The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 27, 1937 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, January 27, 1937
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Page 4
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(ARK,)' COtHUEft NEWS TH¥-BLYTHBVILLE- COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO, PUBLISHERS - 0. R. BABCOCK, Editor . •, H .W.,HAINES, Advertising Manager Pole National Advertising Representatives: Arkansao Dallies, Inc., New York. Chicago, TVtroit. St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis , Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class matter at the post "office ~at Blythe'ille, Arkansas, under act of . Congress, 'October 9, 1917. Served by Uic United Prosa SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In tlie Cits' of B'.ythovUle, IBo per week, or 650 per month. By mall, within n radius of 53 miles, $3.00 per year, $1.50 for six montlis, 15c for three months; by mall In postal zones two to six, Inclusive, $0.50 per year; In zones seven and eight, $10,00 per year, payable In advance. An Economic Reason At a meeting of chemical:engineers in Baltimore, II. C. 'Sl'rallon, insurance company executive, m:ide some statements that should interest every employer. The cost of industrial hazards, he contends, does not end with the more payment of money to the employe injured.' Some industrial diseases arc so slow in their inception and detection that employes may work for months or weeks with greatly impaired efficiency. In'the South African gold mining industry alone, he points out, tlie disease of silicosis costs approximately 30 per cent of the value of the gold obtained in the mines. When humanitarian reasons fail to prevail, perhaps this argument, will impress upon employers the wisdom of safeguarding their workers' health.. Stale Boundary Patrols Gov. Fred P'.'. Cone of Florida would seem to have been well-advised in 'ordering-diseolitimiaifcc of the road patrol which guarded the state's borders during the last two winters. This patrol was supposed to keep penniless transients out of the stale, Such people, it was argued, flock into Florida to escape the cold northern winters; some of them had to be supported by tlie stale, and others turned to crime. But a patrol along any state boundary is a bad thing. It smiickii '• altogether of the passport-and-frontier nuisance of Europe. .It is, furthermore, poor protection for the slate involved, for the really undesirable visi- tors'have enough money to come in anyway. .•" • Governor Cone has done well to adopt a new policy. Drivers' Nemesis A story out of New York City seems to carry a moral of some kind for thoughtless drivers. As the traffic light turned on a busy corner, a frail old woman started to cross the street with a crowd. A big car. brusquely nosed its way around the corner. While others scattered out of the way, the old woman stood stiil, seemingly incapable of movement. Just as the car seemed about to hit her, a silk-liatlwl mini, with a cane, limped quickly to her side'and swung her out of harm's way. At the same moment there was a sharp report, and the tire of the car went fiat. Talking to a nearby policeman a few minutes later, a reporter learned that a similar incident had been happening nearly every morning, and that the silk-hatted man figured in each of them. Following up the story, the reporter learned that the man was a former diplomat, whose foot had once been crushed by an automobile; and that it was not a cane he carried, but a. sword stick. The forgotten pedestrian, who has to leap out of the way of Imperious drivers, should be glad to knoty ho has an avenger. Idle Talk It probably is a safe bet that the rival forces in Spain will light it out to the bitter end with the aid of such outside forces as they are able to get, despite all the talk about an international embargo on munitions and recruits. For although this talk is heard in all the great European capitals, the various statesmen don't seem able lo agree on any plan for translating talk into action; and the reason'is fairly obvious—they just don't trust one another. Instead of being genuinely interest- e,di in letitng the Spanish people settle their • troubles by themselves, these eminent statesmen are all thinking of the advantages their own nations can, get put/of the mess—or of the advantages they can keep their rivals from gelling. So the war goes on, niirt an international agreement lo keep it a purely Spanish all air looks very remote. Sftf/SW Society is too sophisticated. It, must be taken back lo imturc now mid then. — Miss Elsa Maxwell, socle ly."pnrly giver" extra ordinary, explaining her recent '"farm" parly. "No peace machinery, however, perfectly constructed. cnii oner n't o among nations which arc economically nl. war. with each other. —Secretary of Slntc Coi-dcll Hull. ''*••*. '* Vic arc like a people living In half a wooden house. It the family In the other half decides to start a flrt, the whole house is in danger of destruction. —Rear Admiral Richard 13. Byrd. ' ' '- • * * * Economic strife resulting from inordinate or discriminatory trade barriers Is one of the most fruitful sources of polillcal animosity mid mlll- lary , conflict. —President Roosevelt. * * * There Is a growing- belief that oiu- universities will gain rnllicr Hum lose by adopting a, less costly anil pretcnllous scale of doing things. —Frederick V. Kcppcl, president, CtmicgEc Corporation. * ' * * • . The evils of democracy, arc curable, while for the evils of despotism there is no cure save violent change. — S. K. HalclifTc- British journalist. SIDE GLANCES : ^ By^rgP WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 2?, ' • ^-" '-- — : • '" X '•' ' •wjfyfert ®IUJU«rt (e "Jackson is upsetting the whole office, the way. he dashes out every hour to move his oar." .•'-•• JHIS CURIOUS WORLD 1C£ m Ferguson OUT OUR WAY By William WHV ARE GOLOV AMD THAT PLU6-U(bLV I.OOlilMG FELLOW CART2VIN6 A LOT OF SUIT CASES AEOUMD ? I WAS, IW THE THE OTHEK DAV AMD CA_ME IM, SET DOWM THE GRIPS, DREW A DOLLAR OUT E BANK, AND THEY LD UP THE 6BIP5 WEMT OUT f UW-AH- THEM THEY DIDN'T 7Ak.E NDTHINJ' OUT OF TH' GRIPS, HAH? OH, SO WITH EMPTY GRIPS, HE'5 BEEM MAKIK1' US THIWK HE , HAD A „, THE BREAVi " NEAR. BOMBAX/NDIA/ INSIDE THESE WALLS, THE PARSEES PLAtE THEIRl ' DEAD/ AFTER. THE; BONES ARE PICKED <!LEAN, BY VULTURES, THEY ARE THROWN -|r4nO A AVEXL, WHERE THEY DISJMTEGRATE,' AND .PASS; OUT TO THE SEA:. . DIACTOR. BEETLE, OF SOUTH AMERICA, IS CAMOUFLAGED TO RESEMBLE LEAVES AND TWIGS. ©1937 BY>iH SERVICE.INC. CHAPTER XIII PAUL followed the aide to the motor car. The driver spun : the wheel, turned about, and guided the car on a swiff, drive through the city, out beyond the last factories and mine buildings, find across tlie darkening moors. Dusk turned to night, and the car at last swung olf the road and down a graveled drive between formal rows of poplars. Dimly, 'Paul recognized the place as one of the summer estates of Baron Lanzia. ' the car drew up before a great IDlh- century manor house. The aide guided Paul in through,a side entrance, and led him—by some 'mile-used back hallj apparently—to a second floor ap'art- ,.merit. A guard slood aside, and i the aide tapped on the door.- It i opened, and (he aide asked Paul ' to go in. 'Paul 'entered, and the door-closed behind him. Joseph was standing by a window, precisely as he had been the last time Paul saw him, .in the royal lodge Ihc night of the abdication. He came swiftly across the room and took Paul's hands in his, pressing them hard; for a long minute the brothers looked at each oilier, without speaking. Paul regained command of himself firsl. -: -'"Well, your majesty," he said, smiling. "You see I did borne back." < "You did come back," repealed Joseph unsteadily. He hesitated, and added, "To stay?" '"No. No, Joseph, not to stay. I iim going away again, and this lime I am going forever." "Where are you going?" Paul shrugged. "I don't know. Does it matter very much?" "To me it mailers very much indeed. . . . Paul, why did you come back?" Again Paul shrugged. "To look for something T had lost, I suppose." "Did you find it?" Slowly, Paul shook his head. "No. It is beyond finding,' by now. 1 shan't bother lo look for it again." "What was il?" •; Paul smiled n one-sided smile. "If I wanted lo be Iragic, I suppose I would say that it was my immortal soul. Not wanting to be tragic, I shall merely say that I wanted lo touch my country again, to SOD just what it was that . I lost by leaving it. T touched il, and I found out. That is all. 1 There was another 'silence. Jo. seph laid a hand op Ins i brother's arm. . "Paul, can't you stay, here?" "No, Joseph." It wouldn't do. Can a king who was too small for his crown stay on beside a king VI CATS DO NOT SUCK THE: BREATH or -> BABIES. Tiie Idea still persists today In many sections that cats will suffocate a sleeping.'Child by sucking;Its .breath. However, such a belief Is not based on fact, hut, perhaps, on the fact that cats'.do "like to sit on the chest of a sleeping person, which, In case of babies, makes breathing difficult. • NEXT: • Is llic earth ;i sphere? Change in .Blood's Volume, 'Factors Arc Revealed in Certain.Diseases Hy I)H, MOUKIS FISHIIEIN Editor, Journal of Mic American Medical Association, and of Hygcia, (he Hrallli Magazine' One of the purposes of the blood is lo circulate through the body as a whole various chemical substances, glandular materials, antl fiuid.3 can-ted by the body. The blood constitutes about one- eleventh of the whole body weight, ind a normal human adult lias fl liltle more than six quarts of blood in his body. ; The volume of Ihe Mc-ci is im- porlnnt, because any lessening in its quantity will at once Imverthc pressure and Interfere u-ith the supply of blood received bv the organs. Any sudden loss of a large amount of blood may IK fatal, whereas a gradual W j s r.oU 1» caUie the bcdy can' compensate gradually for its lack ot oxygen and fall of blooti pressure. In certain diseases ti;c v.iiume of blocd is lessened and in others increased. In certain forms of kidney disease, for instance, tin; total volume of blood is reduced bccau.s= of Ihe decreased number of red cells, in uremia. It. varies rapidly because fluid is lost by vomiting and bleed in?. ' Frequently It is necessary to restore tlie volume of the blood to overcome shock. This is done by- free drinking of water, by injection of saline solutions directly into the blood or under tlie skin, tmd by means of blood liansfu- who wears it as a crown Is meant 0 be worn? Can a—" * » * "VOU were never too small for •*• it! Pcul, Paul, we were always closer than royal brothers usually are. There was never any jealousy between us, never any suspicion or envy or distrust. You were my idol .when I was a boy. 1 loved you, looked up to you, wanted to pattern myself after you. Can't you stay on—for my sake?" Again Paul smiled sadly and shook his head. He look Joseph's 'land from his arm and patted it gently before he released it. "Joseph, we should know by his time that a king cannot ask for things for his own sake. He can't ask for love or comradeship or the easy, soolhing little things hat make life happy. He is on a jinnaele, and lie is condemned to lonely. It is his curse and his privilege. "Let's look at things honeslly. : was given that task, but there was something soft in me, somewhere. I thought that I could be a man, with a man's homely little desires and weaknesses, when I was born to be a king. You will not make that mistake. You will g6 on, lonely and often very miserable in your high place, because you can see the thing I did not see until too late-^-the chariot of fire that your poet Blake talked about, the new Jerusalem that has ,o be built among the slums and the coal tipples. and the factory ards. And because you see those things, your people will move forward just a little nearer to the place where they can actually build that new Jerusalem." He broke off, for his voice had suddenly become unsteady. T am beginning to talk in pretty flowery language, and that is always a sign that I have said all'that I have to say," he said lightly. "Let's not be tragic. I go and you stay. I leave my love with you. You know that. Give me yours—and your royal blessing—and I will go." Joseph started to speak. His voice broke, arid he cried, "Oh, Paul!" and threw his arms about his older brother. Then, at last, lie drew away and mastered himself. "Gopdbjv Paul, and God bless you," he said. * * * T'HE sloop Irene rounded the last headland and lay over before a stiff east wind. Paul •trimmed the sheets and perched at the tiller, -with never a glance over his shoulder for the land of Norlhumbra, falling 1 astern forever. : —- 1 -••• He was on his "\vay^-"lo'.what? Back to the old life on the Bay St. Francis, with Ardath and all .hat she offered him? He looked at the horizon „., ind frowned. Ardath would c? 'ort him; she would show ' low absurd it was to cry v something that had been irrctr ably lost. She would even v ip by persuading him that v lad been losl had been well > If not back to Ardath, W hen? Well, there was Gualem 1 where his old friend and tu 3r. Senders, delved in Ihc n of a lost world and brought fc, graven records and buried ci' of kings who had lived and c -ind been forgotten. Dr. Son iad asked him to come and iim; that would be work, a n which a man might take p Or—and lie smiled to thin! t—there was the town of C den, Maine, with lanky Jones ^ hn looking tor capital'to se Icet of barkcntines moving a!, the. old trade lanes. He could :here, supply Coffin with his c. :al, and help the world do work and move its goods. " Or he could go farther, i chose, to the western plains! start the cattle ranch he use dream of. . . . Guatemala, Maine and the wi em plains lay beyond the Atl tic; but the Irene was' stau, and well provisioned; she wo take him there, it he wanted 50 ... and if she did not— :hat really matter so much?Back to {he Bay St. Fran Ardath, and a life that wo\ slowly smother his discontent cushioned ease — or westwa across the ocean to a new life': He looked at his chart. Sot by east, for the Bay St. Fran southwest by west, for Guatem; west-northwest, for the coast Maine. It was lime lo set a cput Which should it be? This decisil would bo final. There would 1 no turning back, ever again. He looked far ahead at tl empty horizon. Across it ihi seemed lo move the sails of I, fleets of.the kings of long all coming out of the past and ster- ing for a'future they could -.1- see; and they seemed lo be ;j companied by the prayers, I. cries and the tears of the peo] who had trusted them and f< lowed them and believed in the and died for them—an everlasti pageant, moving ghoslly along tl line where sky and water met. [ Then the imaginary sails vai ished and the sea was empf Paul made his decision, reach down and marked his course the chart, swung the tiller'.o until the compass needle ra'_ tered correctly. And the h'_ sloop sailed ahead, over an cmr sea and under an empty' sky; a the last line" of the land fell aw behind and was seen no more. (THE END) nay be tinged with bile, as a re- iult of which jaundice sets in. Average life of a red blood cell is ibciit three weeks. N The reel blood, cells break, down .11 the liver, \vhere the bile is formed, and the bile passes from Ihe liver into the blood. In cases of. diabetes, Ihe blood contains an excess amount of iugar. . • Carbon dioxide in Ihe b!oo:lis related to Ihe factor of respiration, sinca blood must carry oxygen. If anything interferes with the supply of oxygen to the blood, the patient becomes blue, or cyanolle. Old $4 Bill Warns 'Death to Counterfeit NEW BERN, N. C. (UP)— A $1 bill, printed in 1178 by the North Carolina state printer, is on exhibition here. . . - . The bill, was- printed , in Nev Bern by James Davis. It was madi of rag paper—three inches loni, and two and a half inches wide. The old piece of currency was iurchnsed a few weeks ago by Frank M. Giiton. On one side of- tlie bill, there vas printed: "Four dollars. North Carolina currency No. 6317. This bill enti- les the bearer to receive four Spanish mlll'd dollars or the equivalent thereof in gold or silver, agrccablg to an act of Assembly, passed at Hillsuorough the 8th day of August 1778. "A lesson to arbitrary kings and wicked ministers. ; "H. Cogden. "I. Colbe. "Death to counterfeit." On Ihe other s,I<lc, was printed: "Four dollars. Printed by J. Davis, 1778." struetion in San Di^go. The cars are arranged on „ rnces in groups of two, side ' side, each dwelling being made I of two cars. Karl O. Nelson, attcniey, - who is responsible the court, describes the homes approximately • square "with 41 square feet of floor space, divi/l to provide on 18-foot living roc'I a bedroom ll'i by nii feet,'I bathroom and a combinat;! kitchen and dining nook 14 11 long. il Lines of Ihc street cars will:I almost lost in redesigning tn'| for dwellings, Nelson said. Bungalow Homes Made From Old Street Cars SAN DIEGO (UP) — A novel bungalow court, made up of 16 dis carded street cars, is under con- Read Courier News Want Adi Announcements Tlie Courier Mews lias Ueen •,:'! thorized to announce the follc'l ing candidates for Elythcvillc' u \ nicipal offices, to be elected April 6: For Mayor MARION WILLIAMS W. W. HOLLI PETER . OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major Hoop! sions. Certain conditions are associated wlih convulsions, headaches, aiv mental symptoms ill which there is pressure, due to nn over-acciun- ulatlcn ot fluid ill Ihc brain. In such cases, it is customary to decrease the volume of the blood giving large doses of salts or b> introducing large amounts "of sal' solutions into the bowl. ; . Whether the blood is acid di-ral- knline. or tends toward aciditv''-or alkalinity, also i s important. Reaction ot bloort Is measured by vv'lsst is kmwn as the hydrogcnlon con- centnuton. Wide variations from the normal arc not compatible .with life; in fact, emphatic alterations in Hie hj-drogenion concentration of Hie bleed rarely arc noted in a healthy person. Afirr very tavcrc -exercise, tilers may -te a tendency toward an acicl reaction and. in"very high altitudes, a Uiulcucv low.ird alkalinity, In certain diseases, reaction of. the bloo:l ir.ny vary considsrably. 1 Acids are. constantly being formed' in Hie body as a result or digestion. During' activity, lactic acid is formed in tlie muscles. Alkaline substances are 'taken lu large amounts in the cilct, and the liorty disposes of the excess; amounts lo keep (he body from bccomliier loo alkaline. Some victims of gastric ulcer lake too much' baking soda or alkaline salts and may therefore have nn excess of afttlll In HID body. .. '• in certain conditions, the blood • I'M SHOVING OO A SHOPPING SPREE WITH THAT CARGO OP COIM YOU 6AVE . IT'S LOW<3 S1KJCE 1VE HAO OVEP, ~^>04 OW MYSELF, THAT A BAKQA1M £AL9 WEAWS A BOAT '•Rite to ME / A L.LVSTY OAR WHEM WE REACH •SHOT3E— PuL-L-L A- AWAY- I, TOO, MUST STEP OUT— TO SEE SOME ^sa«l OP MY CREDITORS

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