The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 22, 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 22, 1938
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PAGE *OUfc \ BLYTHEVtLLE, (ARK.)} COURIER THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIEB NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. a W. HAINES, Publlshtr Bole National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dallies, Inc, New Yorlc, Chicago, Detroit, St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis. Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class mater at the post office at Blytheville Arkansas, under act ol Congress, October 9, 1917. Served by the-United Press SUBSCRI1TION RATES ~ By carrier In the City of Blytheville, )5o per Keck, or 65c per month. By mail, within a radius of 60 miles, $3.00 per "year, $1.50 for six months, 75fl for three montlis; by mall in postal zones two to six. Inclusive, $6.60 per year; In ?ones seven and eight ,$10.00 per year, payable In advance. Extending Treatment Is Goal of Medicine «/ The question of socialized or stalc- controllccl meiicihe is one which come.) up periodically, and with incvcasiiiB frequency in late years. No one who has studied the problem denies that many low-income families are not receiving proper medical care today because there is no monu.y to pay for it. The question is Imw to remedy the situation. Advocates of state-controlled medicine point to. systems in effect in several European countries and contend that the government should assume the burden of providing proper • niedi- 1 cal care for all the people. Various methods of socializing medicine have been proposed, all of which have been opposed by the medical profession generally. The American Medical Association has been severely criticized on its stand, but physicians contend that stale control of medical service would depreciate the quality of .such'service, destroy initiative, inhibit research, and would not be suitable to the American temperament. Various plans of sickness insurance, the profession claims, would bo unsatisfactory because of the great burden of administrative cost and probable political interference. Physicians concede that the cost of medical service has increased tremendously in recent years, principally because it has expanded to a point where. 1,250,000 persons—doctors, 'nurses, pharmacists, dieticians, technician's, and hospital employes—arc engaged " in the task of healing the sick. '(-. The ideal system in a democratic country, they contend, would be one in which citizens would he" encouraged to save toward future medical costs. But because 'this objective obviously is impossible of immediate attainment, the American Medical Association luis outlined a course of action which it says will solve the problem without recourse to any socialization plan. The association's hoard of trustees has passed a resolution calling on all • state.and county medical societies to determine the need for additional medical service in each county and to report on the best means of supplying that need to those unable to pay doc- \ tor bills. Dr. Morris Fishbeini editor of the Journal of the American Medical As- sociation, describes the program as "an attempt to apply on a nation-wide scale the best features of tlie numerous plans now in effect, utilizing in^ each county to the fullest extent the resources there available." He believes the plan mav evolve into a "comprehensive system of medical caret for all the people according to the American plan of medical'practice." Certainly the purposes of the association's program arc laudable. Whether it will result in a complete solution of the problem remains to be seen. If niHhiug else, the campaign should bring a fuller understanding of llvj precise extent of the problem to be mel, and Dial's half the battle. Ilvin y Blocs Try to take away from Congress some of its "sacred" prerogatives and the cry which goes up from the Capitol dome .sounds like the wail of the ban-' slice. President Uouscvell (ried it the other day when one of his legislative lieutenants pushed through the House an appropriation bill rider giving the President power to veto individual items in an appropriation bill without disapproving the entire incii.surc. It didn't work, of course (22 Presidents before Roosevelt have tried it unsuccessfully), because a Senate committee promptly killed tlie rider. Bnl give Mr. lloosevell credit for a commendable attempt. Congress is always sending him regular appropriation bills iilled with private claims riders which he disapproves but can'*; velo without killing the whole bill: Maybe some day a President will get the measure through. At least, the taxpayers may live in hope. Siudy In Midisliness As an example of pure and unadulterated stubbornness, the case of John Marsh, a carpenter in Cumberland county, Pa., takes the prize. Marsh won't allow his son, Eugene, to be vaccinated, so every time the la:i goes to school the- teachers send him When the boy fails to attend school, his father is put in jail for failure to comply with the compulsory school attendance law. ' He has served Co straight live-day terms in jail. Every time lie completes one sentence, the school board slaps down another complaint and back to ill's cell goes Marsh. The carpenter bases his defiance on the fact that one of his nieces went blind and another died shortly after being vaccinated. Whether Marsh, the school board, or the judge is more stubborn is debatable. Little Eugene is the goat, of coin-so. lie's not getting any education. It Is my coiivlclton . . . thnt we slnll IK called upon ns federal lawmakers ... to eradicate the greatest social menace In tlie lils- lory of civilization—the traffic In beverage alcohol.—U. S. Senator Morris Shcppartl of Texas, author of the Eighteenth amendment. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark OUT OUR WAY By Williams OF COURSE I'M GOWMA FINISH IT- WHV? WE CAN'T AFFOCD IT- VOU'LL HAVE TO PAV IMPORT DUTV ACCOSS TH'&ORDEE..' -==-i" •'- • , //". •/, '/ 'i,'/ -**;£.~^-~ if • ~S^-al*'- l fc ''*-.#;VT«P- ' '• tn^^M^-^A / \\, fa/ft,*- l 7^'-^^^^i'^'^-^ '^"^'^^ SATURDAY, JANUARY 22, 1938 "Poor Fred! He didn't even want to come Ijeciiuse He was iiffaiil someone would make him do the Big A pule." THIS CURIQUS WORLD r:'! iam Ferguson CLUSTER. IN THE CONSTELLATION IS MADE UP OF /VORE THAN /OO,OOO SUK/S, MANY OF THEM HUNDKEDSpF TIMES OUR Ot/i/A/ COrA.19JBaYMUSiRVlCE.irK. CANNOT LIVE ON SWEETS AUONE/ WITHOUT MEAT, OK. AMI/V\AL_ FOOD, THEV W(l-!_ NOT LAY EZ3GS MAN cannot feel so very important when he realizes that tlio sun about which we travel is but one of millions, and a small one nt that, ft is reasonable to nssumo that around many of these-other suns there are planetary systems similar to-our own, and'Hint nrany of these planets are inhabited by beings like ourselves. NEXT: lion* fas! can a grizzly dear run? Brain Concussion Cases Increasing as Result of More Auto Collision! f'.Y DIC. MOKK1S FISHBEIN i ft concussion has been delmcc Editor, Journal of the ,Vmcrir;u\' as a paralysis of the functions of Medical Association, and or j tl , c hrain ' fnl | OW | n; a blow on 11>C Ilygcia, the Health Magav.inn i f.cad. The person who has had a nefore the coming of trie motor j ccncursion is unconscious breathe; -ir and sudden collisions on the with ,-i shallow respirntion, has a itehw.iy.i, concussions were not, rr>p id , m i. w im(i iow b!ood , )ress ,, rc early as frequent ns they -,uc and Ihe skin feels cold and 8am <w. j my. Tlie important factor, whw-.rr i A cencu.sioii may be brief ;, )Crc is a blow or nn Injury to ' that recovery occurs within 2 ic head. Is the amount ol dim-| hours but the damage after th go done lo the brain, liven a : eonciiEsloii may be so serious tha light crack of the skull is not a:; ' recovers' may not occur so prompt mportant as the pressure Dint ly. On rrammg Hi sense.-; after a lay result from the bleeding in- jconeussion thr patient, is unable I ide the skull that occurs v,hc'.i irrmenibcr anjlhins that happeno Us craclt take.-, ii:ace. during ihc ii mc "when conscious The visible evidence that ine ness wn.-i lo:.;. Xull Is .cracked is an cvidrnrr- of' As recovery occurs, the blcxx he degree of the damage t, lakes a considersIfe amount of orce to crock a skull, vf[ in tL (Worti BY ADELAIDE HUMPHRIES CwV-t, «», NEA S«w,!«. pressure ri-.rs. the tenipertilur rises, (lie ptito improves and whc . the patient finally regains con If the brain itself is pressed up- Iccioufncss. i.e will ash where he : in by the fragments ol tlie bone Und be able to answer questions ir if the tissue of the brain is torn I In certain cases the surface n an accident, Ihe cfinrtitiort is tlie brain is severely bruised, obviously most serious. There is'such caws, known as contusion also great danger of pressure on i the patient rtocs not recover con- tl-.e (Issue Of (lie brain by the j Eclcusnes* but remains ilupbrous, CAST OP CHAUACTEllS CONSTANCfi i;OHUY—hetalait rlch..»t K lrl ID I lip world. IIHE'J' II A Jl a 13 8 T V— irro; krldgt Imlldrr. tlODtSKY UIIA.VIJO.V — Connie'. JJuncc. iS'— Connie', "dou- V YMleiioTi }l:i\lr, K liralirn with Href, Connie JH [ibout to board a train to lean (he bill, nkea .ud- S*W klr Krai! ure pinned fee. Alsd Acr, ifce j« .pun ttroond. CHAPTER XV "J TOLD you I'd never let you run away from, me!" Bret saW, for it was Bret, holding tier fast, looking down into her eyes. "You jnay harts dene that to some other fellow— remember I told 'you I thought you'd run away from someone?— but you're not going to run away from me!" Apparently she was not, as she could hear the rumble of the mid- Night train, shakiug the little platform as it went on by. "How did you know I was running away?" Connie asked. "Instinct, perhaps." Bret laughed. "I've been plenty miserable these last days, honey. So miserable I couldn't stand it any longer. 1 f c u I had to see you tonight. I rode by, got Eloise to come to the door— and made her tell me where you had gone. She your message, sweet- gave me heart." "And you came after me!" That meant that lie was not afraid, that her money did not matter, that he loved her, regardless! "I'd have followed you to the end of. <he earth," he said. "I've been pig-headed, stubborn—and yes, I reckon I did forget thnt love is the biggest thing in the world, more important than ;ill tire gold in it. But you must admit, dear, it gave me quite a jolt to learn who you really are." ttt, AS he talked he had led her back to liis car; now ho tossed her bag into the back, held open the door for her with a flourish and n bow. "KJhere are we going?" Connie ask,-d. Not that she cared.' She w*y so deliriously happy that she <V--J not care about anything. Bret '«t forgiven her for her. decep- <rm; he understood why she had Mrted as she hod—he was hero at k«r side now, which was the most Important thing ol all. "Where?" He turned to look Sown at her, su little and lovely, as, he had said, at his side—the s\yeet curve of her cheek, the bright intensity of, her.'eyes. "We're going to find the first justice o£ the prace that we can locate in this part of the country, and at this rather outlandish hour. We're going to rout him out ol his nice warm bed, too, and tell him to get busy and change your name once more. For the last time, Hits ..." "Oh, Bret!" It was all that she could say, but it was enough. He had not waited even for that much; he had switched on the ignition, thrown the little car into gear; they were speeding back, almost as fast as lie must have come. She gave a little sigh, nestled closer to him. Yes, that was all that counted. lie loved her, because she was herself, just as sire loved him because he was Bret Hardesty, no other. There was no rhyme nor reason in love; perhaps no logic. Yet she had been right when she had told Eloise it could surmount any obstacle, that it was greater than life itself. c< * * IT was no easy task, as Bret had predicted, to find a justice of the peaci at Uiat time of night. Tlie Or.': place they slopped it was impossibl, ;o arouse anyone, but at the next, Bret pounded on the door persistently until finally he succeeded in getting a response. This was not tlie sort of wedding that Constance Corby, the richest girl in the world, should have had. Not the sort of wedding (hut Connie had dreamed of having one day. That would have been a gorgeous and lavish affair, with a thousand or more guests, flashlights flaring, reporters waiting for interviews, a crowd of the curious public pressing outside the canopy that led to the church, mounted policeman to keep -them in order, an escort on motorcycles lo clear a paili. Connie would have worn white satin, fashioned by one of Ihe leading Paris creators, a veil thai would have stretched for yards and yards, a prayer book bound in white leather in her hands and a bouquet of rare white orchids. There would have been a dozen bridesmaids in rainbow colors; an organ murmuring "O Promise Me"; rice and old shoes, champagne, cake with while icing, tier upon tier. Instead, this wedding Jook place in the front parlor of a small frame house in a little mountain town. Tlie parlor smellcd strongly of mothballs. The light from the chandelier made a glistening mirror out of the round ball ^pot on Ihe justice's head. His wife, act- ins; as witness, her hair done up in curl-papers, yawned openly more than once. This was no: out of the ordinary occurrence to her, young people were so'impatient; she and her good husband were often routed out of bed at all sorts of unearthly hours t-j "tie the knot," not realizing, the poor young things, how long it would be that way, once done. The bride was gowned, as tlt<} society column might have phrased it, in a somewhat worn navy blue suit and a cheap, but saucy and becoming, little blue felt hat. Her voice shook a little when she said "I do!" and she clung tightly to the arm of the groom. The groom's voice boomed 3tH, filling the whole parlor, when lie gave his vows; there was a grim line of determination about his nice mouth. . , "Whom God hath joined to-( (& geiher, let no man put asunder..." " ^ Ihe ancient and familiar words held a strange poetic beauty—and then Connie was in Bret's arms, his lips on hers—and they were i man and wife. • » * * < "REMEMBER," Bret said stern- : A ly, tucking her into his car wilh his most masterful air, "your name now, young lady,' is Mrs. Breton Hardesty—for keeps. Don't you ever try to change it, or forget it for one minute!" ; "Mrs. Breton Hardesly," Connie said, lingering over the name. It sounded almost frightening, yet it was a beautiful name. One to he proud of, to live up to ami treasure and rcspeci. It was Bret's ' gill to her; a beautiful gift. She looked at the plain gold band that Bret said had been his mother's and with which he had made Connie his wife. He had i said he would get her a much finer one, but this she would keep al- • ways, nevertheless. Tomorrow the headlines would blaze wilh (he news that Con- > ; stance Corby, the richest!girl in the world, was married to an unknown and poor young engineer. / Tomorrow she would become that rich girl again. Slie would send Uncle Tippy a wire; she would instruct him lo see that the real Katie Blyn was well repaid and lo allow her to return to her own world. Would she be glad, or sorry? Connie wondered—hoping that it would be the first of these. Tomorrow Rodney would know that Connie had run away from him forever; that he had indeed lost her now. But this was tonight. Her wedding night. Tomorrow did not 3xist. This was the beginning of a girl, who was not the old Constance Corby, nor Katie Blyn, hirf still another girl who had givetf her heart and her life into th» keeping of this man at her side . .. "Forever, and'ever, i . ." Together* . . . never just one person apart, again. Mrs. Breton Hardesly. For i keeps. (To Be Continued) operation. When there are de- nite signs of compression, an lm- lediate operation may be neces- ry to prevent, permanent dnm- ;c to the brain. Math Crib' Errs, 59 Boys Flunk, One Passes LONDON. (UP; — ''Examination suUs were being announced at Kingston Junior Technical School, the master, with a smile, wan ini; out the marks reached in olving n trick problem in. clcctri- al science. Out of a class of about GO, he nnotmccil 50 failures—and still he milcd. "And now." he said, "we come 0 the only boy who, so far as I oiild -see, didn't use the 'crib' thai, .ns passing around. And he is the mly one , with the correct 1111- wcr;" 'II le mcst common Impurities of 'ater arc common salt and lime. His Name's Erroneous And He Lives Up to It DOTHAN. Ala. (UP)—Erroneous McClud was wrong, police decided. Erroneous erred in judgment as he turned a corner wilh his lumber truck-. He crashed into another truck. He made another ^rror by attempting to avoid the crash, swerving into the curb.'His heavy vehicle clipped off a fireplug. Tha water spouted over telepone and power lines, short circuiting them and interrupting telephone, water mid power service In this community for several hours. Postman Scarred by Dogs SYDNEY (UP) —Tom Hill, 65- year-oM mail carrier, insists Hie job should Uc included in the list of dangerous vocations. In 30 years of delivering mall he lias been bitten more than 100 times by dogs. Mule Kick Priced at JESSUP, Pa. (UP)—Edward Fabri sued the Northwest Mining Company for $20,000 because a mine raiijc wandered into his yard and kicked him in the face. He claims tlie resulting injury is permanent. • City Healthy for Babies Adelaide (UP)— This city has just established a ivorld record during the past year for low infant mortality. Tlie rate fell to 23 per thousand births as compared with 55 per thousand during the nine preceding years. Head Courier News Want Ads. Announcements The Courier News has been authorized to make formal announcement of the following candidate; for public office, subject to the Democratic primary August 9. For Counly Treasurer Tt. L. (BILLY) GAINES • For Sheriff snri Collector HALE JACKSON OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major Hopple blood that may gel loo:c Ihe skull. f This blood may form itself oiil- tide Ihe envelope or casing of the brain or II may be just mitfer thr envelope, or it may artpr.ir f rom vessels inside the brain. In each case Hip effecl:. vary Recording lo (lie place at whicii mrier resiles anj irritable. Most strums of all is tlie compression ot the bratu brought ntxiul by hemorrhage. When ti'frc is compression, the patient lies un- the pressure occurs Ihe 'flow of oxygen to the and the lack ol supply ol life Mop;, tis-'tie.s oxycen conscious or becomes imcmiscioiis after havim: vpcnvrrcri from Uie concussion. The breathing Is slow, tliejmlsf is slow, the blood lircs- wirc Is l;i|!h<x ; ,cul (he pupils ot the rye arc- iKrri and dilated. The moit i'crlcvts decision to be WERE - TO TH' POLICE AMP PJCKED iJPOW SUSPICION OF POS5ES5)Aje STOLEM 6OOVS- AMD posiKis AS WHAT HAVE r-^ YOU TO SAY 'FOR VOUR- He CLAIMS HE'S GUARDIM 1 A SACK OF MUGOETS FOR BLITZ, BLITZ & M' LEVY, AWP MIS MAM KR1PAY WAS A <3UW / THAT IS TRUE.' THESE ^ VALUABLES WHRE RECEIVED TOO LATE FOR „ PEPOSIT/ ~L AM CALLED IM BV CLfEMTS 1KJ EMER& EMCIES LIKE THIS BECAUSE <DF MY VAST EXPER1EMCE <3<4ARpiMc5 LAP^CSE: SUMS OP MONEY WHILE WITH SCOTLAMD YARD; , EGAD/ AS, A LA-ST t j, RESORT I WILL HAVE THEM OPEM THE SACK . TO PROVE MY COMTEMTIOM / means degeneration and it 'ion's j made by tYio'doctor in "mess'cases continued, death. j| S whether to open the skull by THE 1

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