The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 7, 1938 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, January 7, 1938
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Page 4
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PAGE f BLVTHEVttM (ARK.); COtiRIKfc THE BLYttfEVlLLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS,CO. H. W, HAINES, Publisher bole National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dallies, irto. New YorH, Chicago, Ds- troit, St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis. Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered cis second class mater el Hie post 'office at Blytlieville Arkansas, under act ot conircss, October 9, 1017. . Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In the Clly of SlythevlISc, 15c per week, or 65c per montli. By mall, within a radius of 50 miles, $3,00 l>or year, $1.50 for six months, 15c for three montlis; by mail in posts! zones two to sis. Inclusive, K.50 per year; In zones seven and eight ,$10.00 per year, payable in advance. The Stadium And Gymnasium When tlic drive for funds to insure completion of I lie Blylhcvillc liigli school stadium anil gymnasium begins Monday il will be well to vcmcmboi- thai, the project means more tlian : simply the possible advancement «>' continuation of football interest and activity at Blythcvillo high school. In fact, it is altogether possible that (lie ultimate benefit to be derived fi-om ihe structure will be reflected more in tlic physical education program that (he completion of the gymnasium will make possible than iii use of the stadium. Certainly the combination of the -gymnasium and stadium in one project ' is one that will provide dual advantages. Them is little that needs to bo said ' in support of the stadium. Those who have attended football games or other events at. stadia in other IbVvns and cities know the worth of such a structure. It will be worthwhile not only in caring for crowds that will attend grid• iron contests but on many oilier occasions, such as the outdoor Centennial program in May, 1980. It is something that the school has needed for a long time. We have been informed by school authorities that if, and when, thu stadium-gymnasium is completed, the school will offer a full physical education course for the first time. Credit will be given for the course, as it is in many high schools ovor 1 . the''eotih- try today. Probably the greates£'bene- ficiaries of such a program will he the girl students, At present no athletic activity is carried on by the school for girls. Blytlieville has been represented by girls' basketball teams ' at various times in the past but girls' baketball, under conditions such as have existed with the students forced to undergo their training and play their games away from the school, lias not been satisfactory. The gymnasium will be of sufficient sjze for a basketball court and will have provisions for (lie seating, in belter manner, of more spectators ihan can how be seated in the national guard armory where basketball' games arc )iow pJayed here. With the school having its own building, regardless of its agreeable use of the armory in the past, basketball will receive new impetus as a .school sport. three members of the high school staff °f teachers have degrees in phy- sical education'. A full program of physical activity will be carried on under direction of one or more o( these in- Htnidors. The construction of the stadium- gymnasium will require the labor of a substantial crew of WI'A workmen during the spring and summer months at leasl. Of the total cost of the project, $<l'l,133, more than $27,000 will be disbursed through labor payrolls. The remainder, almost § 17,000, will be spent for materials. Already on hand is approximately £2,000 hut ?7,500 more is needed to provide the necessary $9,500 contribution by tiie sponsors of the project to the cost. In issuing certificates of indebtedness tut a means of raising the necessary $7,500 it is Iho intention of the sponsors, the Ciiickasaw Athletic Club, a n (I co-operating clubs and organizations, together with school of- lidals, to redeem or pay off these cciiilicatcs with a portion of the gate receipts from football and basketball games. They will bear no interest and will not become payable until January 1, l'J-18. However, the trustee of funds for payment of the certificates will call for lenders of certificates annually in December and will proceed to retire those not tendered in numerical order with funds he may have on hand each year. The project' appears to be sound financially and should be self-liquidating, based, as it is, entirely on revenue cc'ili/icatcs. Hut a.sidc from the stability of the proposal from a business standpoint il represents an investment: in school facilities, in a definite civic contribution and in added improvement that JJI.vfhcvillo cannot afford to miss. Lets assure the completion of the stadium and gymnasium! feminitd Pauses It scons almost loo bad to see the Baker swindle finally exposed. For that hardy perennial has been fooling hundreds of Americans for 35 years. II is almost like an old friend, even though a false one. Now Postmaster General Fsu-ley/s sleuths of the postal inspection service have announced, finally and forever, that the Baker estate in which so many trustful ones have hoped to share, never existed. The whole scheme is fraudulent, and all the Bakers and Beckers who have kicked in a million and a half dollars in the hope of sharing in the non-existent but opulent Pennsylvania fortune have only the experience for their money. Of course that's something. The next' question is whether the extensive postal investigation, which searched the records of every county in Pennsylvania since J682, will really convince the hopeful "beneficiaries."' Belief in something ono wants desperately to believe is the hardest of all beliefs to kill. There is no inagic solution to Ihe condition of the railroads. ,-U. S. Senator Harry S. Truman, Missouri Ollf GUI* WAY By Williams YOU COW'T S&EHTO REALIZE THAT YOU yVQM TH' 6AMK MIGHT TWO HUNDRED BUCKS -LOOK AT CHECH AGAIN).' BOY, WHAT A BREAK FO& U5 / THIMK WHAT WE CAM DO WITH IT-7H' 1HING5 WE CAM HAVE ~7H' FUW WE'LL TH'' QUICKEST COMPAWV THAT FORMED, 700, I'LL &ET.' HAVE ! THIS 15. THE QUICKEST MOMEV WE'LL EVER, /MAKE! FRIDAY, jANtiAliV 1, 1038 SIDE GLANCES By George Clark Now, leave iiiu alone—it was my wife's idea to hire n butler!" THIS CURIOUS WORLD % William Ferguson •BJKOPG: REVEJLED IN AMERICAN TDBiOCCO MORE THAN BEFORE IT RECOGNIZED THE. VALUE OR THE PLANET JUPITER. WERE: TO THE SIZE OF AN THE: EARTH/ REDLJCEO TO THE. SAME. GCAL.P'. WOLlLD . BE THE. ' OF A AMERICAN PCfTATOES. JOi'lTER ,is the largest ol the lilancls, \vilh h diameter ot 8G.V20 rrtilcs, which is about eleven times that of live earth. For every (luare mile of surface on o\n- own earth. Jupiter has 120 square miles. NKXt: What did the . <JVdl-ld U'ar cost the V. S, from April 1317 0 April 1919? T. H. Ker- cr Eruptions May Result Front Skin SensiUvily to Many Drug Substances (No. .111 IIV 1)K. MORRIS dllor, journal of the Amctknti tilk'Al Association. and «r Ihr Hcallh Mapuinr her scalp \\hicli lusted for more titan two years. She had long hair which she put up in a so-ciilled "psyche" knot on top of her head, holding Ihe More ami more us wo Icavn | hair In place with from 25 to 35 .bout tlic peculiar reactions ol | Incqusrcct hairpins. many oi lie hiimon being lo various n»n>- j which touched die Inflamed area, iftl conditions and substances, racrdlnary cases appear. Jucnest Cjirlln the BY ADELAIDE HUMPHRIES CAST OP CHAHACTUHS .- — rotti rlrlu-M K lrl In Hit- world, II U K V' H A H U K S T y— hrroj lirlUcr l>ulld?r. KObXKY llllAMHIN — Connlt'a Dance. KM'IE UI.VK— Co»nle'« "<i°u- Me." * * * Yl'lilrrilayt Onstiince Colby, on l^p eve of heir uiiiiounvi;iillHit imrly, f« the rfflirnt Rlrl In the ltl wM Iirr , « e rfirn Rr n orld but c«rlnluly not tlxe h»p- .1. She rvQrcta on tills it* she e rvrca n l out on thf- antttc door ivltu CHAPTER II "^ND n ° w t li a t everyone's drunk a toast to our happiness and you've danced until your pretty silver slippers must tie worn through, when are you Ko'mg to many me?" Kodney asked. He had persuaded Connie to s)it> away to the little summer house that often served us n rendezvous when they wanted a few moments alone. "When?" Connie murmured. "When," Rodney repeated. "You can't expect me to want to wait much longer, darling. In fact 1 cah'f see any reason now tor waiting at all." Connie tilted her head to one Bide, regafding him. "You manage to sound like the impatient lover, Rodney — almost. Somehow, y.oii don't make it quite convinc- For my part I can't see any F\>r Instance. Ihc human brim; nay be . sensitive to dnis sub- itnhipcs'>. and . rcsixsnd \Vilh CIUITV chirMdvts.' Bojtts people have ihr.s? hvariafcly* ftftfcr they tAkc-quinm* rotiie after ''aspirin, some af(p also \vo:c some -.of these lacquered hairpins on the side of the head and nl Hie points* where these lacqiicml hairpins touchcc there had developed a slmltai eruption. When thc psysicians became suspicious of (he halrpilis, they , dine. sc-Mc alter various laxatives ] lock some ot Iho lacquer and usc< which contain phcnolphtlialcm. | It in making a so-called patch test Cases Imvc also been reported i of the skin. of such sensitivities lo various local anesthetic substances v.-hn h are derivatives of cocaine or ni salicylic acid. A. recent report tells o! ;\ ;r,\njplns for the .steel ones. Within who was given nh injoction m ilwcek after setting Hd of the lacquer pins, thc itching stopped and thc Inflammation began to heal They fount! promptly that the paiionl reacted td the lacquer , from the pins. Then she was l.n- ] EtfucUd to sulBtilute bone new remedy for syphilis. i u dor to make the injection painless, a certain amount of lor.n ;,n- CEthetic had town combined -,v :;i , The male voice'is pitched KWcr the lemcdy. This local ancMluur ' Ihnn'ttie female voice because men conlalncd some salicylic acid. I |,«Vc longer ami stronger vocal Shortly after Ihc injection n-,r cards than \vomcn patient devclaped a larpc eruption nrounrt the place at which ,;„, injection had been made. Althonin he feared that the eruption \v' lts a part o[ his disease, it tim;, j out after careful study that He wo.s sensitive to salicylic acul m{ \ ing, reason lo hurry." From the marquee the low music of a lanquid waltz floated out to them, mingling with the soil shush-shush of the surf pounding against the wall. A night for' romance, surely; the ;tagc all set, the characters in costume. Yet— was romance miss- llns "You're not going to keep put- me oft now, I hope." Rodney arms or on her lips. bent toward her, smiling. He was SuJJcnly lime toas a flash of blinding light. A voice said, "Hold >l! ' A man hud slipped up the slairs loivarJ llicm. Connie interrupled. "Perhaps v/ej have (lie picture. Hc'5 earned it. should go hack." She got to her ( Though you'd better get go in a feet. He jumped to his. lie put, now," Rodney addressed the pho- liis arms around her. j tographer, "or I'll have to sum'•Don't go—not quite yet," he mon the guards." "That won't he necessary," Iho pleaded. She did not resist him. Yet there was no response in her man returned. He tipped his hat Suddenly there was a loud re- ;eldom ruffled, seldom angry. He port; a flas'i ot blinding light. A was too poised; one might have voice said, "Hold it!" A man said, loo perfect. Just as he was j had slipped up the stairs toward almost too handsome ic his impeccable dinner jacket. Connie shrugged her lovely shoulders. Sometimes she wished. .Rodney would get angry. It would make life more exciting. What fun was it to quarrel, if the oilier person never would fight back? said, "I'll marry you next year, or tomorrow. What difference will it make? Things will jusl go on the same, anyway." Rodney laughed. "That's not too flattering to my male vanity. But them. Thu manjaughed. "I scaled the wall. Quite a teal, let me assure you, Miss Corby. But il was worth it." ".How did you get in here?" Connie asked sharply. She pushed Rodney away; her blue eyes smoldered. "Rodney!" Connie whirled oh him. "Aren't you going to cio something?" ''What can I do?" Rodney gave her his slow smile. as I've told you, I'll take you on I "Throw him out! Break his old anv fprmc mv rln^i- T'm <-rfr.j. -* I u.«.n..— it any terms, my clear. I'm such lucky beggar lo get you." Ho took her hand in his. "Would you really marry n:c t o m o r r o w, darling?" "Why not?" Connie asked. He said. "J wisli I could believe you." "Yon could, perhaps, if you'd make me believe myself . What's thai!'' She threw back her head, likening. There had been a sound in Ihc vines ott the wall, or^from the trees overhead, that must have bcen^more than the wind sighing. said lie had not heard anything. He said, "You Gee. Already you're trying lo elude thc issue al hand. Tomorrow il will bo the same. It's taken me ail n>y life even lo make yon announce our engagement. 1 wish I could make vou . . .*' "I know I heard something,'' camera "Oli, come now! You wouldn't have him do that, Miss Corby." Nevertheless the cameraman began to edge away. "Wouldn't I! Nothing would give me more pleasure. We posed a dozen or more limes, gave out interviews so that you'd let us atone . . . Can't a person have any privacy at any lime ally- where?" "Not when she's Ihe richest girl in the world, Miss Corby." The cameraman laughed again, said he was sorry. He put his hand on the wall. He could hoist himself over il, manage Ihc sheer drop to Ihc beach; but how he ever had scaled it, especially keeping his camera inlacl, rcmaind a puzzle. "Aren't you going lo do something'.'" Connie demanded of Rodney once more. |-JE did not nccrn lo resent the ag'aii)! inlrusion. "Oh ini i\.~ r^iiA... inlrusion. "Oh, lei the fellow to Connie, said, "Thanks!" again before he disappeared over the side of the wall. "I hope ho bre-aks his neck," Connie said, fiercely. Hei- hands were clenched at her sides. "As for you," the lire in hci- eyes had not abated as she turned them on Rodney, "I hope I never see you again!" She swept him out ot her way, when he would have stopped her, broke into a run. ., ; Rodney did not pursue ihciVM IKpuih. He 'did fail' affir her,' : shook his head, still smiling.Vfene never knew what Connie would do next. Melt in his arms one moment, run from him the next. But she would run back. She had always come back. The only thing lo do was lo humor her. Give her time. But that was where lie made his mistake. Paradoxical as it might seem, Connie was tired of being humored, of having her own way. She was tired of everyihing in her glamorous golden world. Sick to Ihe soul of it, as she had suddenly discovered earlier that same evening, as she discovered anew now, flung across the magnificent big four-postered bed, with its silk hangings and hand-made lace ' spread, that had belonged (o the lovely and marl Mafic Antoinette, shaking with sobs that tore through her whole body, I h a I came from anger or sorrow, fern- per or pity, she did not know which. She only knew that she woxild not marry Rodney Brandon now if he were Ibe last man on earth. She hnd meant il when she said lhal she never wanlcd to sec him (To Be Continued) British Steamer Burns On Yangtze Announcements Thc Courier N'ews lias been '"• Ihoiizcd to make formal anr.ovhw- ment of the following candidates' «as a rrartif,|. j i or public office, subject' to '" c . . tot ™ 1 smsltiv : ty. | Democratic __primary Aueust 9. Another Interesting cai-c w-J if 01 lhal Ih.o erupUon of the Like an echo ot (ho Panay incident Is the smoldcr.ng \ m \ k of thc British steamer Tuckvvo which •burned to the tier's c-dge near AVuhu, on thc upper Yangtze Rivcv. after hein- tombed In Japanese nlr raids Another British ship us well as three American oil company slili\s sutfereci a similar fate in the reck- iess acrwl bombardments. Troops Hunt lubbits j risen at OrloJsbiirg: have been sent I that Ihr rehwu- h,,rrnu-« >,... KOENIGSBERG. Pnasia.tUPJ- out on a huge rabbit huut along been mrwtcninl tho rafetv nr TrooiVs of (he East PnteiaU gar-' the Baltic coast. The tr6uble b' coastal dSTuctSreT'*

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