The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 26, 1938 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Wednesday, January 26, 1938
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PAGE FOUR BLYTHEVILLB, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS \VEDNESbAV, JANUARY 26, 193 I; THE BLYTHEVILLB COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWB CO, H. W. HAINES, Publidier Bole NaUona! Advertising Representatives: Arkansas pauies. Inc., New Yorfc, Chicago, Detroit, Bt. touts, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis. Published Every A'ternoon Except Sunday " Entered as second cla« mater at the posl office 'at Blylhevllle Arkansas, under act ol Congress, October 9, 1817. /" " - served by Uie Untied Press " " SUBSCRIPTION "BATE'S By carrier In the City of BlythcvUle. 15c per week, or «6c p«r mopth. By mall, within a radius o! 50 miles. $3.00 per year. *1.60 for six roontns, Wo for three months, by mall in postal zones two to six, Inclusive. JB.50 per year; In zones seven and eight ,»«<.i«> per year, payable In advance. Does Our Nation Lad' Ordinary Politeness? The contention i'ra|Uent)y is I'™"' that the United Stales rapidly is Incoming a .nation of impolite ami discourteous people. Persons who have conic oil' iiecoml best in an nltercrition with a mulic cop, or with another motorist, are inclined to shake (heir heads and complain about tho decline of common courtesy. Some bemoan the fact that it is now common practice for men to keep then- hats on in elevators, and allow women to. stand while they remain seated in u street car or bus. Children, it is argued, are less inclined to respect their elders, and more inclined to disregard old maxims such as "Silence is golden" and "Speak when you're .spoken to." The questions raised hero may be m'ore or ICES academic, but they lend interest lo a recent survey which tho Union Inspectors Club, working with the WPA, made in a "politeness survey" among children of every age, color, race and ecnomic class in New York . City. Here are some of the facts disclosed: Underprivileged children from tenement districts arc more polite than those from fashionable neighborhoods. Fifty boys and girls s«id they be' lieved use of "Sir" or "Ma'am" when addressing elders constituted "servil- Many of the chilth'en'del'cijdcd their " right to talk whenever they chose, regardless of whether it meant interrupting their elders. A large number of boys voted that tipping of hats is unnecessary. Most of the children believed subway pushing to be not a mallei' of discourtesy but necessary to get somewhere. The boys, as a whole, were found 'to be more courteous and polile than the girls. Chinese children were tlic most' polite of any nationality .studied, followed by .those of Italian, French, Japanese and Irish descent. American boys and givls were the rudest and most discourteous of the whole lot. It is a sad commciitaiy, indeed, that native-born children, with all the advantages which a wealthy and progressive nation can provide, should be lacking in politeness when compared with DUTOUKWAY children \vlio live in sijimlid tenements, play in the street, and grow up in the rougher strain of society. Taken us a whole, il may be that our politeness as u nation is no worse than it was 50 years ago, and that the average person is not really rude but merely the victim of our hurry-up eiv- ili'/alion. But il would appear that our children could lake a lesson in common courtesy from the "lieiilhen Chinee." -ide Of CitisMis The nation could use a few more folks like Lawrence Nody of Trcmont, 111., born on a Swedish island in the Baltic Sea. Nody, .allhoiiKli !)0 yearn old, walked and hitch-hiked 17 miles to I'coria recently to obtain his I'mal cHr/.ensliip piipors. He returned home the same way. ilo hadn't learned until recently that lie failed to obtain final papers when he arrived in 1801. Here's a man— aged, infirm, Hearing the century mark — who was willing to travel IM ilifl'iciill miles to ensure his rijjhl lo vote. And lots of native-born citizens won't walk around the corner to east a ballot. 'High Cost Of Filibusters When occasions like the aiiti-lyiich- in(! bill filibuster come, up in Congress, the average citizen is likely to view it from one of two slants. Either he'll chuckle at the .spectacle, or he'll growl about how Congre.'is wastes its valuable Time. Few stop to reckon the actual tost to them as taxpayers. For instance, Senator Allen J. Kl- lender of Louisiana recently held the floor for .six straight days. During that time, talking mostly to empty seats, he spoke enough words to (ill 105 page;; ol" the Congressional Record. The record costs $50 per page to print, so Ellemlcr's six-day .speech cost the lax- payers ?5,250. Even the fact that the speech was interspersed with- such pungent re-marks as "Father Divine's followers believe lie was not born, but combusted," will not make the cost any easier lo bear. The people (Japanese) arc convinced that the war in China Is not a land-grabbing expedition. They liave been told thnl It Is a campaign lo save China (roin the menace of communism. —Rev. Albert W. Beaven. Rochester. N. Y., after a trip arc-mul Lli? world. * * * When relief measures extend beyond a slop- gap period they Inevitably lend lo destroy the self-respect and the Initiative of the men mid woir.cn dependent upon them.—John D, Rockefeller. Jr. * » » U you have lo clioo.sc between nil automobile nnd living wllli your In-laws, Rive up the car. —Ur. Ray H. Abrnii]s. University ol Pennsylvania, advising prospective brides awl ^lootn.s. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark By William* ~€^=^—_-^-—--~^:—-f~--~~—/.tfM i ^y J',. K»- 'v/ k T M i[C UJ5 f *.T QJ^ ^ ^ 'He's never been known to buy ; ..... thinks lie helps to sell I hem in this department. THIS CURIOUS WORLD By William Ferguson IN DURING THE HOLIDAY SEASON WiraED "TOGETHER. AND SPWAVEO WiTH SILVER. AND WHITE WERE USED AS" - MEDITERCANBWJ SEA IS 7»E RSEMWArvJT OF" A THAT OMCE CGVERED THE EXAMINATIONS made at Hie Johns Hopkins University showed that out of .155 infant*, only 23 had plain blue eyes. Examine n taby'R eyes closely, with i;ood illumination anil n magnifying glass, nnd yon will be able to see Ihe real eye color shim'ns through th cloudy, dark-blue veil. NEXT: Whrrc riiolorfcb travel fastcsf. T. K. R«l. V. B. Put. Off. Gin in me \Koorw BY ADELAIDE HUMPHRIES Cof jr^t, l«», NEA Sma, IK. CAST or CHAHAWBrtS CUftS'f^XCi: COUIIY —Iwrolnei rlffitiAl Klrl Jr. (lie vorlO. H R E T 11 A II1) K ST V—hetoi IirMiii. linllilrr. ' UODXKV 1111AM>O.V — tonale'» nanur. KATJJi JM.VIV—Coimli''* "dou- I>lc." * t * TcUrriijiyl Jirel nud Collate fce- clii llirlr murrlctl life. Connie ivojider* It tltL-y vll! uluuj-* fc c BO i'ORii>li.|cly li»i>i»', making u "Lome" lo&ellier. CHAPTEE XVIII ANOTHER six months had passed and Connie nnd Bret had been married one year. Into these last month:: had been crowded almost as much actis'ity us during (heir honeymoon. They had followed the sun and Ihe rest- Jess pursuits of gaiety, the never- ending search for new thrills and excitement that was the custom of the golden world into which Connie had been born. one lo the ncxl, a frantic rush somewhere else again. Or so il seemed to Bret iind so now he complained lo Connie on (his, Ihcir first anniversary. "Why don't \vc slay put lor a change?" he asked. "When are we going lo selllc down, honey, as we said we would, to the serious business of living? We can't keep this up forever, you know." He had come inlo Connie's dressing room, where she sal, put- ling Ihc last touches la her hair. They were having a dinner that evening in celebration of Ihcir anniversary. Tliis was not the first time Bret had voiced these same thoughts He seemed lo be voicing them more repeatedly lately; more pcr- sislcnlly. Connie turned lo look at him. He did not look like the man she had married—although Connie did not recognize thai fact —any more than she looked as she had when she had pretended to br Knlie Blyn. He was just as tall, as broad of shoulder; hie eyes were as dark and direct; it was not tha he wore immaculate white lie aiu lails instead of i-oiigh tweeds There was somelhiiit: more; some- Ihing that did not have to do will oulward appearances. For outwardly, at least, Bret had ndaplcc himself very well to his wife's golden world. "We could keep it up torev'cr, i we chose," Connie answered. Sh< thought how handsome lie looked Siie hoped, though, he was not go ng lo be difl'icult tonight of »1 inies. "What's the matter, darling iren'l you happy? Aren't you go to kiss me and tell me hov Urompt Treatment and Good Nursing Arc Vital in Coinbailiim Pjicnnionia STRMGHT AND MARROW Tills is Ihe second of l\vo articles in .which Dr. Fishbcin discusses treatment of pneumonia. » * » (No. -133) HY BR. MORRIS FISHIiUIN' ditor, Journal of the American Medical Association, ami of Hygcia, the Health M;i;:wnc In prcventiug pncumnain U is rst important to warn ",nryon= ol to come in contnci v.jih the crson who has the cl;sr.iro, nny ,orc. than they would with any thcr infectious coadition. u is wise avoid unnecessary crowds when nflucrizn, grippe or colil', arc com- mor. Most iniportanl, hnwrver. is early nri prompt cnr^ or tlu> common :cld when it oociirs. '[lie .idvice to RO to bed immctliaU'ly. (o pet medical attention whenever ihrrc is lever, aches and pains, or ucncrnl wcnknc-u and to consider every cold ns n i>osslble firsl .step toward pneii- moniR will help to prevent a great many cases. low other conditions such a:; mras les, whooping couch, ovcr-expobiir: and chilling, drunkenness and uoc mitriti;;n. In tlic treatment of pncumuni; !"ocvl nnrslne is vital. The palian will frequently tin better in a tins piliil than at home, bul the rlocto must decide whether or not ill condition is wise (or the patient t be moved. Nursing is of the greatcsl iinpnr tiwc ill providing complete re; and as much comfort as jio.ssil)! for the patient; in watching ti <l(ivi!lf.",inicni. of the symptoms ; that Ihcy niny be taken can- of ;>•; scon as they occur; and in aiding ; in (lie administration of oxygen or | other remedies. When individual • mr:siiis ir. net possible. arr;«r:r- inculs ilimild be untie to have the- sfrvKr.s of a visiting nurse. i It Moms well DStnblishcrt that the : "rums Mhich have been prttrclirl fnr lypiv; 1, •/„ 5. 7. and 8 ol pneumonia are the most useful of all of lad you arc thai you married me ust one year ago tonight?" * « * HE held out a slender while arm lo him; lie took her hand and ut his lips lo its palm. But he id not offer any further demon- tralion. She was a little witch; lie knew she could lurr. him aside rom all seriousness by means of 'lose slender arms and sweet soft ps. She had used therr too often o win her own way. "That's why tonight j- a splen- d lime for new resolutions," he aid, "A turning point; another >cginning. We've playec' al mar- iage—and yes, it's been fun—for whole year. Now we must begin o work at il." "You didn't say you've been iappy," she pouted. She turned rom him again, bent forward to oucli a drop of perfume behind he tiny pink lobe of each dainty . She got up. "The finishing ouch," she laughed. "New I, loo, mi ready. Do I look beautiful 'tiotigli lo please you, my husband?" "You always look beautiful to lie," he said. Almost loo beauti- ul, he thought, viewing her shin- ng hair, bright eyes and lovely " i, the slender sheath of silver hat encased her figure, Die glilter ot jewels on fingers and arms and icck. With a pang he recalled the '-. he had married in the navy suit and perky hat, hci' hair windblown, her eyes laughing and •adianl nnd warm. That girl had )ccu beautiful in a different way He could not explain the difference, unless it was of Ihc spirit Jut it had been there. "Then you still love me, darling nflcr one whole year!" "I expecl lo love you slill aflei one whole lifetime!" His lone was sharp. "Bul you're cross with me!" She linked an arm through his, urged him toward Ihc door. "Tins is no lime, darling, to be cross. Or to start talking seriously about working at life and marriage. . .." "That's just il," Bret said. "There never is time for that. We're always on the go, surrounded by people, rushing back and forlli. I though I we mighl have n few minutes alone, before we bad lo go down lo meet our guests, commence the feverish round of gaiely once more. . . ." "That was sweet of you," she raised on liploc to brush his cheek with her lips. "We don't have much lime (ogelher, do we? We'll talk about it tomorrow. We'll plan things differently. Sue what we should do about it," '-' /'•* * * T-TE was not convinced ; by her \vords; they were ones she had often voiced lately, loo; oiiesS, 1 , with which she put him off, as;;' with her arms and lips. k "We'll talk about it now," her said, He put his hand:, on her'; shoulders; his back against the;!' door. "You've got lo promise meij now, darling, this night of our an-' niversary, that tomorrow we really: will settle matters. Stop moving • around, playing, entertaining or; being entertained every wakingj eeond — practically every sleeping me! We'll settle tomorrow wlial; ve will do, where we shall live! ibout my own work again." ! "Of course, darling — if ^ }'^| vish," Connie said. Anything ' pul him off, what was anoftfri >romise more or less? She did not see what there was lo settle. They* were happy, just as they werej laving a gorgeous lime. If firsl rosy glow of Iheir love liacji been slightly dimmed, Ihey still were very fond of each other, go] ilong beautifully. Why shouldn'j. they go on as they were? Wlyj should Bret persist in fhj.s wanlinj :o setlle down—talk aboul goto back to work again? mean a real promise," he per sisled now. That grim line has sellled aboul his mouth. He slit blocked the door. "Silly—I just did make you > promise, didn't 1? We'll talk it al' tomorrow—if we possibl; . . . Bi'cl, you're hurting m\ shoulder—you'll muss my gown Please, darling, lei's go <lo\v» Our guests will be wailing." "Sometimes I wonder if v oughtn't to hurt you," he mttri mured. But he dropped his handi stepped aside. He knew her promji isc had not meant any thing— t \\ we possibly can find lime,"' had said. He knew she would lhat there would not be any tin on the tomorrow, or Ihe next/ o 1 , the iiexl. Whal w.-is wrong with him, Why did he allow Connie lo pa him first this way and lhat? had asked him if lie was happy* if ho was glad he had married ho one year ago tonight. She had ncj. | noticed that he had not answered He was not sure of the answef himself, as yet. j He knew now that he had mfiu< | ried Conslance Corby, the richer girl in the world. He knew whs ; it was beginning to do to him. H ; was caught in the same goldc cage, his wings had beea clippec". I He had lost his freedom; his ow independence He was not th., ] same mar he had been. Or at least he would not be uri. I less he made Connie listen lo hfa{ She thought she could put him or I again tomorrow, but : she woulj;) find she was mistaken. (To Be Conlinued)' American Diet Found Y/antillg By Dr. sary in lengthening the span of life cf \ve older folks." "On all my foreign educational campaigns," Dr. Heiser confided, "f have found proof of this great E 'Sht on the way to the static.l truth, that, if you can make a j The Gray Eagle gave chase regardless of i'he attempted escape ended whtl ' ' "- -•--•- - ' • into a thlff drive to the nearest police 6talK!| and adjust the damage. r;J But the driver of the second c.«l trice! to speed out of Speakeij ' ALBANY, N. Y. (UP.i— Americans re "eating loo much and too of- i maiV'fecT'bcttor. "then, en." Dr. victor G. Hefocr. author I his ram, color or intellectual status, ".An American Rector's Odyssey," he wi " bc in a receptive mood for the driver smashed automobile. eclared in a lecture here. "I have aided in obtaining c:<- criincnta) evidence to iivovr. (hat he man v;ho said 'We dig our raves with our teeth' must have; lad this country in mind," lie aiiil. An exponent n' fresh vegetables LS a menu mainstay. Dr. Hcisci 1 onlinucd: "We have concluded (hat cal- :ium found In'milk and in vcgc- abies like cabbage and lettuce i:; of the greatest \uicricriii did." The mistake cf medical oflirials, ic said, has been in supposing that c^islation can solve problems vhich should IK? tackled vlircctly. Ic nlsn advocate 1 *! "popuhtr ednra- in the nation's diet, "uccc:;- I adopting modern health methods." ! He also asserted that Americans 40 years old or more today stand the same risk of dying as they did many years ago. Tris Speaker Drags Hunter Finds Field Gun *' CLEVELAND (UP) — Himtitj with his dogs, Anthony Bnltagl); turned up a ISO-pound antl-niU craft gun lying In a field near fjj home. Police scralched their heai; and said probably it had bel' 'Fm In RM» Ac Hrlvor i £tolc " alKl then abandoned whi Lin In, But As Driver tho t,, jef CO ,, M nm , 110 buycrs CLEVELAND <UP>—Tris Speak- IT. tiic old Gray Eagle of baseball, lacks in (lie .'itill can eo and drag 'cm in. Ifis latest feat, however, brought. in two hit-run automobile drivers instead of n. long baseball fly. Speaker had" stopped for a traffic light on his xvay home when n Mjcond c;ir jammed his machine fiom the rear. He and the two men in Ihc other car agreed lo Announcements The Courier News has been thorined to make formal annow merit of the following cancel for public onice, subject to.' Democralic primary August 9. • Tor County Treasurer B. L. <BILLY) GAINES For Sheriff and Collector HALE JACKSON OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major Hoopld | tlic r.-riiins now avnilaWr. it ha:; ( ,,„ I l>ern shnwn ih»l serum Riven on Ihc ; Whenever a person «uh a cold j , irsl (iay is I|ra ,.| y uif;c „, vl[n . i IIBS a sudden .sh.irp vise in fever, severe chill, pnin on breathing, or coughs up bloo:i from ilin lung, he should realize that the condition is sufficiently serious to have immediate medical nllcnlion. Remember also that pneumonia' is a disease which usually develops | icllowitii! contact with someone i ('.it Walks 40 Miles who has the germs. Not every one'j SUPERIOR. Wis. <«P> — Mr*develops the disease because some | George Turgcon's cat. Tommy, tc- ol us are physically in ,v better c.ism- hcmctlck when his owner ccndlticn that others. took him lo Fort Wing for a visit The maintenance ol ;l , yoocl (is lie flipped out ol the house and hygiene and of ,-< goo.l physical! walked the -ID miles back tn »' s condition will help to ward off Superior homo. The trip took the pneumonia, Many ol the cases fol- 1 cst three weeks. ! live as that given Inter. j Since (lie rorrcct seriini ran n ; Ix- elm;m after suitable typinp. il i Is advisable in every case ot pncn- | inouia to have the typing done as | soon as ixjssible. T3IP I A OR DIO MRS. HOOPL£ BU2Z MB. Ti-JAT VOU WERE CASTIWQ A CRV HELP WlcSHT 7O PUT A UNDER A Bl<S DETECTIVE ASSIC3K1ME NT.' TRUE -THAT EXTEMUATfSJG CIRCUMSTANCES FORCEO ME TO CALL POP, OUTSIDE AID, BUT WITH HOOPLE E -THE VALUABLES X WAS TO WATCM SAFELY GUARDED' THAT WAG HAD

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