The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 21, 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 21, 1938
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PAGE &OUR THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TIIE COURSER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINES, publisher . 'Sole National Adiertlsltig Representatives: Arkansas Dallies, Inc, New Yorlc, Chicago, Debolt, St. Lobls, ballns, Kansas City, Memphis. Published &cry Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as Second class mater at the post office at BlylhevlUc Arkansas, umter act of Congress, October 9, 1917, Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By Carrier in (lie City of Blytlievllle, l!ic l>er 'wtMs,-tir G5c per mouth. By mall, wrihln a radius ot M miles, JD.OO per year, $1,50 for six- months, 75c for three ihonths; by mall In posijil zones two to six. Inclusive, $6.50 per year; In ?ancs seven and eight ,$10.00 uer year, payablb in advance. Ar-KAN-sas or AR-kun-saw Somehow it's bxccwlinijly ilifi'kult for us to believe what \ve read in lite January 18 "Washington Alcrry-tio- Round," edited by Drew i'carson and Rob'eii S. Allen and one of llic better known of the many newspaper columns of ihside information anil gossip around the nation's capital. Personally we never have been exactly, sold on the accuracy of Iliese columnists who profess to lie {jiviiur the world the benefit of "inside" or "off Ih'e record" information. So to lie- Bin with we're going to say thai we have serious doubts about the accuracy-pi the story the "Washington Mcr- - ry-Go-Rouml" pnssns along about 14••• year-old John E. Miller jr., son of Arkansas' newest senator. Tlic "Mcrry-Ro-Round" credits yunnj,' Miller with rlllinjf firmly in favor of .the pronunciation of tho name of his jiom'e slate us Ar-KAN-sas and ajfiiiiisl. Ali-kah-saw in settling a dispute itnwiifi- his classmates at a Washington scliool. : . We have our doubts thai any person who has lived ill this stale or claims fo bti a resident of the slaloi even lliough temporarily domiciled in Washington, would refer to this' stale as Ar-KAN-sas. And that applies to .•youthful John E. Miller jr., tou. We wouldn't dxpccl any puUlt! school student in klytlicvillc lo mala* Ihci'mis- take lhat Pearson and Allcii more than likely, through error themselvds', indict young Miller for. . - v ; } ; iSr '• \ Despite, the often too frequent rcf- erehcps lo our slate as Ar-KAN-sas, noticed while visiting in other stales and on radio programs, we trust that .in our own stale, at least, we're still presenting a united front for AK-kan- saw. That famous speech of years gone by doomed for once and all any possibility of changing (he name of" Arkansas. And we trust, that young Miller's ruling in his classmates' argument, if correctly reported by the Washington columnists, will be without weight in his home state. Somehow we have little fear that Ar-KAN-sas will gain any belated popularity here. Feeding The Hungry A recent public health survey financed by a $.1,000,000 WPA 'allotment, resulted in the not loo startling information that poor people are hot as irealthy as those who have nutliey to spend 011 go'itl food and doctors. Simultaneously, Columbia University announced after exhaustive tests that $1.2!) \vili provide three good meals per day for a family of five on relief. Kor the $'1,000,000 it! relief funds spent oil the health survey, U,200,000 live-person families (10,000,000 persons') could have been fed for one day. 'faking it another way, more Hum '10,000 persons could have been fed for an entire year, using the university's) menus, Tim health survey probably provided fionic helpful information and gave .some John lo canvassers, but it's just porcililc that tho well-being of pool- people might have been benefited more by fmiiug -10,000 of thorn for a year than by inquiring about their health. (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS More And Bitter 'Roads Tho annual eonvelition of Hie American Koad Builders' Association, meeting in Cleveland, brings to the fore again the (iiiesllb'li of conslrudiilg additional highways in the United .States. President Roosevelt recently asked Congress (o cut down on federal road- building funds. Congressmen coillplain- rd, i-.onic very vigorously, they realized that at least part of their popularity back home depends on a cpn- tinitiii|r flow of federal cash lo build liaod highways. UMvib); itolitical aspecU entirely aside, however, the value of improved Highways wn.'i proved in dollars and eenls terms in recent tests in loAvil. The survey showed that if costs 3.07 cciif," a mile lo operate a passenger aulo on dirt roads; 2,17 cents per mile on graveled roads, and only 1.<1<1 cents a mile on paved roads. The Jcssoii is that good roads really save money. The nation can never get l»o many of them—whether they are limit with federal or local fluids—but only if congressional pork and 'graft are eliminated': froni all road construction jobs. ....•'• \ « Ajjpreciati Tl' ever ;i man nuedwl sniping salts lo recover from iiK(n:;i.sl)im>nl, il inii.st have been thai Ingliam cotiiily, Michigan, pension official to Whom a widow returned $176,5 w hj c n s ; lc | la | ( |,.a w ii f.s a niotiier's pension, cxplnininyr slid (iidn't newt it any lorjpjv. Tlic widow, Mrs. Emma Floischauor, war, left destitute after the 192n stock market, crash, and thereafter ekud out a meager living on her pension. Theii her stocks began to come bach, and now arc pitying dividends. As soon as she had saved ur, the amount she had received in pensions, Nhe retnrntd the §1765 to IniThnir. county, with her appreciative thanks. In. this mercenary world of OUVK, such action is almost inconceivable. Applause, please, for the Widow Fk-i- scl'auer. It may hevcr happen again. OUT OUR WAY By Williams , ITS 6ESTTO >T T 1 [ BP.IMO MOHAMET \ ' V" 10 1 M 'MOUMtAlM3, I v i GUESS ~y WHV MOTHERS 6ET G&kV SIDEGLANCtiS By George Clark 'Yon follts is laohih' for Waldo A. Sfmvesant. r m Wai Q. SliiyVe.sailt." WlTHbilt 7R6ES VICIZ * WOULD -KEPOSECS IN ITS MOUTH' , ~ ~ - ' ' * L 'HIE largest collected pirce of the Arizona Meteorite -„ H 06- o.md stmit, Is li, the Colorado Museum of Natural History Sc v »l other nn.scums have stones wei 0 hi,, B more than 1(100 ',„*,„*, • cm this same cr,tcr area. ,n all, Bbbtt i I5 Ums ot , AaaE ?™ w cell l-csnovM Ii-oni this one wnall spbt. NEXt: \viial ii |l )c hiosl typically rthibric.i,, | rcC 7 t M. Her. r>. g. sl, Good Care and Sympathy Needed When Women Undergo Physical Change (NO. 42D) n.v DR. Mounts r ditctr, Jrtiinl.il of Ihc ,..., Medical Association, antl of 1'jBf.lii. the llcallli MnR.iTin" Uctwrcn (lie ages of -15 and !>0 ic average woma ))DntlerKop.-. .-^r- iln physical changes which nrtru in.-," considerable concern. Occi- onally Ihcr.c change;; occiir !>'•- oro the age ol te nnd. j» : no islsncc:, in the thirties. In >tu- r cascr. they arc drlayrrl im'il (tor 50 yeans of age and vrt ,- iVely att?r 55. . Since these ciiar.gr'.-, arr •••"\- itcly arscciatcd with (h«; !>mc- oiw nof Hifc glnnHs. ah ahnnniMl- y cnrly onset of the comliium or n cccertinsl ylslts onsei' i:; nrn.i- l.ly essocnllccf with some rlnn.;" :i the functions of thr.v ;;laii-:\ In the process there arc ;l-!i- itc changes which occur in i;. c ignns associated wiih civ Tlhcc thc.-c organs arc t:o o (unction normally, din, o shrink, becoming r.hnrf.v :>ivl mailer, aurt the pcrhxtir nnni- estation nt their functioning ,-.i' ;3 disappears. in tosiic women nil r,r thr-e inner.* take place Mitldvnly and •hl-uptly nnd without much tron- )lc. In many cases, limvrver :h,-v afcc place gradually over in'rr- .-?!s of innilhs nr ovrn vrai- In M>mo ra-ps Ihr amount "', )f :lFcrllii» may be rxrr.v.ivr ami (n, his IT.WII it i;, ; , llvu , : ,|, lr |0 .. cvtry w-Mian lo h.ivc ;i cnod -m- ral physical rxnmisiatioji *n|, .pedal reference to the i hat ore affected by the c v At Die same time those w i associated v.Hh her in the llou.y:- | holtl should •realize that she r- undergoing n cliange and should coixliicl tlici:!.",rlvcs accordingly. Mor.l nf HIP j.criOiis .symptoms which «-cm- involve (lie nervous rvMcm pud the bleed H is not uncommon for women at times lo he irritable, depre.^eii and to (IIK! r,i,- 0 p tliilicull.. 'T nill Lo .'.midm periods of flu.-,n- Ins cf t)ir enure hotly, associit- cd with periods of perspiration and chillir.e;-,';. TlifoC fluihinp,.-, conic on nt any i time, soirretin-.r- without any :p- j parent c.iu:-/: j-.nil on other occ.i- j sioiis a:wor.iBt-.pl with slight excitement. Rc-raiisc of the change in th(, circulation rtcsocifltcd wii.li tlie fhishlnir. more * may be oal- littallon. hratl.ir.hc or rilraineAs. ] Hecciit fll.'covcTics have dcvcl- ; cpctl Glandular ;iro<lncts which : physician tn.iy prescribe sit such times ami whirh' scorn to l)= cx- becc'iuly helpful to n gtcAl many women. Since these prodilcls .'.re IMtfiil tor harm as v.ell as I 1 * itcnd. thcj- arc not to be (aken [ except under prescription by a I physician. i Many \voinpn lend Kiiridrnly lo |:lit on rxcr.^ivf v.cfRlVt i>( l'hc»3 times bocanw of the <tc;rc j tunctlnnln^ cf (he glands ol MIC ]Vt)<l5'. An (-xaiuinalion will show Mliis |tos:,iliiii!y :! IK| (lie. prcrcril)- iliS i>t r!l,ii!rln!.-ir materials ( which Ihr iirdy ,., t | c ricii-nt nriy I iirip lo ircutair Ihc wcinlit. 1 111 c.i.se hlrnlinn is csccssivv. • rrompt trcatmciu is neccsKiry, :n- j chiding rest In bed and suitable 1 control of such bleeding. CAST br cji..iiiAtTBiii C«).\S'l'AXcH COiiilV — in-rolnci .',':!" Bin. in die ivOriit. , II II K T )f A II II li S 'I' y—brroi 1-HasK biiilitrr, IIOKSKY JDIAMIO.X —Conliip'» flrni-c. lll.l.V—Oijiiilc'n "doii. 'Irkli.'i-.Invi IIKrlnVnrr or hrr tnit. identity cf'J-* tV;rtntc'« ro- nmji'iri Urt-t l» fureUlhs l^iii hpt uniermnndiiiK: '<•> n<c "i-lsM or i.'uiiiile> .inniloim ii'Nl» on her Mliouldcrs tignlit. ClfAPTKR XtV, "j'JI going iiome," Connie (old Elo/sc a few days later. Tiic words held an eijiptincss—for how coiild any place be "home," li'Jien liret would hot be there! Yet, it was bcciiusc ot Bret that she was leaving. He had scarcely looked at her these past tew days, hot once directly, deep into her eyes; he had had only Hie few necessary words to say. Ho had meant it when he hunt said everything was ovcl . between (hem. flow the work iir the camp's office was lighter, so nearly was the bridge completed, that old Pop Walters coiild manage without Connie's help. "There was a time," Eloise said, "when 1 woUd hnve beeii glad. it not how. Yon know I shall hate to sec you go; you know I'll hilss you." Connie said (hat she, too, would miss her friend. She was packing her few belongings into the imilaiion leather bag; its gilt letters "K. 13." did iiot look so bright; somehow. But she would carry it. Slio would wear the iiavy blue suit and the perky little hat. No one, besides Brel, must know, Until she had returned, her true identity. "Someone else will miss you, (oo," Etoisc said, smiling her shy, quiet sinile. There was no hurt in Ihe grave eyes how. She had so come lo love her friend thai; she conic! rmt aside her own heart's desire for her. Bret always had been her big brother; that he would remain, she knew. Connie shook her golden head. She could not trust herself to speak for a moment or two. She had stayed on, hoping that Bret would really forgive her, really understand, that he would see slit wos the same girl with -whom he hail fallen in love, that all her millions did hot matter. But now, liaving failed, she could no longer bear to stay. Oil an Inipulse she had decided siic riiiist go at once. . * * » [ DO tilings on an impulse, she (bought bitlcrly; H bad been ah impulse—a crazy, thrilling one —that had brought her here. It seemed fitting that another should lake lier away. "I'll catch the midnight train," she said to Eloise. "It stops, when It's flagged, at the junction. Bret won't know I've gone until morning. By (hen I'll be miles and miles away—as lie claimed 1 am, anyway—in another world entirely different from this." "You shouldn't go without telling Bret!", the other girl protested. "You may have quarreled —I know something has gone wrong between you. But don't you know that old saying about true io\'c? And yours—and Bret's —is true, if any love ever was." "You're a darling, Eloise," Connie said softly. She did not think she could have been as fine, had Bret loved someone else. The thought brought a slab of pain. Bret might yet come to do (hat very thing. He mighl, i,, time, find that Eloise w;ts Ihc only girl in the world for him. His love might have been true, but it had not stood the test of. cents and dollars, after all. He would not mari-y.iicr because she had so much money. And all her life she had been afraid to accept anyone, even IJodney, for fear he would be marrying her for her millions! "Surely you'll leave some message for Bret," Eloise urged. 'When he finds you're gone, he'll ask me it you didn't leave a mes- iage." Connie shook her head again. She snapped the. lock on the bag. "I don't believe he will," she said But if he did!—her heart skipped a beat—lhat would mean he still cared a little. She must leave some word for him; something to let him know that she cared, loo, and Would "forever and ever." "If he asks," Connie said, "tell him that I loved him because f didn't think he was afraid of anything. Tell him that I wouldn't be-if he had loved me enough— nnd (hat he has forgotten that love is the strongest, (he biggest tiling in the world. Bigger than all the hills or mountains, bigger Wilson Society — Personal Betty Jean Goldman, jilno-ycar- iltl daughter of Mr. nhi Mrs. i-i. B. Goldman, of Wilson, Arkansas, colrtcntnlly tell olt the merry-go- •ound on tile play El-oiliills at the Wilson school Wednesday nlter- inon. nnd broke two bones In her eft leg. Master 'nobevl \VIUoii. 'sou ot ^fr. and Mrs. W. F. Wilson, en- .oriaJrtpd libniit thirty of ills. llt- te friends 111 celebration of his 11th birllichy, al his home on ednesday afternoon. Games were njoyed throughout the afternoon, mil cake and Ice cream were ervcd and Valentine favol;s given c- all. Those ivho enjoyed Robert's lospitallly were: Mnxiue. Marilyn in;l Jimmy Scgar, John Ellis, Da•id Norman Morris, Frank Ludwig; Uvce Carolyn oils. Patsy Orscii- well. Siusan Earl Wallace, Billy Pipkin, Billy William.?, Pa u Lewis Lawhorn, Joan Collum, Jean Douglass. Jean Hill, Billy Giiincs Mann, Bcnton Waddcll. Virginia Ellen Bird, Harold, Mary and Martha Traylor, and Sue and Barbara Beall. . The Wilson Parent Teachers Association iielcl its regular monthly meeting at the hlgll school Auditorium Thursday afternoon. A very interesting ialk on "Mental Ily- gieiiD" was made by the Rev. D. D. Segal', pastor of the Baptist, chmrh. niul a musical program! was rendered by Hie girls' trio and I boys cf Ihe seventh and eighth i grades. Mrs. W. s. Turner and i\frs. A. O. Apple were circled as delegate* to attend the County Council meeting of tiic P.-T. A. to bu new al Blythcvillc on Friday, the 21. . Mrs. Berry Grain nnd Mrs K I'. Cullom. prrsidcul and treasurer 1 respectively of Ihe County Conn-1 cil of (he Parent-Teacher A.isocla- I don or Missiraiidjil County, attend-1 cd Hie meeting of the County' than iiil the gold; bigger eves than life itself." "I'll 1*11 him—everything you said," Eloise promised. Her eyes were filled with slow tears. Sh& did not understand nil (hat her friend meant by the message. But she knew Dial love was the biggest thing in this world, perhaps in all Ihc worlds to come. * » t i was no one about in (he sleepy Jitlie village when Connie stole out of the old brick housq' laic that night. Even the slars had s(oppecl (heir twinkling; the sky was dark and silent. She looked for (lie last time at (hs tail, fhin steeple of (he little church high oh their special hill, al the range of mountains sheltering the valley, at the road that led to Bret's bridge, a lovely reality how of concrete columns, gracefully arched, and of sturdy steel. this was goodby to all of (liaC —and lo so much more beside? joodby to freedom and laughte^ ,o wings lhat she had tried; good- by lo Bret's strong arms, darlc eyes, and warm, tender lips. . . . She gave a little sob and stiimbleri as she almost ran, His bag bumping against her knees. It was nearly a mile to the junction; she would have to hurry. But (hat was not the only reason Connie ran. She knew if she hcsilaled, it she looked bac* once more, she would not be able to go on. She would eo back to Bret, beg him to tell her that he loved her, throwing pride aside, her millions, everything. She heard (lie first faint whistle of the, train as she reached the junction, a long, mournful, wailing sound, echoing and re-echoing. There is nothing so sad, she thought, as the whistle of a train at night. , The watchman did not seem to be anywhere about. Connie looked In the baggage room, knocked at me locked door of the small shed. She supposed somehow she, her- solf, would have to manage to flag ;he midnight train. There would be no other passenger, lhat was certain. But not so certain as she had magmed. She had stepped but on to the platform, in tlie glare of (he blinding eyes of the train hat in another moment would bo Panting ahri puffing -to a slaiid- •ilill,, wheit someone l: dasWIft' 1 'lip' behind her, caught her Iwo'iirms •aised (o wih'c fhc signal, jp'im icr around., (To Sc Continued) •*&$#"! Council, held al Blythcvillc Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Cas.s Brandon jr., who are planning to move to Memphis early in the spring to make their home, were in Mem- plus Wednesday and purchased a. home in the Palmer Hill Subdivision near Overton Park. Bbck'amilli Active at 87 RICH WOOD, O. (UP) - Nathan W. Stiratt. 87-year-old blacksmith, slill K at his anvil after 76 years of "smithing". H C started lo work m his father's blacksmith shop when he was 13. Spruit bolslcrs his slipping trade by repalriii? farm machinery. Announcements The bdlirier News has been an-; thbriiicd toliiakc format announce-/ hient (if the followiiig candidates for public dfTlcc, subject to the Democratic . p'ritnary August 9. Tot- C'oiihty Treasurer ,IJ. L. (BILLY) GAINK3 1'or Sheriff ami Odllector HAUE JACKSON OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major Hooplc OH,YEH/ BE REH6ARSIM SO YOU OOW'T MISS A* CTUE Wl-JEM VOU LITTLE PIECE t?OWM AT TH' STATION HOUSE YOIJ CTAN'T CETAIW I AM MA3OR OF THE HOOPL.E PETECTlVE AGEMCY, FORMERLY OF SCOT L. AMD RUMF-F-F-~- THIS SACK (TOWTAIMS BULLION "TRUSTEt? TO ME BY A CL1EMT, AMD TMls MAN IS AM OPERATOR IM MY EMPLOY' OVER THAT AMD woMe or-

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