The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 25, 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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Tuesday, January 25, 1938
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PAGE FOUR '< BLTfTBEVtLLE, (ARK.}] COURIER NEWS THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEW8 CO. H. W. KAINES, Publilhet Bole National Advertising Representatives: Arkansa.5 Dailies, Inc.. New Yorx, Chicago, Detroit, St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis. ~ Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class mater at the post office at BIythevllte Arkansas, under act of Congress, October S, 1917, Served by the united Press ' SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In the City of Blylhevllle, 16o per week, or 65o per month. By mall, within a radius of 50 miles, $3.00 per ymr, $1.50 for six months, 75c for three monltis; by mall In postal zones two lo six. Inclusive, $6.50 per year; In zones seven anil eight ,$10.00 per year, payable in advance, The Chamber Of Commerce A campaign thai is expected to lie successfully completed \vithiu ;i few hours will open at nine o'clock Wednesday morning J'or memberships in the Blyl)ieville Chamber of Commerce. In 1937 the Chamber of Commerce enjoyed the biggest membership in several years und more interest was manifested both by its membership and the public at large in its activities than in many years. Needless to say membership in tlit chamber is not a contribution but participation in an organised efVorl lo do for this city and Mississippi county what individual effort, however zealous, can not do. Community progress can lie most effectively served by such organized effort. It was the Chamber of Commerce that carried through lo completion the Rice-Stix factory project. It was the 'Chamber of Commerce that took a determined and active lead in opposing- three proposals, all of which would have been detrimental, if successful, to the cotton trade of this section. One was llic proposal by the Memphis Cotton Exchange to extend the radius for cotton concentration, apparently designed to draw cotton from the Blytheville territory. Another was a railroad's proposal to change the present cotton concentration .set-up. The third was the proposal by certain Arkansas interests, .to make radical changes in practices, in dealing with uncompressed' cotton.V •'-* The Chamber enlarged its aftiviiiea to include an active' farm membership with its own committees and leaders. .The body undertook the advancement of soybean marketing Ui s l year and expects to have a soybean mill and market established in Blytheville Ihis year. One of the most important acts of the Chamber of Commerce last year was in forming an emergency committee during the flood threat. The work of this committee will never be generally known because .so jniich of it. was devoted- lo the preparation of details to care for a major emergency that never developed—but it was an excellBiil example of organized effort. The Chamber of Commerce has a well defined program for 1938. Yet as an organized body it will be one that can'quickly throw its weight into any emergency that this section may face or for the realization of any goal that may loom unexpectedly. The Yarbro overpass is a major im- jflflvement, long anticipated, that the Chamber hopes to see become a reality. The direction of the Chamber's nf- fairs has been capably handled by President C. II. Wilson, Secretary J. Mull Brooks and the, 1037 board of directors. There is no reason to believe that the leadership will be in leas competent hands during IMS with Charles S. Lemons a»d hi s directorate in charge. A membership in the organization will serve not only the community but the member well. Tonsorial Talkers There have been a lot of jokes about the "talking barber" who insists on engaging his customers in conversation, but-now comes information that (he lirefcc! is fast disappearing. An enterprising Memphis newspaper reporter toured the city's barber shops niul found not a single tonsorial artist who tried to start a conversation. Many, he reported, would not even talk when he slarlcd the ball rolling. If talking barbers really are disappearing, it will mean the passing of a long-lived American institution—which few, incidentally, will mourn. One barber said some shops now enforce a "silence" rule. But the best guess would be th,at they found themselves outclassed when women clients invaded the shops, and haven't been able to gel going since. Go varment Ownership Two recent .proposals for government ownership of industry give rise to a more than usual amount of specula- lion and peering into the future. The umi.'iua! thing about both suggestions ia that they come from the industry aide of the fence. One is the proposal of Wendel Willkie, one of the nation's outstanding public utility executives, that the. government purchase the electric:properties''of his company in the TVA area. The other is the proposal of Governor Earle of Pennsylvania, backed by anthracite operators themselves, that the government buy and control op- cralion ol' the hard coal industry. Presumably neither of these proposals will be accomplished in the near future. But supposing they were. Would the federal government then purchase every other industry which got into financial difficulties? And if it did, would that be Communism, or Socialism, or Fascism, or what? It's .something to think about. I'm going back alone where we've been lo- cethcr and make a big glorious picture of Africa. 1 waul to do ll lor him.—Mrs. Osa Johnson, widow ct the famous explorer. Martin Johnson. The deplorable laxne.ss of oni people in giving due recognition to "Star-Spangled Banner" is an old slory. but I had no idea we were so lacking in "anthem consciousness."—Vincent Lope; 1 ., musician. I SIDE GLANCES By George Clark OUT OUR WAY By Williams FIVE. DOLLARS FOR. VOUR. BIRTHDAY/ EH? FINE! NOW VOU CAM BUY 1O SHARES OF RED BUCK COPPER. AT RFTY CENTS A SHARE AMD X'LL BET.. BY THE TIME WE'RJE TWENTY- FIVE OR SO IT'LL. BE WOR.TH i THOUSANDS. YOU SAY TWENTY-FIVE •EK SO--WELL, X-UH-NEED A BIKE AWFUL BAD. THIS'LL A DOWM PAYMENT-I NEED IT'' AWUL BAD. "V HE'S SONS! AMOTHES. SHOVEL STIFF" ME, TOO. I CANT HELP IT MY APPETITE FOR NOW IS TOO SITCOMS FOR. MV APPETITE TWENTV VEARS FROM NOW.' 5^- ^ ISO m I/.,. / v/v^. K tl /Xt .*«•••>- . . V T.jU. fttO.qS.FAT.tfff. Wllti THE "I'm afraid we can't go after all. The baby won't let us." THIS CUQIOUSWORLD Fe William Ferguson FOLDS LJR HI NBC« BETWEEN HIS AND HIS Determining Type of Germ is Highly Important in Combatting Pneumonia GREATEST DISTANCE. POSSIBLE: BETWEEN ANY Two POINTS ON THE EARTH'S : SURFACE:, IMA \ STRAIGHT LINE, fS APPROXIMATELV r -EARS CAUSE.. WALTZING MICE! -ro ' THE earth's greatest diameter, is 7926.7 miles, which gives it a reiiinfcmicc ol approximately 25,000 miles. Therefore, in order to each n point nt the opposite end of the earth, we would need to r avcl only 12,500 miles. , . . . . NEXT: Is it tree that .ill (mliifs are born with. Mue eyes? T. U. JU«. U. «. Pit OS. This is Ihe first of (AVO articles in which Dr. Fishuein discusses symptoms and treatment of pneumonia. 9 • • (NO. IK) DR. MOHIUS FISHHKIN Editor, Journal of ttie American \\ r <1 i c a [ Association, anrl of Hyccia, the Ifcallli Maj.i/inc This Is the season v.hm pnm:- nonia. assumes a prommcn' ; Today of the medical horizon .ncumonia is high in (he causes of death. So .serious is tlili coiiriiiinn llial he surgeon ^en-ivl ot thn United States Public Health Service has begun a special c.-imi)ais;u for its control—a campaign in v.iiidi Uie American Medical AN* participating. It has been fm:nd Ills majority of private ;.. hospitals in the United . Muwed to make ttsK mine Ihe evict lyp; ol "^riu in individual c.ir,r>. \v»ii this available, it ; <- m,.:,ihln to risy. The malarial rxpccloratct appears lo bo nlishlly red or run (y in color, due lo the prescuci of hlood. The first ,-;t. r igc of pneumonia i an cngorgomcntt of the lung h blood, causing roughing and ap pcarnncc of Wood in the sputum Ar, the condition continues it be comes more and more difficult fo the heart to force blood throns: "it 'ho great iMt public Stiles are dctcr- n,".|;ly Ihn lung. Jlrcalhmg becomes ill flcnll and the akin appears flusl cd and blue. The i>aiient may frequently h exhausted by fever, inability I breathe, wear nnd lear on th heart, and sleeplessness. Blist like sores around the. mouth lips are also frequent. Pneumonia may he of varioi types. Sometimes it will atta the entire lung; sometimes one of (lie lobes. The left has two compartments or lobe the right lung has tUrcc. The physician can lell examination how TUiiSbAY, JANUARY 26, JRlckest Gin in {fie QtorlJ!) BY ADELAIDE HUMPHRIES «, W. CAST OP CllAHACTKRS rlcJifKl ulrl in tlie world. UHK'l H A K IMJST J'—licruj IIODNHY HUA.VOON — Coiinle'ii flnnue, KAT1B UI,Y1V—Connie's "dou- lilr." lint not i r^iH 1 ii«v"'Tn« ,'ud °co"ni« "?.'«; t tell hey ar< V domg thcir Jobs ' you amazement, purchased tnmkloadsi. W ' Wc arc nows '' and «> they of gorgeous clothes of which he I lla ve to tell the world about us." thought she had more than enough fc! * * « . . I T™™ • , , , , already. In India they obtained B RETsaltlhcsupposeclEhewas an audience with Gandhi, the rieh- rifiht ' Nevertheless he did not e , t eirl in the world sjtting at . ^ lhink he would ever Eet uscd to *«* of the poorest man! They he '" g P " biic P'°P er 'y- Iie was ordered an exact replica, in minia- . ' CHAPTER XVII was lo win out once more in her plea for a second honeymoon, if not a trip around the world, at least part way. "Please, darling," she coaxed Bret. "Think what fun, just the two of us visiting every odd corner on tiie globo, seeing things through bolh our eyes, enjoying them together. When wo come back we can sclUe down lo the serious business of living. You can decide what you want lo do; where we want lo live. Bui first lei's have a real honeymoon, please, darling!" It was difficult lo refuse her when il seemed lo mean so much to her, when lie loved her so much. Alter all, a honeymoon was one thing that did not happen every day! He had promised not to let her money come bclwecn them. So finally Bret allowed himself to he persuaded. They booked passage for the luxurious Prince of Wales suite. Connie's private pullman, a gift from her grandfather on her birthday, took them lo New York. At the docks there was such a throng o! reporters and photographers, such a huge" crowd of: curious spectators eager for a glimpse of the young couple, or possibly an autograph, thai it was necessary to have police escort. This was Bret's first expcrieno, as the husband of the richest girl in the world. He was not at all sure that he liked it. He said he felt ns though he were some sort oni« .« . - , n mna- tr .be vfin certain he never would enjoy it. lure size, of the famous Taj Mahal Ho was glad now , hat (hcy sengers stopped of freak on exhibition, like a fool. Just because of so much money to get angry with them, too, but going away; they would not be villa on the Riviera, where the "icws" in other countries. white sands were surfed by-the However he was to find that blue Mediterranean. In Bangkok they still were, lo the other pas- and Delhi they browsed in the on shipboard. talking whenever ncwlyweds, whose romance was so strange and thrilling, approached on their daily promenade around the deck; they stared as they made llicir way across the big dining room to the captain's table. Wlien Bret and Connie played games, or swam in the big pool, or danced, there were whispered, though oflen audible comments, and always a group gathered as an audience. Once Bret opened the stateroom ' !oor suddenly lo discover a man eavesdropping outside. "I almost pitched him overboard," he fold Connie violently. "Why on earlh should people spy on us and whisper behind our backs and rubberneck? I think, honey, if you don't mind, we'll stay close to our rooms during the remainder of the voyage." Connie said she did not mind. Poor Bret, he was getting a taste of the gilded cage in which she always had lived. She did not mind the way people behaved as much as usual; not only because she was uscd to it, but because it was impossible for her to mind anything as long as she had Bret. They were very -happy during this second honeymoon. Perhaps they would never be .quite so happy again. It may be that each realized this, in their hearts, and People stre et markets and bought (h tbing; from fruits to ancient woven rugs. In Egypt they He felt so made every moment a perfect shining one. It was fun, as Connie had pre- "Oh, you'll get used to it," Con- _. ..__ ._.., nie assured him. "Anyway it dieted, seeing and cnjoying"every- ±low CQUla seems there is nothing one can do thing together. In London they afraid when about it, I suppose people, do played at sightseeing, and the was so'slron* auu u think we are freaks of some sort, night spots. In Paris they were So unutterably dear. very gay. > doing the rounds of As for the newspapermen, I used night clubs and the Bohemian '- quarters; and Connie, to'Bret's . «. upon the carved wonder ol the Sphinx. * * * WHEN they came back, after four months into which so much had been crowded that it might have been several years, they brought more than 50 trunks' and Boxes and barrels filled with imperial tapestries and brocades, jades and ivories, gowns anil jewels and furs, strange, brightly- colored birds in enough cages to . house (lie feathered inhabitants of Manhattan—and even a 10-foot alligator from Hongkong! "What we'll do with it all is be- • yond my powers of imagination," said Bret. "But, darling, we had such fiui -and we had to have, a souvenir of every single place and moment," Connie claimed. "Oh, Bret, . , I'm sorry it's ended, our lovely ^-;\ honeymoon. Will we always be' ; ; ; | as happy as we have been?" She i taj clung to him, her blue eyes pleading, her sweet lips curved in> jif wislfu] smile. Almost she ivasi| afraid of such happiness as theirs;. it was so complete, so perfect. Could it last forever, remain m/t-i't pregnable? ' - : T "We'll do our best, sweetheart,"?! Bret promised, his dark eycsf " grave. "II has indeed been , dcrful. I'm glad we'll have such! memories io treasure and share. Bui happiness is something, as I'vc^ lold you, lhal money can not buy, that is not even a'gift from the;] gods. It is something one must strive for, work to obtain; some-, thing that lies within one's self." "Then we'll work at it together," Connie vowed. "As hard as we have played and lived and loved. We will really be starting our new. life together now." How could she ever have beenj had ; and fine and He- It ., wou ! cl . again: '°- tt> o-pnake.that (To Be Continued) vhlch has been previously iiijecl- <1 with the germs of that same ariely. The sputum material from the lings of the patient is tested with ach one of the various varieties 1 scrums taken from the rabbit mill it is definitely determined vhicli type of pneumococcus is csponslblc in the individual case. Courier N .The pneumococcus called type ' causer, about, one-third of all he cnser, of pneumonia and some "f the ether types cause from 10 o 15 per cent. Still other types ire exceedingly rare. The Editor's Letter. Box With kindest regards, I am Sincerely yours, J. T. COSTCW. NKXT: Fneumcma Jmi treatment. prevention ._ Oresses Arc Here LONDON (UP)—All-glass dress- s are llic new fashion set by Jrcal Britain for " Miss 1938. The icw material ha.s teen perfected Jfter years of research work and nakcs satin look dull as cotton, ilie glass material is made from a mixture of soda, sulphur, marble dust and sand, and b said to be unbreakable. Blytheville, Arkansas To the Editor: Toledo Waih on Crime TOLEDO (UP)—Two new moves'! In the battle against crime already I have been made here in 1938. City'. Manager John N. Edy has pro-)' posed a new ordinance whiclj; would require registration of. alij persons convicted of felonies sinctil An edible fish lays from 250,00(1 to 7.000,000 eggs a year. j on (he proper pronunciation of thcjcncd a compulsory school for po name of Arkansas. » lice officers. It seems that you. as well as John Miller jr.. overlooked the fact lliat the pronunciation of the iinmc of Arkansas was settled in favor of "saw" many, many years ago by resolution of (he Legislature, I can't tell yen just where you will find It,, but H lonj time ngo tj, c Legislature appointed a committee to investigate the origin of the name, and they reported that the proper pronunciation was "AR-kan-saw" and not "Ar-KAN-sas•", and a resolulipn to that effect was adopted. In otli-r words, il is "saw" and not "sas" OUR BOARDING HOUSE Announcements The Courier News has been au; thorfeed to maie formal announ.W mcnt of the following cantJii/atJ for public office, subject lo^l? Democratic primary August 9. For County Treasurer I?, L. (BILLY) GAINES For Sheriff and Collector HALE JACKSON With Major Hoopley serums v.'mii :, fp o f of the lung'Is involved. An (iiYitcst Importance in ovt rooming picture the disease, rnntlp In pneumonia Ilio !mu; s arc jn_ fi.iinrt!. The condition ir.iv come en gradually or suddenly. Usually it follows a period of co'.cl or iil- flucnui which seems to be getting fiadiially worse. As the dije; comes on, llic patient, will have chill, and a (ever which JH.IIJW ly reaches 102 or more tU";:ces at the him In same lime will confirm what he ......... - nnds out by listening to the Umg, by thumping the chest and other methods. There are more than 30 v ties of the germ called the pneu- mococcus. and - firablc In each to determine which spomtblc. It is highly ctc- case of pncumoni variety . En ihc modern technic. A ccugh bogin.s and b'nn.n nf ,, , _ ° ' 'J-V,HI£C Ul i H» lllv; lulHJl'tll "-" ~ t:e inflammation of -he lung,! laboratory tests the reaction bc- lliere will be pain in ijreathlngr. | twccn the germs In the individual This inflammation is called picii-'case and the blood of R rabbit COUFOUMP IT, OASOSJ OP ... THIS TRfCK HAVIMS USGUAROA OF BRICKS TO AS A. PETECTJVE — SPuTr - r E<3AP, THEIR PL AM BBTO CLAIM -THAT ACTUALLY C3AVE 45O,OOO — AMD THEM ARREST ME FRAUD f /V\AH WOTIOKJ AH'S BEEN ' AWP PE IMPORTAMT

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