The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 11, 1937 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, May 11, 1937
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(AUK.) 'COURIER NEWS' TUESDAY, MAY 11, 19l : THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER MEWS CQ, TUBUSHERS , 0. R. BABOOOK, Editor H. yp. HAINES, AdverUalng Manager 6c:s National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dallies, Inc., New York, Cldcago, Detroit, 6t Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis. Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class matter at the post t<Hlce at Blytlievllle, Arkansas, under -sot ot Congress, October 8. 1917. Served by UIB United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In the City ot ElylhevUle, IBc per v.cek, or 65c yen month. By mail, wllhln'a radius of 60 miles, $3.00 per year $150 for six montltt, 75c (or three months; by mall In postal zones two to six, Inclusive. 46,60 per year; in zones seven and eight, $10.00 per year, payable In advance. Time for Action The record of accomplishment of the present congress for the first four months of its session has been far from impressive. The average reader, we imagine, would be hard put to jiame a. single thins that it has done besides talk. Under some circumstances that mii;M be all very well. But just at present definite action along certain lines is imperative and the sooner a start is made the better. Particularly is it essential that government spending be brought wilhin govern'ment income. The present national debt, though large, is not necessarily dangerously so for a country as rich as the United States. But it most certainly would be dangerous to permit it to continue to rise in a period like the present, when goVerirmcut revenues are at high levels and the apparent need for emergency spending is greatly reduced. Almost everybody at Washington, from President Roosevelt on down, has declared for economy and a balanced budget. With such unanimity of opinion it ought not to be difficult to get the job done,/regardless oC differences as -to methods. The president has asked for authority to withhold 15 per cent from all appropriations, the amount impounded to be available for such purposes as lie deems essential. Some congressional leaders have declared for a flat cut of 10 per cent, arguing that .the president's plan holds no positive 'assurance'.of a but- anced budget. There is merit on both sides and possibly a combination of the two pro.; posals would be a satisfactory solution. If a flat 10 per cent cut is what is needed to bring expenditures within . income the best way to handle the problem might be to cut 10 per cent ,;... from all appropriations and then impound an additional 5 per cent for use at the Direction of the president in supplementing the regular appropriations where need for additional funds becomes apparent. This would insure a balanced budget and still allow a ; reasonable degree of flexibility. But the program should not stop there. In times of relatively high national income, such as the present, the debt should be rapidly reduced so that when the next emergency arises the country will again be in a position OUT OUR WAY to borrow extensively, if necessary. There .should be further retrenchment through the elimination of such extraordinary government agencies and activities as are no longer urgently needed, and perhaps there should also be additional taxation, preferably through a broadening of the income lux base, to speed the debt reduction program. The situation is a challenge to President Roosevelt, To meet it requires the same strength and courage which he displayed in the bold measures which he look to meet the emergency which existed early in his administration. Congress, it is evident, is waiting for leadership. It is to be hoped that he will supply it when lie returns this week-end from his Gulf fishing trip. Share Uj) and Save Lives Determination of the exact cause of the disaster fo the dirigible Ilinden- Inn-g must await full investigation. At the (moment, about all that can be said confidently is that if the big ship's gas cells had been filled with non- explosive helium, instead of hydrogen, the catastrophe would not have occurred. The Germans use h.Vidrogcn in their airships because they have no helium. The United States lias a practical monopoly on that gas. Hut the United States has no big dirigibles, and evidently is not in the mood to build any. That helium monopoly would not, therefore, seem, to be of much use to us right now. Since the Germans do build and operate big dirigibles, wouldn't it be sensible for us to make our helium supply available for thorn? The llindeiiburg would in all probability be afloat today if wo had done so. 'i'lie nulio broadcasting systems have sot themselves up as judges ot musical talent. And since they nrc rlRhUy interested In profit, they make demands that me Jiicoinimtlulc with developing; great artists. —Reginald Wcrren- rnth, noted concert, singer. ••* t * Now, you're entirely too old to be coming here for a divorce. Go right home and try to fix things up with your wife. —Judge J. Lupe, Chicago, advising -Theodore Kohn, 81, in his divorce suit. • * * * It constitutes disorderly conduct when a dinov refuses to remove his 1ml in a - restaurant or nny other place where ladies urc present. —Magistrate M. A. Ford, New York. » * • It is important that the government sustain its authority, but it must rccogni;:c Hint laws may Ing behind the needs of thu times. —Oov. Frank Murphy, Michigan. * * » Women are 111 one and a half times as often as men, yet the. "weaker" sex lives slightly longer. -Dr. John w. Williams, noted pathologist, * » » Italy's conmicst of Ethiopia has engendered an intense haired on the parl of negroes nil -over Africa. -Dr. Herbert Smith, for 28 years a missionary In Belgian' Congo, SIDE GLANCES By George Clark AFRAID fe Jove * X txt MAWOH WHITS CSSff H£A5EWCE.»C ^^^M^ CAST OJ-' CHARACTERS JOAN llAKfLICTjV heroine* * JOHN' , , mlnl"K lnve»t- 11OII AXHIIKWS, Ilm0r>'« Junior imrliiLT nnj Joan'* fluncs. KYIIII. HKKiJItV. M»-l:>llf. Jolm IU-iiclr>-'* nitre mill Jorm'a rlvnl la luvk'. I'll II. II- Ili:.M)UV, S>ljll'« brother. 1) O Jl 0 T II V bTAUKf-:, Jonn'ji elrlliouil frlriiit. ciiAiti.KS NciriTO.V, Olitorolii mining promoter, if, you kids! the country?" Where ilo vou think vou urc—out in THIS CURIOUS WORLD ByWilli!U11 Ferguson IC-E CRYSTALS TO IN DIAMETER., HAVE BEEN FOUND IN THE. ANTARCTIC.' THERE ARIZ •NO ['IN AUSTRALIA T. M. REC. V. 5. FAT. OFF 1 . ^ Yi'Klcrtluyi .Icmu revcnlK (o Durolliy lliu true alory of her tittlivf'H liiiiiKlni; ami llnrulby IK I'linvhu'L.d Hull KuiuclLIii^ lul&lit Ijc iluuu lo rlfslit the IVI-OUK. CHAPTER XVIII pIIILIP sat in a tiny ice cream parlor opposite the Eastman High SchooJ and sipped hot chocolate. He wished the ice cream parlor were a cafe, and the hoi chocolate a highball, but at leasl lie was on the right track, he tell. That was sbmelhing. His eyes were glued on the lake and the school. As yet, however the object of his watchful waiting had not put in an appearance. In the five minutes' convor lion Philip had eivjoycd with the secretary to the principal of Eastman High, he had learned three tilings about Miss Baldwin. First that she had been working for the indomitable Miss Greeley for Ics: lhar_ six months; second, that sin disliked her almost as much a. he did; and third, that she usually left the school at 3 o'clock daily Since early afternoon, therefore Philip had haunted the Eastmai grounds and the little soda parlo in the hope of a chance encounte with Miss Baldwin. But Mis 13 a 1 d v.- i n had not appeared Neither had he seen her leavin the school in the afternoon, although he managed to be on hand womplly at 3 o'clock. In his pocket was a frantic note Yom Sybil. Bob,' so sho wrote, vas marrying Ihe girl very short y. Philip must discover somc- iiing immediately! There was less han two weeks before them. . . . jl/riSS BALDWIN, he fell sure, was his only chance. She had access lo the record cards; she could tell him, at leasl, why Joan Barrett had left school, nnd where sho had lived previously. That is, if he ever got hold of iier again. But a half hour .latei Miss Baldwin stepped inlo the ice cream parlor and Philip was quick to seize his opportunity. Soon he was seated opposite Miss Baldwin consuming another hot chocolate. "And you really have been watching for me every day?" Miss Baldwin asked Philip again. "Every day," Philip assured her. Miss Baldwin simp'.Ted. "What a line yon have! Do you expect me to believe that?" "I want you to." Philip forced n emotional tremor into bis voice nd gazed across the table soul- ully. She's a silly little lool, lie loughl, and I'll never regret saving her. . . , "Will you have dinner with me' onight?" he suggested presently. "Tonight?" Miss Baldwin giggled. "Gee, you work fast." "Isn't that the way? When you ee what you want, isn't it best o go right after it—before some other fellow gets it first?" Miss Baldwin blushed under the ntensity ot his gaze. "Oh, I bet you've said that to ots of girls. . . ." "How about dinner?" "All right." "Will you meet me in the lobby of my hotel"—he named it—quite he best in Seattle—and Miss Baldwin raised an eyebrow ap- neciatively. "I'm apt lo get lost n thisj strange city. . . . That is, f you don't mind?" "Oh, no, I don't mind. 'Whal'll [ wear?" She asked il anxiously. "Wear? Oh, anything. What's the matter with what you have on—that's a pretty dress. . . ." "Oh, this rag? I mean, shall come formal?" "Formal?" "Yes. Don'l you wear a tuxedo lo dinner in the hotel?" "Suppose we don't dress tonight . . I've only been here a few days, you see, and my trunk hasn't arrived." 'Oh." Miss Baldwin was a trifle disappointed. "What time, shall I come?" "Seven o'clock?" "All right. I'd better run along now and get a manicure. ..." " NEW YORK'S "SOWEPS-V:" COAAES PROM " THE DUTCH WORD, "BOUV(/£KJ~>," MEANING PLANTATION/ THE BOWER.V ORIGINAI_I_V : WAS A LANE THBLOUGH A DUTCH BOUWERI J'.;. I |_ Animal life of the world is not distributed always according to til suitability of conditions to certain types. Australia has great areas o bush that are much more suited to deer than are areas of other coun tries Hint are well populated with these animals; hut not one is to be found there. !HE arrived promptly on the do ot seven, formally informal in long black satin dress with glit tering accessories. "Am I late?" sho asked coyly. "No, indeed. And you lool lovelier every time I see you. He led the v.'ay inlo Ihe dinin room. "I've reserved this tnbl over in Ihc corner. Il's a nic quiel spot." > "Quiet?" Miss Baldwin repent ed in dismay. "Isn't there danc ing?" "You don't really want to danci do you?" "Well—I thought—" "Suppose we have our dinne first, then \vc can think of dancing later. Or would you ralher sec a show?" Miss Baldwin smiled coquellish- !y. "I just love to dance," she murmured. "Dancing H shall be, Ihen." And it \vas not unlil they were dancing in (he grill, four hours later, that Philip managed lo iach the matter uppermost in hi; ind. "I can't imagine a girl like you,' e said, "wearing herself out as eeretary to that fierce old ty. ant." Miss Baldwin laughed. "Oh, il n't so bad," she replied. "J gel aid well, and the hours arc lort." "But that Miss Greeley — r hew!" "You have to have a pull with er—" 'So I imagine. I giiess my riend Miss Barrett was on thci rong side." j "Why?" | j "Oh, the poor kid's in a jam—"j ' "And Greeley wouldn't help?"i "Not a bit." He shook his head' adly. "Well, 'I've done all I> ould." j Miss Baldwin was sympathetic.' What's it all about?" she asked.; * * * I PHE dance ended, and tlieyj wove their way through the] ither couples back to their own' able. When they were seated gain, Philip resumed the sad lory of Miss Barrett. This Joan Barrett is in line{_ 0 inherit some money," he saiu\ 11 Then, lest Miss Baldwin think;! lim a two-timing scoundrel, he s| lastened to explain: "Incidental- ) y, she's engaged to marry my jest friend." • Miss Baldwin smiled happily. ' "My uncle is her attorney," I Philip went on. "A 1 ' grandfather [ in California left quite an estate —and believe me, Joan could use 1 little of it right now. It so happens that her mother was disowned when she married—you the old story—and'now we lave the job of proving lhat .loan really is the old man's grandchild. The only way we can do it, .ot course, is lo trace her history! back, and school records help." ! "And Greeley wouldn't give it i to you?" j "Nope. She lold mo her marks] in mathematics and how many! times she was late in the first j term, but what we need is some! sorl of transfer date from East- j man lligh to the previous school'- she allended. You see, we have, to trace her hack to the town' where her grandfather lived." 1 "Of course. I don'l sec whyj Miss Greeley couldn't have toldi you. I lell you, I'll gel ihe infor-| I mation for you." "Can you?" "Of course, I have her record I. card on my desk now. Suppose II I phone you tomorrow—at noon." [. "Wiiryou do thlit? Boy, you're .' a swell kid!" Heipatled her hatfij appreciatively. ' ' (To Be Continued^ sicicrcd by many to be an important factor. Tiie disease is somewhat more frequent in girls and in undernourished and neglected children. Banana Eating Contest Won With Count at 42 ALBERTVILLE, Ala. <\}P1— Al- berlvillc claims the world's champion banana eaters. In a contest staged in a 10 Yfears Ago From the Fires of the Blytheville Courier News Wednesday, May 11, 1027 At a business meeting of the literary department of the Woman's j Club Tuesday the following ofn- XEXT: How have storms populated remote islands with animal life'.' jrocery, csrs were elected: Mrs. Harvey H. Jce Ross Riggs mid HubDrt^McGce' Haley, chairman; Mrs. L. H. Moore, met to settle a disagreement over' vice-chairman; Mrs. A. J. Haaga, recording secretary; Mrs. L. H. Briscoe. corresponding secretary; Mrs. Henley, treasurer. Preceding the •business meeting the high school girls trio, consisting of the Misses Beatrice Harris. Ruth Holder and Ruth Bly.the, sang a number of selections, accompanied by Miss Elizabeth Halev. who could eat the most bananas. Tally sheets and a referee were upplicd. McGee emerged victor :y one banana, having peeled and atcn -13 to Riggs' 42. Neither of the contestants re- lortcd nny ill effects. '- OF SPR1WG IS IN) TH' SKY, ' &EEEM OF GRASSES FILLS TH' EYE/ ' SILVER STREAM AM' YELLOW SAND AN' FLOWERS, ALL COLOC3, DOT TM' LAK1D/ WHAT MORE COULD AKSY POET WAMT, TO URGE HIS WEARY LEGS..,. octor Coldness, Dampness Believed Partly Responsible for Rheumatic Fever (NO. 210) BY )>It. MOIlltlS FISHIIKIN Keillor, Journal of tin; Aimirican [Mnrfiral Association, and of Hvgr.Ki, the Health Mazarine Rheumatic heart disease tends to orcur in families in which there previously lins been rheumatic disease. In four-fifths of the cases seen in most clinics, the parents in childhood had had rheumatic Infections associated with infections in the throat. However, there Is no certainty atom, the effects of heredity. In many cases, the sole evidence of a disturbance of the heart was heart murmur which the doctor could hear only when ho examined •he organ. The exact 'cause o! rheumatic fever is not known. For its cnve there Is no specific ron-.edy that has been scientifically oMablishcd. When a rheumatic condition attacks the joints or snmr «her part of the body, there scorns ; 0 ijp no certain way to proten the heart We do ; know that iv.ramatlc fever occurs much lc.^ oitcn In warm climates than in i!i<- temperate zone, and that i\\i!<nts do nmcli better in Florid,1. Puerto Eico, or similar plnces ;h ( iii the} do in the northern jurt O f the United Slates. However. man j cases relapse even ui.cc, ;h csl warm conditions. « * » When the heart L' n-rc:-r:,1 il cases of rheumatic tcv«i then may have been various fy^.nom: It is believed that nil substances on the eaith would fall to a tem- jerauire of absolute zero if the heat from the sun and other sources v.erc withdrawn. OSCEOLA—J. T. Coston, well known local attorney, is reported improving this morning from in- iitries received in the storm wind J .wept Poplar Bluff, Mo., Monday night. : . J -tt Magician's Stunt Fools Humane Society's Eye ST. LOUIS (UP)— The story o.,. how a magician who "ate" goldfistl fooled even the Humane Societll into starting an investigation ha'.'J been' revealed here. As part of his stage act a mag iclan ivculd reach into a goldfls^l bowl, produce what appeared to b; a genuine shimmer and swallow 1 ' I it. Indignant, the Humane Societrl installed an agent in the of the theater. It de.veloped that the maglcia:':! •was merely eating a fish-shapcrl piece of ^carrot. The ribs of a truss bridge arcl always arranged to form triangle;] because triangular bracing give;! the most rigid structure obtaini; able. OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major Hoopla <w 'or several years before definite signs of the attack on the heart became evident. No child suspected of bavin? rheumatic fever should ever be al- owcd out of bed until his tcm- icraturc has been normal for a least two weeks or more. In rheu tic fever the whole heart ma; be inflamed, including the pericardium, or membrane which .surrounds Hhc heart; the muscle o£ the heart, or the lining of the heart. As these changes take place, there may also be deformities in the heart valves, in which case signs of damage such as arc represented by murmurs may be detected by the trained ear of the physician. In order to compensate for the damage to the heart, the tissues may enlarge and the muscular walls become stronger, The heart has to pump more blood at each stroke to make up for the blood that flows back into (lie heart .through the damaged valves. 1 < • ' ' • As has already been said, no single germ is known today to .be the cause of rheumatic (ever. Many physicians are inclined to tcllcve that this condition develops not- only from an invnriing germ, but also from special sensitivity to Ihc products of the germs, to ditTcrcnccs in living conditions, or to other factois. Bid housing; cold, damp surroundings; or damp climates have been con- WE <3AVE HIM A 5-TO-1 BET THAT TH'WAG HE PlCKEO TO WIKJ DERBY WOULt? BE Awt? we MM-M ALWAYS HAVE HAT? A r/j MAMEP *THE BOOKIE" AS THE WIWMER MUNCH THAT THE BUMCH OF VOL) MEVEP, GRAPH AT PROM THE "FIRST ABOUT MY CHOICE BEiu<3 A HORSE ' AS STAKE HOLITE'R, , M'DOVE, MAY t SUGGEST THAT VOU REAP THE R, BEFORE CWIMG YOUR DECISIOM'S 1AMOW IT; PLlT- YQUR'MOMEY OM A BUMP "BET, AMD WAGER REAPS/VOL! ARE RICHER' IW BUT MA30P. 'WIMSTHE MOMEY/

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