I'LL DES' OM WIWOUT DE HOUSE —- 1 CAM PUT DEMOLISHED, BUT ' .VrafprJiijri ilnry l.'ril It k 11 n w:lm» CU'iii Ml,one JIurllii. I,n1er, "» iuuircl» n-Kli Jnrlc mill voiv> rlii'-'ll Kive , film xuint'lfifiiK (u lie jr:iluu» iiljoul. Slic reoclict tor tlie <cln>lit>iu'. CHAPTER XVit AFTER Mary said goodby to • £1 Clem and Jack, she went to the office. She was worried about Clem. Clem was loo nice a girl lo crack uj). Something must be done. But when she readied (lie newspaper Ihe only solution she.had arrived ill was to look up Duke Martin and warn him once more that lie could not break Clem. Tlic Gazette was caught in the doldrums of mid-afternoon. An indolent calm hung over the city desk. Crossie was sprawled in his swivel chair, green eye-shade pushed on top of his head, smoking a pipe and gossiping with Mel Anderson, a copy desk man. Mel had large and gentle brown eyes and liked to talk about bees. At (lie rewrite desks, the men, will) tlie hard part ol Ihe day's writing done, had lakcn p/T their Wr- plioucs and were swapping yarns about their favorite subject- belting on (he ponies. Even the financial section, usually Ilic noisiest department in Ilic city room, was quiet. The ticker Had closed at three awl Dan Perkins had. gone out. lie furnished the comic relief for tlie oftire by engaging in long, complicated arguments with Si Marlin, tlie stock exchange reporter, 'i'ho atmosphere ot peace did not extend, however, (o the office of the managing editor. Two paragraphs in Die S'.ar's gossip column bail upset , him. Leaning back in his swivel chair, his long logs stretched beneath the desk, Tom Ladd had prepared for an afternoon's quiet review of the news when his eye fell on Mary Franklin's name in Burl's Klglit Club column. "Looks as if tlie Gazelle's so'c. ed. Mary Franklin, was serious about James Shirley, prexy of the International Blake Co. She's a pal bt Shirley's deb daughter, Clem. There's gold in [hat family." A blind rush of hatred welled up in Ladtl. It was rather, cheap of Mary to act this way. Not to tell him. His mind was seething. She. was.going lo hang on lo her job till she got married. 116 could see it all now. He could have seized Shirley by Ihe throat and strangled him. Then he slopped suddenly. He hardly, knew HIE man, only vaguely remembered what he looked like. Just as suddenly the anger left him. lie became despondent. Why' shouldn't Mary like another man? .'• .•; • L'add picked up the Star again. This time bis eye traveled further down Burl's column. An- oilier paragraph caught his allen- l«n. .He studied it sharply, reached for .his clipping shears, snipped it out, then rang for Pete, the copy boy. "Tell Miss Franklin I want to see her al once." There was grimness in his tone. .... * * * jJAilY had just lifted the top of her desk and was slipping ih c typcwnler into place. Her neighbor, the religious edilor, better known as the Parson, seemed to be ihe only other person actually working. , J "Good afternoon," he said, as she settled In her chair. "Glad to see you. The office is brighter when you're here." The Parson was 'a strange soul with a hazy past. Many stories were lold about him. Some said he'd been a bishop who'd been defrocked. He still wore the white clerical collar find black ministerial dicky, but otherwise his churchly background ,-• did not show. He swore,.constantly, his deep yoice booming with rough cordiality, as it slipped over oallis \Vlieii he spoke to Mary bis large] pink, clean shaven face dissolved into an amiable lump of pully A monkish fringe of, while hair rimmed his bald pink head. He reminded Mary of Friar Tuck. He had the same Rabelaisian delight in spicy jokes', pretty women and comfortable Jiving His little blue eyes, round as gooseberries, twinkled as lie talked, "A press agent doesn't know (lie meaning of .the word 'no,'" he "Who is.the hot lilllo debutante ski-Ing., around. .Chinatown .and pli, so elsewhere, with Duke Martin? \yhat, libs ha&pcned .when Harvard can't compete with Lovev Dove?" "Who is the girl?" he demanded * » * "IT isn't" news," "said Mary. defi- anlly. She began lo lose her lemper. One moment she found herself loving this man, another moment she,was hating him. ."I'm judge ot what's news around hero," he .shoulcd. "If we're, going lo be bcaleii up by thai puss-puss columnist of the Star, I'll get a reporter who can give mo Ihe siulf. Who is tliu girl?" "Clem Shirley." Her words made him pause. He looked al her sharply. "Pete," lie called. "Get me the clips on Clem Shirley." Warned by Ladd's lone, Ihc copyboy scuttled to the reference room and returned carrying a bulging envelope. The editor, ran nervous fingers through the clips.. "Once tried to efojie.at.15," he. read. "Fired from Cormeclic'ut Finishing School. Supposed to be engaged lo Johii Burden.". He, looked up, "And chasing around town with a shoe polish gangster! Arc you'trying lo . protect this Park Avenue tramp?" . , a headstrong kid," . , fumed, turning to answer a'phbne call. "I'll bet th'fs is the fellow who boosts the old fool that preaches at—" ,"What do French wast 1 you think Janice Ladd .flung at her. the name of the minister who had a press, agent. Ppf'e, the eo'pyboy, came running iip to say Tom Ladd wanted to see her. Eagerly she left her desk. You could sec by. the "expression in her eyes lhat she had more than aficc- (ipn for.. this battling. managing editor, ,She- smiled as she entered Ladd's office. , .'Did you want to talk with me?" ,.....'. She wondered why she cared for him. He had never shown any lersonal interest in her aside from hat morning he took her to llie Plaza for breakfast, and eyen then his attentions were only casually Peasant, ; ,. This. afternoon that casual pleasantness was missing. ."What about this?" he demanded .abruptly, .handing her a clipping from a Broadway 1 , colunin. •She had to exercise all her, self- control to disregard the sharpness n his voice. Glancing do'w'h 'the rolum'n she read: "I'd,.. rather , see this lillle fool saved from, death by scandal than suppress the, news . and risk her | life. If sqcicly .is changing part ict." His voice, grew caslic. "If you need help on your job, Miss.Franklin,.say.so.and I'll turn the entire staff over to you." Maddened by . Tom's manner, Mary answered with angry scorn, "I know the story." "Then get it," snapped Ladd. She turned and led. It was the first real bawling out she had ever bad. The tears which she had struggled so hard to restrain, overflowed. Back at her desk, they 'Continued to run down her white cheek's. She sat looking about the office where she'd been so happy a few ihom'ents before. Sighing, she reached in a..desk drawer .for a pencil and, saw n nole she'd made that morning to tell Ladd .about some particular angle of the inquest. The tears began., to fall again. ."I, ..wouldn't cry." . It was the Parson., speaking. "He.'s : "in love with .you." .. .., ' L ',.' • ?•'['.' "'' ' ,'toli ho he".isn't," sobbed'SlSfy. "He hales, me." (To Be..Continued) was recently •einodcling whic :ompleted. ,Wllh Richard Jiedel, (nbbi in charge, the regular Sah- linth service win He given, assisl- :d by members of the choir. These lumbers will supple-merit this procedure: Votal solo, Mrs. Roland iVolfort; dedication prayer, Mr. Jlcclel; remarks, Sam Joseph; vocal olc., " ,ion. New- Injection Deveiopat jo lielieve Tire Too-'Coiiinion 'Sick Headache' June 5, 12!> Mrs.. Emily Gray, 77. widow of he liile William Franklin Gray, iiiccuinbcrl at the home of hor ion, C. M. Gray. 1028 West Wain >trcct at 9 o'clock Tuesday night. Miss Alycc NcUon returned Tue.5- lay from Scares 1 , Ark., where she rccched licr A.B. degree from Gal- ov.-ny College Monday. Miss Ncl- ,011 will be a riicmbcr of the 1'nr- , Ark,, school faculty beginning n September. Mrs. May Aldridge entertained lie members of the Tuesday Bridge ;lul) and - two guesls. Miss Inez ilidi of Moscow, Tenn., who Is .•isiting her sister, Mrs. Hiinicr oims, and Mrs. Harry W. Haiucs it the home of Mrs. Floyd While. Mr. and Mrs. S. L. Maiutt, who invc been attending the univer- •ity at raycttevillc, arc ..visiting Mrs. ManaU's parents, Dr. and ,\frs. F. p. Elliott. Mr. Manatt 'received his degree in law this week and is lo be admitted to the bar .vithiu a short time. .1. E. CriU was called to Starfc- vil'e. Miss., today because ot the. "crious nines* of his sister. Mind Your Maniiei's THE FAMILY DOCTOR ML (k MT. Off BY I)K. MOKltIS FISHBEIN Edilor, JpuriiaJ of ..{lie. ^mcric'Jii iNIcdical Assuctatioii . am) of Hygcia, .Ihe Ilf.illh Magazine Headaches arc extremely frequent nml there arc many different kinds. 'Hie chief maiiifesl.-i- ;km of a headache is. pain, al- Jiougli sometimes, (lizziness,.. naii- ;ea and simildr synV|)t6nis are associated. ".'.., • i .As..now melhods arc bciiig developed In medical science for tlie study of varidti. 1 ; diseases, new attention Is. being givcii to tlie caiiscs of lieaclaches., In fact, il is already' apparent that there are many different, varieties and lhat there are different mechanisms associated with each variety.. For Instance, there is one. form of headache which occurs withjn few .lioiir.s after spinal fluid lias been removed for purposes of in- (lUervvards It they listened? (t)> Tell them to lie sure to lis- i ten? . .. (c) Tell them., to listen, and osk afterwards II tlicy listened? 'cstigation. This Is usually ii hiobbiiisj, headache..which, is felt liffifeely over the top of the iicnd inti is sometimes associated with vomiting. This headache gels vorse wlien the person concerned Answers 1. It's all right to tell .them Test your knowledge of correct social usage uy answering tlie following questions, then checking asainsl the authoritative answers below: 1. When you find ah aiticle you like, should you urge your friends to Iry it? 2. If you ,-iioiv .something which you have just bought to a friend, nnd she doesn't seem very impressed, should you mention the cost or the store from which It came? 3. Should yon lull a woman wlio lias changed her coiffure. "Why, you look 160 per cent belter"? •I. Is It usually a good idea to comment ou a person's weight— whether a lo:-s or a gain? 5. When visiting a friend who lives in n big city is it good manners to exclaim loudly, "l don't see how you stand the noise"? OTiat would you do If— Your son or daughter is to ap- ! you— on a radio program, Would about iU-bnt don't urge them to try il. 2. No. 3. .No. Yoii Imply that she looked lenible before the change. 4. No. 5. No. . . . Best "What Would You Do" solution—(a). More British Racegoers Are Flying To Tracks LONDON (DPI—riic'reasilig rmm- bcvs ot British racegoers are fi'smg planes to lake them to the 'courses. for the Two Thousand. Guineas at Newmarket recently 17 planes from big airliners to small private planes, w.erc engaged. The,use.of planes for racegoing at Newmarket started three years ngo, when private two- and Ihrce- seater inacliiiies began to arrive for . some , of the meetings,, sometimes wild visitors from France, who were interested In French horses running there. Jockeys blte'n fly to race meeting's. It has become apparent that the lain in this type of headache is •luc -to..a. mechanical disturbance which, .results'from a lowering .of the pressure of the spinal fluid. Incidentally, this kind of headache disappears when Ui c pressure is restored lo normal. < * * Another kind of headache occurs with fever in infectious conditions. Tills type of headache is apparently due to the stretching of the sensitive tissues which surround the arteries or blood vessels within the skull, and presumably arises from a relaxation of these blood ve.sscls. Most severe of a|l headaches, is the typical "sick headache" or migraine. This headache usually jp- pcars on one side and is a throbbing headache. It Is increased by movement of the head. Apparently ."sick headache" arise.'; from the stretching of the coals of the bipod vessels In the scalp or horn the tissues around them.. It has been found that this kiiiil of, headache can be controlled by the injection of a new remedy jail- . cd ergolamine tartrate. Apparent-* < !y this type of headache is large' ly concerned with (lie Wood vessels, but there may also be - sensltlz-i- tion of the nerve endings for pain. * * • .. Oilier, frequent. cauVes of headache are the presence of growths within tile skull which increase the pressure', greatly;•'inflammations .and. infections also cause increased fluid within the skull and thereby. Increased pressure. .Obviously It is important Cor mcdiciiie to .understand the nature of the different kinds of headaches -If specific treatment is ,li> be applied. Tlie treatment must be based on a knowledge of liie mechanism by which the headache Is produced. 11 the headache is closely tel : J laled, as has been shown, to Increased pressure and pulling on various tissues resulting from changes in.the.blood supply within the skull, treatment can be dl- iccted toward modifications of the By telephone, the human vcice'circulation and a lowering orrais- i a) Mention it casually to your jean go around tlie world S\ one-tin! of the pressure within, the friends—but do not ask them jourUi oE i second. I skull ka llie case may warrant

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