The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 8, 1938 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 8, 1938
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PAGE FOUfe (ARK.X COURIER NEWS SATURDAY, JANUARY 8, 1933 THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COUBIER NEWS CO. , H. W. EAINES, Publisher ™~"-~ Bole National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dallies, Inc., New YorK, Chicago, De- Ooit, St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis. Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class mater at Hie post office at Blythevllle Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 9, 1917. Served by Hie United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES 13y carrier in the City of Blylhevllle, 15c per week, or G5c per month. By mall, within a radius of 50 miles, $3.00 per year, $1,50 for six months, 75o for three mouths; by mall In postal zones two to six. inclusive. $6.50 per year; In zones seven and clRlit ,$10.00 per year, payable in advance. Polyopoly While you're doing those mcnliil gymnastics on monopoly and its evils, you might work out a while will) this one—polyopoly! , Maybe we're going to have (o learn not only some new ideas, bill some new words to describe them. Polyopoly is an arliticially-buill word carpentered by a Washington official. Hero's how he did it: If one ni<m or one business dominates a trade situation so as to bo able to fix prices in that trade, that is monopoly. But if several different individuals or businesses, working in cahoots, achieve the stune results, that's polyopoly. True, as Master Shakespeare long ago pointed out, ."that which we call a rose by any other naine would smell as sweet." And monopoly would bo no less fragrant if we pot into the habit of calling one version of it polyopoly. Economists Aside Economists don't know everything. They don't sue everything. They aren't always right about what they see. Neither is anybody else. But there are certain aspects of the recession or depression or whatever it is, Unit the economists might look in- lo. It took the very ucule sports com- raeiifalor, Harry Gruyson, to pick them out. Among other things Gray sun notes: That 264,070 people attended -Sbe New Year's Day football games. That 36,300 jammed into New York's Madison Square Garden in two nights to see some boys play basketball. That 7800 did the same in Cleveland in one Jiiglit—all the hall would hold. That New Year's Day attendance at Santa Anita race track was (10,000 compared to 35,000 a year ago, and that these people bet $039,520 as compared to §631,258 on the same tiny of 1937. For learned economic comment go to the economists. But there would certainly seem to be quite a few people in this man's country who arc unwilling to usher in 1038 by 'crying the blues. Reassuring Thought It is commonly assumed, and certainly the events in Spain "and China bear it out, that in Hie next World War civilians, women, and babies will nil he slaughtered on even terms with soldiers. Now a British admiral offers an alternate suggestion that would be more reassuring if the thought behind it wore not such a revelation of the mad way in which the world is thinking today. "The bombing of non-combatants, except munition workers," says the sagacious admiral, "would not be carried out by anybody except madmen, as food- supply is a great problem in war-time, and to reduce the number of non- c.ombatanl.s and non-munition workcr.s is assisting to solve the enemy's most vital problem." In other words, because non-conibat- anls eat, thus consuming food that might otherwise; go to their soldiers, opposing future warriors may wisely spare their lives. So mad has the world become that sane and intelligent men indulge quite gravely in speculations J'k'j that. Publication In tilts column of editorials from other newspapers does not necessarily mean endorsement but is an acknowledgment of Interest In the subjects discussed. loo Sweeping Clnv. Hugh While of Mississippi proposes to make nil Mississippi homes tax-free, from the mtdctt cabin lo (he finest, mansion—free not only of state taxes but disirict, county and municipal faxes. H may take a change in the constitution to bring all this about, but the governor Is convinced the people will vole for It overwhelmingly. Certainly the proposal will be Brcelccl with sympathy by many people. Loss of homes, both rural and urban, by foreclosure during recent yenr.s, lias made (lie people home conscious, perhaps, as never before. Also, some will argue that exemption from laxc.i will naturally develop home-owning even to (he extent of attracting families from out- fide of Ihc state. nut how are counties and cities lo mnkc up Ihc immense revenue they will lose by this new departure? If (ho .sales lux Is to !:c increased or extended, the home-owner will not receive any net benefit. Already he is taxed In Mississippi on pracllcnlly everything lie buys. In driblets many poor families pay out, in the sales tax more than they would pay once n year in taxes on lliclr little .homes. We would like Gov. White's plan better if his proposed exemption was not so sweeping-. We believe he would accomplish more good by limiting it—by giving home-owners exemption iip to $5000. Then Ihc modest home of $5000 would be exempt, but the man who has n 550.000 man- sicn would pay I axes oil S-I5.COO. And he should. The Press-Scimtlnr (Memphis). The crime rule is more than twice us large for unmarried as for married men and admissions to hospitals for Ihe insane are higher for the immnrrlccl than the married of both sexes, when ages are the same. —Prof. Georyc A. Works. University of Chicaeo. The New Year's resolution impresses me ns a device which many people use lo "kid" Ihciv.- sclvc:; that they arc stopping some lorm ol behavior which their consciences tell them Is nob too desirable. —Dr. Robert McMurray. psychologist. OUT OUR WAY By William THIS CURIOUS By William Ferguson R. AAANV CENTURIES, THE CHINESE KEPT THE SECraET Of? SfL.f</ THEV MADE THE OUTSIDE WORLD BELIEVE PJ2OM APft/J-,1917, TO APRJL.,1919, IHE WORLD WAR. COST THE UNITED STATES ASOUT A Ai/UJOfi/AAf£> A HALJ? DOiMARSAN HOUR./ '•U GIRLS OP MARRIAGEABLE AGE! HAN& DOLJ-S IN THEIR WINIDOWS. - COPR. 19)3 VI NELA SERVICE, INC. t-a THE secret of silk leaked out in A. D. 552, when two Persian nonks visiting in China, concealed silkworms 1 cgBs and mulberry eaves in a hollow staff and smuggled them into llitlr own country, NKXT: Does our food just sliilc down when we swallow? Concert Pianist HORIZONTAL 1, 5 Famous modern pianist. 11 Monkeys. 12S'oning devices. 13 Encircled. 14 Courtesy title. 15 Born. 1G Above. 18 Tumor. 19 Southeast. 20 Tissue. 22 Spain. 24-To daub. 27 Lacerates. 29 Dregs. .31 Less common. 33 Narrative poem. 35 Unit. 36Adheres. 38 Social insect. 33 Exists. 40 Ribbon ornament. 41 Drone bee. 43 Chaos. 44 To wipe. Answer to Previous Puzzle O •15 To stitch. 47 To drink dog- fashion. 48 Three. 51 Boxed with fists. 54 Sheltered place. 5G\Vinc vessel. 58 Ascended. 59 Marsh. 60 His native land. Cl lie is-also a of symphonies. VERTICAL 1 To notch. , 2 To think. ,3 Withered. ' 4Respecls, 5 Neuter pronoun. 6 Male cat. 7 Inattentive, ; 8 Proverb. ' Q Boils bran. 10 Distinctive theory. 12 To splutter. 17 Peeped. 19 He is a favcTHe concert .' 21 Musical note. 23 He plays in 'talking s. 24 To observe. 25 In line. 26 Hurrah! 28 Mineral spring 30 Being. 32 Left-hand page. 34 Wayside Hotel. 36 Sea guUs, 37 Vended, 40 Bushel.' 42 Sun- god. 44 Fissure.. 45 Ketch. 46 Small bird. 48 Scheme. 50 Knock. 52 Pair. 53 Finish. 55 Self. 57 Sloth. - . . , 59 Before Christ. GOOD 6OSH. r 1 THIMK THAT GEAR WOULD KMOCK 7HE CHAIR OUT FROM UWDER HIM —THE BULL O' TH' WOODS IS , ; OM OWE OF His NIGHT' V15-IT5 AK)' 1 JUST MEAW1 "TO WAKE THAT GUV UP- VLL EXPLAIN) TO HIM, Y VOU'LL DO NO ' SUCH 7THING.' THAT'S OM6 KIND DEED THAT MUST DIE WITH US- VOU'LL &EMO HERO TO HIM! u. a. P»L oc. J Sure Treatment Lacking for Varicose Vein* De.spitt' 22 Centuries of Stud) Jvictied Girl in ike 0/JloYW ^./ —— BY ADELAIDE HUMPHRIES , NBA S«™c«,! (hts is the first of Isvo artirlcs which Dr. Fhhriein disrusscs treatment for varicose veins. (Xo. J1S) 11V DR. MORRIS FISI1IIK.IN KcUloi', Journal of the Atnrrican Jlrdirol Association, .inrt „{ Hygcia. the Health Marine There has never been any completely satisfactory treatment for varicose veins of the lea. \Vn have many new methods of treatment which arc a great imoipvrmrnt such a mofin;i in 300 B. C. In lib technique the vein was obliterated by passinc needles into the vein and cansiiii; the blood to dot. Mor? li-an too years ago patterns' veins were destroyed l)y heal. As far tack as the sixleeull and seventeenth centuries vcm: were ofjliicratcd by tying then with cords. Mere than so years ago It \ suggested that varicose veins o the legs could be obliterated l)> over anything used prcv.ouMy hut I W 11 ^ ° IT "'" large vein that- goe, even today there is no simple,' down into the leg from above th( routine method for every cionor that Is applicable to cveiy ra .j Move rcwiilly, however ne\ llont - j methods have l«cn discovered fo Some methods are suitable in certain types of cases ami uot suitable In others. All of this means thai every patient must be studied as an individual case before any tuyj; c - x . chion Is made on procedure lo'ba followed. H it is thought that the biock- h\K of a vein by causing a clot to form \vithin it is n new di.s-r/, r , v ot medicine. It will be liiuvu,,'ijn' e tc note that Hippocrates dcwuivri veins by Inject substances whicl CAST OF CHAHAOTKIll* COXSTANCB C'OHHV—hcrolnej rk'lJCHl girl lit the MdrliL D u I:T ic A u D i: n T Y—fceroi hrIJtfO Imlliler. nOHN'KV JltMMIO.V — Connlc'« Aniivr. KATIE UM'N—Connie 1 * "<luu- J>lt!.'' * * * A'tjlrrdnyi ^(ck lu ihc iiuul of rlcl), i>n»jperfil IJiJii^, t' o n n 1 »• 1urn» uti lloilney ul (lie luit mu- iaent r Ihreulena Hbc i>llt uever nee him Qffalu. CHAPTER tit WHEN Gibbs brought Miss Con** nie's breakfast that next morning, there was no response. When she returned with it again an hour later, there was still no response. Gibbs' face look on Us pinched expression. She knew that this signified a thunderstorm ahead. Whether to risk it now, or postpone it, was the question. Already (ho day's schedule overlapped. The masseur would have to bo fitted into the same half hour as the manicurist; then there was that girl coming from Lueille's with the new frocks to be Iried and fitted. Gibbs set her thin lips; knocked once more on the door, pushing it open at the same time with a decisive ju from her knee, crossed the room like a soldier about (o face u firing squad. "It's very late, Miss Connie,' she said firmly, "ft's a lovely breakfast I've brought. Mr. Brandon already has called three times," Gibbs continued and <ncw immediately that this was the wrong Approach hecausc the mound Mopped over and buried itself oven deeper. "There's a lovely account about your lovely party last night," * * » PONNIE stirred, sat up, flung out a rounded white arm "Let me see," she said. Gibbs handed her tho papers, carefully folded at the proper place. Connie glanced at the first one, flung it aside. "I knew it," she muttered. "The low-down spying sneak. II only I'd been a man ... Or d ono with me." She gave the pillow next to her a vicious thump. " Til have to send for the guards if you don't go'," she mimicked in what was a surprising imitation of .Rodney's clean- clipped Harvard accent. Then she slumped down among the pillows again. "Take it away, please," she waved Gibbs and the papers, and (he whole universe out ot her i sight. "Don't want any breakfast.' Don't think I'll get up—ever. You can (ell 'the newspapers that. Tell them to come lake a picture o£ me dying — dying of boredom and nausea. Tell them they can have one in my coffin, too, for good measure. Tel! them . . ." "Now. Miss Connie, you'll really bj ill. if you allow yourself to get all worked up." Gibbs bent to pick up the scattered papers, smoothing out a crumpled sheet that explained — too late — the bomb that had set off the explosion. A full length portrait of Miss Connie, clasped, somewhat gingerly, il is Irue, but clasped, nevertheless, in Mr. Rodney's virile arms, bis lips pressed—not quite so gingerly — against hers, and underneath Ihc caption: "MILLION DOLLAR PRINCESS BESTOWS BETHROTIiAL KISS.' "I am ill," Connie muttered from the pillows. "I'm sick. I'm sick of living. I'm sick of myself. Go way—please. Take the tray and those papers with you. don't want lo see anything or any one ever. Understand, Gibby?" "Now, Miss Connie," Gibbs began severely, purposefully again; but :ihc saw that II; was no use fo she did as she was bid, her lips :;ct disapprovingly. * 5 ff 'THE mound underneath the silk and satin coverlet lay quie once more. It diet not move an 'T/icii how mould you li!(c lo be me —/or a fiflfc white?" Connie. inch or utter a sound unlil what might have been hours, or days, or years later, when another knock came at the door. The knock was repeated, louder, more urgently, The door was pushed open. "Didn't I tell you to go 'way?" A pillow, a small afi'air of silk and lace, but solid and compact for all that, owing to the force of the velocity with which it was hurled, caught the young girl in the doorway squarely in the middle, sending the big box clasped tightly in her arms to the floor with a smack. "Oh." Connie sat up, rubbed the sleep, and some of the fire, out of her eyes. She stared at the girl. "Who arc you? How did you get in?" she asked. And then, as lie girl, without answering, stooped and began to! gather the scattered contents from the box ogether, "I'm sorry I hit you," Bonnie said. The girl did not look up. She was intent upon her task. I said I'm sorry I hil Connie repeated. The girl glanced at her over her shoulder, but she went on repack- 'ng the contents into the box. "Can't you talk?" Connie asked. She sat up straight now, leaning 'ortvard to clasp her knees in her arms. There was a tiny candle of interest, lighted in her blue eyes. The girl nodded solemnly. Her eyes, blue like Connie's, were wide with wonder, as though they could not credit all they saw. "Why don't you, then?" This you, lime Connie's tone was touched with impatience. She reached for a negligee at Ihe foot of the bed. She slung her feet to the floor, wiggled into blue silk mules, the heels of which were studded with rhinestoncs, walked over to her chaise longue and sat down. "You look my breath," the girl said. "And I was told not to say anything. Just leave the hox." "I won't bile," Connie said. I suppose you're the girl from Lueille's. Well, you can take those things back, i don't want any of lliem." * * * A rHE girl just stared at her, uol saying u word. 'Did you hear me?" Connie asked. • The girl nodded. '. "I said I didn't want to see anyone, or anything, ever again," Connie said. "And I meant it, "Why?" Connie was so surprised IKat the girl could ask a question that she answered before she thought. "Because I'm sick of everyone and everything. I'm sick of living." The incredulity on the girl's face deepened. "You!" she exploded. "When you have everything in the world you want!" It was Connie who nodded this time. "Exactly," she said. "That's what my grandfather told rrir: years ago. That's why I haven't anything." "But you're the richest girl in the world!" the girl said. And then, "Oh, I'd give anything to ua you! Just for a'little while." Now Connie stared at her speechless. "Anything!" the girl went on, ' speaking rapidly, heatedly, as though now that her reserve had been broken down she could not stop the flow o£ words. "To have all this, nothing but beauty around you—to sleep in ;i bed like that—to lie as long as you want . . . But I'm sorry," she stopped, her face coloring. "I didn't think what I was saying. I didn't mean to say it." "I didn't mean to throw things," Connie said. There was a new light in her blue eyes; a name much deeper lhan any flickering candle, a flame that grew brighter, more intense. She-beckoned the girl lo her side, regarded her a long moment, the cheap little hat that yet had nn air of chic, the neat plain suit, worn, but well- pressed, the freshly laundered blouse, the shiny.hose, with a runner neatly darned, the brown brogues, sculled a bit, but bravely, shined. An air of pride and de, ancc about the whole .ensemble, matching the lift of the trembling chin and pretty head. Connie nodded as though satisfied, as she said: "Then how would you like to bo me—for a little while?" 3V! .In ~. (To Be Continued) did not. however, become popular until more recent years because we had to learn much more about he rcRclioiis of the tissues and the various kinds of solutions that could be used. Even today [here are extensive experiments going on to llnd something iv.al will be ideal from !hc psint of view of being, pain!CH, on injection, non-poisonous to Ihc individual and not sufficiently damaging lo the tissues to cause degeneration. There is. moreover, the rare possibility of causing a clot to develop from which a piece may eventually bre«k off and get into the circulation of the blood and block Important blood vessel somewhere else in the body, even causing death. XE.XT: More veins. a&oul varicose cime meel, expenditures for the' lasl. two months of the fiscal year, w'rich cnJii in May, it was hinted that il might become necessary U) is::un some sliort-Lerm bonds. The majority or the council members, however, were of the general opinion that, curtailment as far as pos- sicle of expenditures, together with tianrfer of SGOOO from various other city funds to the general fund, would make it, unnecessary to issue the bonds. | Cause of the present financial difficulties was explained In heavy expenditure.-, now being incurred in laying large concrete gravity sewer system in the east side of (own. and in blacktopping various city streets in the residential sections, these much-needed repairs expected to terminate continuous espsnrtitures of thousands of dollars for repairs in the future, as i had been rte experience of the city In the past. aid these families. V. S. flarshbarger. Sifccston, district social security supervisor, who \mr, present, while making no definite committment, promised to lake the matter up with higher SSA officials at Jefferson City In an attempt to secure additional allocations for this county. The families arc the farm laborers or share croppers whose employers have usually been able.to provide winter employment of various kinds during tlic "ofT season" lo give the workers enough to ,do i to earn their "keep." But thd I year, as r.cvcral of the large landowners pointed out, due to lov: pikes and thus (be non-existence ot capital for further development and repair of farm lauds and machinery, these workers would have no employment during the "layoff winter months season." wlien their needs arc greater. Caruthersville City Treasury Is In "Red" CARUT.'ERSVILLE. Mo., Jan. 8 —The first hmt 0 [ the presence of the prevalent so-called "bust- ness recession" was found in the city of Carulhersvllle's fmaucial nf- fahs In Ihc report of Cily Auditor Tilford Pulrr.or. u-)ieti it xva.s flls- jclepcd that t',-,o general fund was (overdrawn Sl.'t.w.so. and that PITS- lent rcvenur m ^ghi, would not in 1851. il \v;\i, nniscd early for hi- I take care nf expenditures, at the obliterating the Ing Into them set up 1111 inflammatory readier causing t'r.e walls to adhere so that the blcxx-i ciumot pas* through. The moil complete procedures involve the tying nf some veins and the obliteration nf others. When Ihe .syringe was invented Jcctlng caui-tic iiilistanccs into the veins—ifcc first operations being described in 1863. The methods Estimate 1,500 Pemiscot Families Are Needing Aid CARUTHERSVILLE. Mo., Jan. 8. —At a conference here attended by comity officials, social security officials and workers, and various large landowners of the county. H was estimated that between 15W) anc 1 . £003 families In remlsccS county arc without means of support and in dire ne«l of assistance. The Hireling, with representatives from every section of the Tests have shown that the critical age. at which loss ot sleep becomes most dangerous. Is reached at 35. A full share of good sound sleep should be obtained by persons at this age. present rate. lot more than three _.. __________ „. „„. ! months. j county, was held for the purpose! In order to malic the city rev- of trying to devise some plan to I Announcements The Courier News has teen m- Ihorizedtoinake formal announcement of the following candidate, for public office, subject to the Dcmocraiic primary August 0. Vor Cnimly Treasurer H. I.. 'BILLY) GA1NES For Sheriff ami Collector HALE JACKSON

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free