The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 21, 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, December 21, 1937
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Page 4
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PAGE FOtJit THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS T8B COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINES, Publisher Bole National Advertising neprcscntalircs: Rallies, Inc., New York, Chicago, l~te, St. Louts. Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis. Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as j«ccnd class malor n<. Uic poM. office at Blythevlllo Arkansas, tinder act of Congress, October 9, 1917. Served by (lie United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In the City of BlyUicvlIK', ir>c i»r week, or €5c i>er month. By mall, within (i radius of 50 miles, M.OO |>er year, $1.DO (or six months, V5c for three moiitiis; by nmll in postal wines two to sl>;; liiclii&lvn, S6.MJ per yenr; In zones seven and eight ,510.00 per year, payable in advance. Workbench Clamor for Class, Minfii.fi Serious thinkers have boon their boards 'thoughtfully of hitc siml crying that the great 'Anicriciin middle ilas-vis being fiiuoe/.cd nlnmsl lu dci'.th by the pressure of bard lin.ss. What they fail to ndil is that IV.'i.'rwik middle class has just been .•islriii;; for it i?ylakiii(? unto ils basoin ;i (jrwil many j'roplu who would be Jui|>i>ii!i- mul more •ff b|)Rrctis elsewhere. 'i'his fact was neaUv touched on recently by the publicist, William Fe:il|i- er, in an article in Nation's JJi,sine;;.s. In spite of unemployment, says Sir. 'Feather, the ii.'ilion today still'cn; from an acule shortage of skilled v?orkers, anc' the • shortage is gointc to be even more iicule in the near future. 'And why? Because the average rmiljilimi:: high school' lad of today has bis heart set on a dignified white collnr j'>b, ami .scorns the prospect of being an expert turret lathe operator,' a :ir.4- class pattern maker, a skilled machinist or anything that requires imuuia! labor. It isn't the ambitious high aclmol lad's fault. We have glorified the wliiiu collar man; as.Mr. Keallier remarks, wo have taught the younjr cliiip to look forward to a career rather than a job.^ lie feels that it would somehow fie disgraceful for him to wear overalls. The result of all this iji tbnt Hie swollen middle class i;-; jammed.. iviUi . people who simph- can't make a decent > living in their chosen occupu- t ion's. , We have penniless yotnig lawyers who wait 'with desperate anxiety for the practice that never materializes; hopeful young dentists who can lind no teeth to fill; salesmen by the score and the gross who skimp along on a hand to mouth basis, a scant jump ahead of the sheriff; clerks who get along on day laborers' pay; and a whole army of luckless mortals who try half a dozen jobs in the course of a decade, succeeding in none of them and eternally driven by the haunting fear of poverty. Yet all (he while the skilled h-ades .lack men, and the .skilled worker goes along happily and comfortably on an iuccme that would look like very heaven to these harassed white collar misfits. What's the answer? Sir. Feather suggests, simply, that we devise uni- (ARK.)' COURtER NEWS forms to take the place of overalls; and before you start laughing, just consider the prestige which a neat uniform gives to the joli it goes- with. We have an abundance of good technical high schools to prepare boys for the skilled trades. It would be a line thing if ivc could lind some. 1 way— whether Air. Feather's, or some other to show young men that the whitu collar is not the only badge of distinction, in this country. Jlaybe the uniforms would do it. Maybe a universal return lo common KOHHO would. Whatever the (solution, it is hitfh time we found il. •Sovk'l, Di'inocmcy It would be a little easier to work tip Home enthuniasm over Soviet Kus- iiia'fi streamlined democratic constitution if that Unit ballot held under UK provisions did not look KO very much like Ihe ordinary rubber-Hljimp election peculiar ID didiilor.sliip.s. . lioth the Germans and the Italians have shnvit that if you run things Hkilf'tilly it iti quite easy to have a "free" election which will go exact.'.y the way you want it to. The JJu.-, sians seem to have followed .suit. Tim Htissian masses went to he polls ( ( uit-: !i« meekly and obediently ;i s have the Germans and the .Italians. A constitution is to be known by ils fruits, (n Russia, Stalin is still the complete, unquestioned, absolute boss of flie laud. TUESDAY, DECEMBER 21, 1937 SQ1KSMI i ~ J It (h(? rulininhiUnlUm permit] [twit If, ilanipcdcd into a nic'liion reversal of policy and ajililtos the fcrakco, It can titnll lli c car just like Hoover (IKi.-u. s. Hoprcsentnllvc Mnury ^I.ircrJck of Texas. » * * 'llicrc Is a nciv form of shivery here. I menu sjlavrry lo bnshns.-.—Sinclair Leu-fa, novelist. Tlic ijrrspnl simv-dOK'n | 5 ,, o ( n 5c t-lja c k; It's the imisc before niiulhcr climb.—Henry i'\>rd. spciikln:; or present biiilne.ss conditions. * » • •1'hc.sc people are a fuel, anil'you mimot IK- •nore lh;il millty even if it lajjcs'cvcry cent lite ticiiMiry has.-U. s. Senator William u. Borah Iiliilio. iiskiim tl,at the yovcnmicnt buy Inrin surplus for the needy. * * » ' '. Why the other day I E0 l a call from .mines Roosevelt, the Presidents own .son-diclivt even know his own nnnibcr.-Mrs. John ricosa, New York City, who has Pvcaklcnl Roosevelt's former telephone number. » • * * What fa more natural than Hint I thnuld LO out to marry him where the work he lows tops Iilm.-Misf, Stella Moller, chici. B o, (ravcl- ln;[ CCCO milcc (o Africa to marry Di W A Unite. Ho national miacK ran seriously hurt I lie Uvo rural federated republics of North America ami Covlct tJi-ssla. Thpy are too MR: |h c tiislances arc Ico grcat.-Cicorsc Ucrnanl Bhaw. * » . Fcniii'inc foutiilalions arc toil :;olid . . what 1 Iravc in inintt fci nn elastic satin.—El 5a Hchia- IMrffl. nolcii t'arfalnn 'di-rhm-r of lasliion-:. * » » I want a l.-.iby ( ,f my O ',\n anrt I waul it tc- (•:rc I inn :!5.-Uorr;lhy Latnour. actress. p| ;i ,i"1113 to ([nit lilms for the event in K year. By Williams OUT OUli WAY / WHY, 1HAT5 AM HA-HA,' VvW, THEY'D LOOM, LIKE NOSE BAGS OW THAT PAIR. OF PERLCHEKOWS,' MOW, LISTEM - YOU THOSE SHOES TO THE SHOE SHQP TO GET THEM STRETCHED- AMD STOP THAT CLEVEC. .STUFF/ HE'LL RU1M 1 CAW'T GET MV FEET INJTO "IHEM GOLF 6AGS WHY, I COULDN'T BEWD MV KNEES IM 'EM.' WHY MO1HE: H & GET GSAV J; %*%£^'"• , e ."• V4T-V.I', ^ vt/u,'-.a.'i..y _ , SIDE GLANCES By George Clark By ELINORE COWAN STONE !; 'I'tror John! Hc> out now, -•hunling for a fireplace and ;r yule !»g." j | THS CURIOUS WORLD BF ",:S CAN CRAWU OVER. THE KEEN1EST ' i'. -ONE THfRO OR ALL THE DEATHS A/WDNG NORT-H- OUR BOARDING HOUSE WERE DL-E TO TUBERCULOSIS, Chrisrmaj Seois '1U131SIICUIOS1S nltnck.s different rates in liilfcreni -jsiyp. American Indians, on iravins the outdoor hie to wliidi they arc 'accm- iomcil, and inoviiis to congested cilicr,, arc notoriously susceptible tile (tiscrnr. • NliVT: On what docs (he true horned tuail <if Smilli America live'.' T. M. r(«c. Neuralgia Easily Relieved but Pain Is a Warning Signal lo I>e Observer! » This is the twelfth anrt l:isl in a ; tliei. in ivhlrll Dr. Morris Hihtfrin discussed cause, effect and lie:ili»ciit of rllscate.s of the nervous system. * » * (No. •!(«) I!V IHt. MORTUS HSHUECN Kdilnr. Jciiriial of Ihe American Mnliral Av.'orialioii, ami of When a peripheral nerve nine (h;U passe 1 :; toward (he outer tnr- lions of Ihe body away from Ihe : |:tnnl cortll becomes inllnined, there i:; likely to be pain an;l interference with Us function. Koine forms of neuritis or nen- ralcu arc almost unbearable, especially Ihose which allccl the nerves of lire face. In a typical facial neuralgia, the charactcrMic pain is stabbing, along tlie emirse ef one of the chief nerves which has three, brandies spreading over (lie face from a center near tlie I Tre nerve may be so sensitive : that any cold cnrrcut of air l>lo\v- iiii!; em Ihe face, or even tin- light jtoiieli of a finger, or the ordinary movements of Ihe Lire and jnivs may cause the sudden {.tabbing tongue \\ben catinLC.' eliewin^, -wnllowini: or talking. In many of thc^c conditions the phicc where Ihe pain is fell may appear absolutely normal. Nowadays a neuralgia or neuritis .may he relieved in many (ll'tcrml ways. 'Hie physician can \irc:cj;ibe one of several hundred (IlitcVeiil. prr-inrations which have the "power tn lessen the sense il ualn. I'AHT 01.' l.INIl.t IM^XTON —Hrrnlnr, JKHKli'iT nl .-I tmiutm nlnx?r. i-\\'-i: HAimvMoiii: Tiii:.vr— ll<r«. 11,1,1,; "ilnn-ili-vlt.'* Jl 1 II ,\ .\ I) A .•rilK.VT— llritrr- inorr. * KraniliiiiiiLcri u "nlronff \vuin:in." * * * riwlcrdayi riarrymorp <nkf» l.lndn I,i tils nri.in. -i-hclr to icf hat hrcim, J,ul I,lnilu roulil mil lilLOW l<l)>V noun II W IIK (o |, e (c-lltl!. CHAPTER IV jgXCEPT for Uic light kindagc around Captain Trent's left wrist, everything at flic brcaWast table next morning seemed much as usual. Thtt is until Barry look up Ihe morning paper and opened it. In a moment he said so sharply thai his grandmother looked up startled from her mail, "I warned him—the blithering idiot! y/cll, lie's down." "Just, who is down —and where?" asked Mrs. Trent calmly. "Old Rust. ' And the devil ol It is that no oac seems to know just where." Barry \v;is reading on rapidly. "The pilot of (he big plane carrying Ihe supplies lost him in the toy and turned back . . . Last radio signals from somewhere over Nicaragua early Ihis morning. ... I told him that if he cracked in that jungle he had :is much chance ot being picked up as a needle in :i haystack. But he wouldn't listen to me." "And when," asked lire grandmother dryly, "have you begun listening to good advice?" Tint Barry was reading on, his J.iuglimg mouth a straight line. ... lie w.is serious enough now, Linda thought. When old Miranda rose irom the table, she said, "Those parcels must really get oft' this morning, Mire Bcntoii. Take George and the ear. 1 shall not need you until after lunch. And no doubt you have some errands ol your own to do." Barry did not follow Ihcm Irom the dining room, lie hardly scorned to know that they were Eoii).?. Unda did have some errands of her own; and il was an ideal day for Chnslmns shopping—clear and eoid, willi n crisp fall of snow that made dazzling arabesques of the over-arching Irces along Ihe avenue, and crunched delightfully under fool. , Everywhere people were going i.ni'out their errands with shining Jaccj. 'Already tome of the'doors and windows showed holiday wreathes. In the church next to the Court House a choir of children was rehearsing Christmas earols, tlicii- high young voices rising shrill and swucl on the frosty air—"Noel! Noel! Noel! Noel! Born is the King ol Israel!" * » + J^INDA, wailing at Ihe crossing for the trallic, did not realize that she was singing with them, softly but clearly, until a round- faced, dark little man who was standing beside her turned to smile at-her, a gamin smile that crinkled his face absurdly. 'Bravo!" He spoke to her with a faint twist of inflection that was net qiiilc an accent. "Excuse me, Miss Benfpn, but that is a voice to pack 'cm in the aisles." Linda frowned faintly. She did not remember ever having seen the man before. "Oh, no, yon do not know mo," he went on with his funny puckered smile. "But 1 heard you sing once before. It was in a hotel in New York—for charity. . . and I have never forgotten you. Such freshness—such p u r i I y — s u c li power—and you standing there so straight and young, like something out of a story book ... It was flic kind of singing one does not forget." Linda remembered now. That was the one occasion when her »unt had «llowed her to sing before a public audience. The little man was so wistful and friendly standing there thai she smilccii back at him. After all, it was Christmas week. "Thank you," she said. "When you love to sing, it is nice lo know that someone has liked to listen and remembers. You were kind to tell me." Linda made her purchases at (he town's little gitt shop— the knitting bag for Mrs. Trent, some trifles for the servants, and a book for Barry. She was paying for the book when two elderly women advanced upon her. She recognized one of them as Miss Lydia Chat- tain who came lo see old Miranda sometimes—always bursting with news . . . Miss Lydia was a plump, pasty woman, with a nose that always looked cold, and pale, sharp eyes. "Ah, just a minute, Miss Benton," she began now. "I hear that Captairt Trent is at home for the holidays." "Why, yes," Linda answered, 'lie came last week." "Isn't that just like Miranda Trent?" Mrs Chailam turned to 'her companion. "Keeping him lo j herself all this while. I heard the other day—" she voice, lowered her /"iNE of a group o£ smart looking younger women gathered at, the book table turned to stare at; Linda. As Linda picked up her bundles, she heard flic woman ask 1 in a careless, throaty drawl, "And' who might the little dresden shepherdess be?" "His grandmother's maid, I suppose," s.iM her companion negligently. "Dirt yon see her blush? Well, B.irry always did have n way with tiie lower class ... By the way, Rita, did you know Bany was to bo here?" ' "Naturally," murmured the ono called "nila." She was tall ami lithe, with a warmth of copper- colored hair, a full red mouth in a pale, loo-narrow face, and heavily lashed sultry eyes which swept Linda covertly from head lo foot. "I wondered why you got home ahead of schedule," said the other, and laughed significantly. Linda fled with burning checks ... So Barry had a way with, the lower classes! At lunch that dny Mrs. Trent observed, her eyes trailing curiously over her grandson's face, "1 hear that Rita Blanchard's back." "Our dear Miss Lydia is still faithful, I see," said Barry smoothly. "And where had Rita been?" "Here and Iliore. No grass lias grown under her feel, 1 do assure you, since her divorce was granted." Barry's eyes danced wickedly over his grandmother's face; and Linda sensed undercurrents that she did not understand; She began to understand later in the day when .she found old Miranda at the telephone. "Of course, my dear Rila," she was saying, "1 will tell the captain you called. . . Ah, you must mean Miss Benlon. . . Indeed? But she has been with me for some lime . . . Yes, very charming lo look at, is she not? We bolh—the captain and I—" the old lady's fr.ce broke inlo what in any one else would have been a grin of gamin malice—"find it very pleasant to have such youth and freshness about the house." Rita Blancharti, Linda reflected, must be nt least 30. But what, she thought, has Mrs. Trent against this Mrs. BlaVhtml that she's ready lo use cven'ine as a weapon against her? (To Be Continued) MO, THIS; is -TH' DUMP/ WE SAW/- VOL'IR AD IM P "TH' PAP^R—^^ST. MICKS "FOR ALL OCTCASIOWS"- WE'C? LIKE A BfG, FAT SAMTA WITH THREE . . _ IW A FEZ AMD A GKEA-SE SPOTTED VEST, AKJD WITH A CHAIR STRAP PHD Td S HIS 5PIWE FOR A PACK/ W,E'RE TIRED Of- T-,. .., SAMTA AT OUR PEED-AM'- STALU With Major Hoople f O YOU HAMPLE MOUSE TRAPS? ' WE WAKJT TO PUT . A PEW IW OUR / STOCKIM6S TO CATCH V CHJSEL- ERS VvWO PUT TH' OKI OUR -/ PRESEMTS' MOT MISTAKE-M, YOU -TWO HAVE 1MTO THE WRONJa IMSTITIJTTIOK!.' "THE OME YOU WAKTf 1-5 IM BLOCK, AMD HAS BARS IM THE WtKJDOWS AMD AM IK) AT T E MOA WC E. AFTER YEAR/ ijWO SMART "PROSPECTS- !, !}" n n, , ' „ C WBVSl ^ ,n'v hr , 1 , ,,""""" "'i,', ":,,.".,.; ? s " lr "" b =' , /" ,,',.:;.' ot ! >ll ' slslnit ' mln , 1- I the eighth nerve. - the sense of hearing, is t^ c \varniii^ ° affocted. there may be dicturtau- ' "' ces of the sense oi hearing and of NTXT- 'I'lie RI N I babuce. with Midden senwlions of Uc')^'on' \rrvoVs 1 fii/xinefs a'.ni -somctnnc.s nausea' and vomiting, .41 •' | TrsnlntP iScra-vriT If Ihe innammatioh aftecl.s the | as president lV hours nerves tl'nf tcjurol the sense ol ! iilcs alter the av.vi-jiin lv.lt. (here mny be .disorder orj Kinley; Calvin cooHcla this f.fnsatlon, sometimes pains in I j n just,? |K/urs and n the throat, or at the base of the her Harding s deatli. of tivr ar- \vos swo -mtl 'M "Low Rates Long Te-ais Prompt Service Prepayment Privileges FARM LOANS Anywhere in Mississippi County Wilson and Worthington 1st Naliunal Bank BJdg. Blythcvillc, Ark. * . Anlliorizcd Mortgage. I,oan Sollcilor for The. rrutlcn(i;il Insuranee Company of America niinutcr'aV- i CI.ARENCK II. WILSON HAKVEY MORRIS RAY WOUTII1NGTON

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