The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 1, 1938 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Tuesday, February 1, 1938
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PAGE FOUfc BLYTHEVILLB, (ARK.) 1 COU1UKR NEW8 TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1038 THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINES, PubllsiKt "" " Bole National Advertising representatives: Arkansas Dallies. Inc., New YorK, Chicago, Detroit. St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis. Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class mater at the post ofTlce at' Bly Ihc vllle Arkansas, under act of Congress, October fl, 1911. Served by Iho United Press SUBSCRIPTION KATES By carrier In the Oily of BlyUicville, I5c per week, or 65c per month. By mall, within a radius of 50 mites, 53.00 per year $1.50 for six months, 75c lor three months; by mail in ixretal zones two to six, Inclusive, 5C.EO per year; m vcncs seven and eight ,$10.W) per year, payable In advance. Washington l''(tws •Another Dilemma. ' Washington struggles desperately lo pull itself o(T the sluirp horns of :\ dilemma, ami while policy wails mul ponders, no one can bo sure in wliicli direction the next move will be made. It will ho better for everybody when the picture clears. Here are the two horns: ^il companies hiive just been convicted at Madison, Wis., ot violating the antitrust laws by conspiring to lix Ihc price of gasoline—that is, by gelling together and mutually working out production ami distribution problems, willi a resultant agreement on the price. This violates the nuti-lrusl laws agamsl "combinations in ra;lr;iii)l ol' trade." Very well. But we have on Ihc law books ol' the country the Gtill'e.v Act, wliit'li makes it necessary for the conl industry to do almost exactly that • same 111 ing by law. In 1'ncl, not so long ago. under the NRA, we .had a national law under whose cotles many industries set about standardizing production, competitive practices, and to a large extent prices. Which road? Midnight oil burns in Washington in the e IT or I to deckle. On one side there is the feeling lhat restoration of true competition will bring prices' down (and wages, no doubt, with them), and thus bring about greater production and more jobs. On the other, there is "the fueling' that big business ttnils ouj>tH to-IJe'ril- Oowcd to get together and-set-universitl wage standards, trade practices, and, to a large extent, prices, always with the government .silting in to protect the wage-earner and consumer. That tends to eliminate competition, and raise botli prices and wages. Wage- lionr legislation follows this school of thought. Labor, at least as exemplified by John L. Lewis, seems to have espoused the latter course. But other segments of labor distrust it, feeling that it places labor's future in the hands of government boards and conferences, rather than in its own strong hands. To an outsider looking in, there would seem to be fundamental opposition between the two plans. Confusion must follow a policy that decrees with its right hand that industry must compete with industry, and labor with labor, and with the left hand decrees OUTOU11WAY that industry must join hands with industry in meting out the production and distribution lield, and in portioning out labor's share. Probably even this statement of the choice is too simple, i'robably here as elsewhere nothing will work but eternal compromise. Perhaps certain large industries .sucli as coal, and .steel, and utilities, must be permitted to combine under government auspices and supervision, while others, less highly integrated and widely orgsmir.od, must face the rigors of competition. Hut until there is something approaching si choice of policies, or at least a clear statement, of adherence to both in marlted-olf spheres, there is likely to be more marking time than we can well all'ord. Again The belief seems to be general thai confidence nicn and grafters mtisl sock out trusting widows of gullible old gentlemen with a life's saving in order to carry out tlieic crafty MIJI- chinsitons. Their schemes, it is sometimes sir- gncd, are too transparent to be swsd- lowod l\v worldly wise persons, lint if that's true, what's the explanation for (lie recent occurrence in WiUimiisporl, Pa., a thriving, modern city of 50,000. A slicker appeared before city council, presumably a group of intelligent men who liww what it's all about, and sold them on his idea for establishing a hatchery to produce a new "wonnlr.s;; chicken*' llefore the fit-ranger skipped town he had: cashed ?3UOO in worthless checks; obtained .f'200 in cash for new cars which he never delivered; required two prospective employes to post $400 in cash bond for non-existent jobs, suid collected $100 for a demonstrator which was never delivered. I SIDE GLANCES By George Clark Youili Trends Those who realize that America'^ late one day will rest in (ho hands of young people now in colleges and universities will-be interested in reports of ii .survey .reociidy reported lo the National Conference of Church-Related Colleges. No one was particularly slartled when I ho survey showed lhat more than 50 per cent of young men and women between the ages of tli and 2-1 drink liquor and believe marriage should be postponed until the age of 26. ]>ut isn't it a mailer of concern thiil. the study revealed that youth has scant faith in politics and politicians and (heir ability lo make democracy work '! Only 2 per cent of those interviewed said I hoy would ever consider entering polilies. Asked to name the things that mean success in politics, the young people gave such answers as: Money, graft, bribery, maciiino politics, propaganda, false promises and ignorance of the voters. lami Cfin in Ike BY ADELAIDE HUMPHRIES , NEA $«*•, IK. .OAST III- CIIAIUCTIIH.S ncvsTAxrr, COIIIIY— iiurol rlrlu-sl nirl In llii' jvorld. ii it !•: r ii » it ii i: n T v— h IJI-I.IKC' l.iilliU-r. uoi)\i:v Ik.Vi'll: III.ViN — C'oiuilc'u "dou- Illo." * * t v Ypsli'rd:i)-s H r er t lurHn tlu< (filileN tin if'fmnlc mul U'livri HU •Hhe limy \vln her divorce uacon- ICHlCtl. W CHAPTER XXIII HEN Connie reached the pier where "The Constance," her million-dollar yaehl, was decked, ready for a midnight sailing, she thought at first lhat Rodney was not yet there. There was no one in sight, no sound except the swish of waves lapping against Ihe sides of Ihe big while boat, whose lights shimmered in myriad reflections upon the dark water. Then as she started up Ihe plank, Rodney stepped from the shadows. "My deal'—you did come 1 . I was afraid you wouldn't. I eouldn'1 believe it, realty. I can't believe it now." lie faujjlil her arm, held her olf, as though he would feasl his eai;cr eyes upon the reality ol her.- uiesciwc'. been \vailing lout; 'I wiss the trlin would pull mil. I'm tired of slaiulin;; here grinning al llicin.'' THIS CURIOUS WORLD Ferguson A DAY-ON EARTH LA MORE THAN ^ HOURS, PEi IS JUST ENDING AT ONE POINT OP THE GLOBE AS FEB. 3RD IS COMMENCING AT ANOTHER.. «T KNOW," laid a liar EVERY IOOO POUNDS of SEA WATER. CARRJES ' ABOUT TWENTY- SEV&V By Williams OF GO/ViMON SAt_-r, IN SOLUTION. COPS. IBM BY NUSsHVICE.IHC RdENO, " DIVOR.OE. CAPITAL OF THE! WORLD, HAS AAORE MARR/AG£S THAN DIVORCES. while," he said. "Though i knew you had said midnight. I've beer \vaitinjj all my life for this 1110' mcnt, Connie tlcaresl." "I'm sorry," she said, in ;i voice thai sounded weary and tired, "ti have kept you waiting, Rodney I'm sorry for what I have come lo lell you. Hodney, dear—I wan lo Ihnnk you for Iryini! to be o: some use to me, for being such ai understanding friend, for waiting :;o terribly long. . . . But, Rodney I came lo lell you: I'm not going.' "Not going!" He dropped her arm, stood staling al her. He v/as so taken back thai he looked a bit foolish. Here they WITP, just I lie two of them, al midnight, as the-y had planned, half way up Die gangplank to Ihe yaehl that was to lake them away together—and Connie stood here telling him she was nol going. "No. I'm nol going." She waited ;> moment. "We could go in and talk. But 1 haven't much time lo spare. I'm going away, but nol with you, Rodney." "I don't believe I ((iiilc understand yon." lie drew himself up; spoke stiffly. "I don't expect you lo. Unl 1 came to try to help you lo understand. I didn't want to run away from you again, Rodney. I'm never going to run from an3'thing again.' I've found that isn't the way lo escape, Ihe way lo find freedom—or happiness." Connie said. She hand on his sleeve; licr 'yes were full of a sort of pity, iei< smile sweet and sorrowful. "I tcm't blame you, Rodney, for fak- ng it this way. Hut at least, as said, I didn't run away again. You see I'm not going to divorce Jrel. That wouldn't do any good, would still bo married to him, Rodney. ' He would still be my ausband. Nothing could change hat, not oven ii I were married .0 you." "You never belonged together. I was all a mistake. He'll always jo different. Not of your world. Or you of his. . . ." - "Then we'll have to mnke still jnollier one," Connie said. "You sec, Rodney, there's something else—the strongest thing in the world, bigger than any of us, than Hie money, our foolish impulses and desires, than logie or reason. It's love, Rodney." "You think you love Bret, then?" know I love him. Oh, I was foolish enough for a little while io pretend that I didn't. I'm a great pretender, didn't you know that, Rodney?" Her laugh rang out on the still night air, rippling, edged with an acid bitterness. "I protend al whatever sinuses me for the moment. Al being miserable, or gay or somebody else— or even at being jusl what I truly am. I'm spoiled and pampcrer and young and foolish. I've always had everything, except (he one thing I wanted, that I could not buy with all my millions. Bui now, Rodney, I've grown up, at last. Maybe loo lale. I'm not sure For the thing I want, that is Maybe too late lo try again. To stop pretending for all lime. * * * J " A ND so," she finished, and new she hold out her hand l( him, "this is goodby, Rodney, im sorry I could not love you Sorry to have to hurt you a second time. I shall think ot you iis my very good friend, always." "You're going after Bret," Rod ncy said. It was not a question lie accepled her hand, held il be twucn his own, let it go, reluctantly. "Yes. If I can find him. If hc'l give me another chance." "He will. No man could rcfus' you. You're very licruiliful, am desirable, Connie. And—no mat lev what you think, what you'v said about yourself—you're very brave, loo." "Thank you, Rodney dear. There were tears shining in he eyes, a tump in her throat. "I'n nol really. Though 1'jl try to hi Because you thought it' of mi Goodby again, my dear. 1 mus hurry. Will you explain to Cap lain Stevens? And—will you say a little prayer for me, Rodney? —I feel I shall need it." He did not answer, except with | liis eye.s, promising her anylhiiig wilhln Bis power lo give her. He stood, looking after her, as she turned, almost running, lo go | down the gangplank again, lo the car that she had kept waiting. Before she got in, she tuined I once more and waved at him. A I allant Jilllc up-flung movement. I icr head thrown back in lhat way | e knew so well. Then she was gone. He e would not sec her again. Thi:| ime she would not come runnin/t ack lo him. * * * "TO Jersey. The airport," Con- A nie said to the chauffeur. 1 Make it as cmickly as you can,] vithoul gelling arrested for speed- I ng, or running anyone down." On I er way to (lie pier she had I lopped at a drug store and ihoned Winton, her pilot, lo have I iev plane, "The Skyrocket," a I 50-horsepowcr engine, ready to I ake oil. She would pilot herself.] She knew she could trust Winton o keep her departure secret. This was not another mad im-l ulse. It was the result of Ihosel ong hours since Bret had walked I of the drawing room of thu I >rownstonc mansion; hour:!I hiough which Connie had lived [ vhal mighl have been an eter-| lily. For during them, through I ler tears and remorse, her pride I •ind her shame, she had, as she I iad lold Rodney, grown up. The I myth that had been Constance | Jorby was dead. This girl, white-raced, small I lands clenched tightly, heart beat-1 ing hard, yel with a single slo^Iyi auipose, was another person. Not! Ihc old Katie Blyn, not the heirc^sl of all those millions. She was just I herself, a woman, without prc-l lense, going after Ihc man she! loved, the man whose wife shol was and always would he, forever] and ever. Whether she would find him or I not, whether she would have! found him loo lale, thai was still,| as she had said, unanswered. She did not believe lhat Bretl loved her any more. If he had! loved her he could not navel walked out ot the room, out of I her life. He could nol have re-l linquished all that he held lo be| right, allowing her to win. An empty victory. 1'or with ill she had lost all that counted iiil the world, the one person wilhoutl whom she could not go on living.! Would Bret give her anotherl chance? Would he forgive, andl understand, a second.^jme? "Wouldl love be big enough for Ihis? \ (To Be Continued) rid himself of his menial factoi's or i else undergo ;v complete change of j roulinc of living lo conlrol the condition. f I Women's '13 Club' Exists 34 Years Without Quarrel IT takr.s approximately -j.i hours for a new day to dawn completely mound (he earth. Another ;M hours arc required for Jic Completion of Unit, day at the last time y.one. At the very moment the day dies there, the third dny dawns in (lie first zone, fore, the end of Feb. 1 and the beginning of Feb. 3 coincide. NEXT: AVheii Krbruary had no full muoii. Thcic- T. Jt Bet. f- «• P*t Ofl. Coloracloan Remembers Dallon Gang's Last Raid PUEBLO. Colo. (UP) — J. P. U'at) Moran, u retired employe of UK- Santa Fe railroad, remembers the day when the Dalton '!;sn>; vairk'd fJofToyvillc, Kans., on Oct. 5, 18D2. Monin. then a driver ot an oil tank wnsion. hud slopped in wtiat. was laler known as "(lealh alley" tt'iicn the fiyhl started. His horses were hilled in the exchange ot gunfire. Four citizens were slain in the iiin ijatlle anil live members oJ the six-man gaiiK wcie killed. Emnet t, Dalton. the only surviving YOU SO RIGHT AHEAD TO TH' \ f SO' 6O OM \~ M&TINEE/FELLOWS. THIS REAL. \ WITHOUT ME ESTATE OPPICE JUST REMINDED \\ I't L HAVE ME THAT X KNOW A FAMILY WHO \\ TO STOP ARE THINKING OF BUYIMG A HOUSE AT TWO AND I MIGHT BE ABLE TO MAKE A COMMISSION IP X TIP THESE PEOPLE OFF—— ANP IT JUST CAME ' TO MS THAT x KNOW ANOTHER. FAMILY WHO ARE TH1NK.IM& ABOUT A NEW &^ OK THREE AUTO SALES ROOMS. GOOD 6OSH! tU MATINEE 15 RUINED , MOW, AM' IF HE MAXES A COMMISSION I'LL HATE SHOWS TH 1 REST OF MV LIFE! BUT THAT MAY BE THE Of- ME, TO HATE MY FAVOPdlTE PL.EASUR.Ef, Careful Diagnosis, Both iMmlal and Fhysit'ul, Kccjuirtxi 1'or (No. IH81 nv i>it. MOUIIIS nsintKiN •i'litor. .Innrnal of the American fll c (1 i r a I Assomtion, .\ml of llsccia, Ihc IIr;dlh M.isiuiur In some iicoplc the inti'.uncs arc nutch more sensitive ttian in oUiers. sj'stein diminished or entirely :;u|>- pn-ssiMl Ihc juices in Ihc .stoinarh lie found al:;o that when Alcxi.' lifciiiiic very nni;ry. hilr ini^lit apin'.ir in the sloniaeli fi'nni thi intestine. For this reasnn the best advice for those who suffer from neitiber of the oniia last summer. died in Cali- MINNEAPOLIS (UP) —A group of Minneapolis women believe they have established some kind of a record. Thirteen women who were, classmates in northeast Minneapolis schools organized a social club 34 years ayo. They have met continuously since lhat time without: Having a quarrel. Selecting a club name. Electing officers. Writitur a constitution. Mi.vsins a meeting, except for tolidays. Taking in any new members. Entering politics. Of course, they have no bottle of wine for the hist loast, (like the Last Man's Club), but when bridge is out of the question the last two vow they will play crib- toge. Uclwfcn -5 auil I'lj cggr, are laid >y the female grasshopper at, one Blind Iowa Pensioner Gets Money For Dog DBS MOINES, la. (UP) — Tlul state of Iowa carries. the "seeinj eye'' dog of one of its blind pen! sioncrs on the books at .52 a month! That amount is added to thil pensioner's check each month fo| support of the dog. Mrs. Bessie Bcgcl, director ol Ihc blind pension fund, did no| disclose the pensioner's name. Read Courier News Wane Ads. During Hie embryonic .il hi mans have as manv gills as a.' 'Announcements The Courier News has been nul Ihorized lo make formal announce! uient of the following candidate! for public olTicy, subject, lo s -i Democratic primary August J. | For County Treasurer H.. L. (BILLY) GAINES For Shcrilt anil Collector HALE JACKSON Coimly Courl Clerk T. W. POTTER r lhe smell of food may Marl an I indigestion is to avoid eating when internal -rumbling, ami in some j the mind is distracted. cases the activity m;iy that immediate attention i fnry. Obviously Ihis r.orl o! a ., Ulterior may handicap ,i seriously In the allairs o; ui Wc know today thai. !Kr; :.ilive person certain tniincction nclwncn | rltcrt and" to be belter From I he practical p.oint ::f vk;\v one must consider Ihe rllrcl. 1 ; on the di»eMionr, of children v.ho may be Eornci to cat fnod'i wliii'h are romil.'.UT. i-vra:! taken ivllh an app;tile ami with enjoyment is nnirli more likely to have a favorabl OUR BOARDING HOUSE •'iSSfiSSj' llAf I •-! SPEAt-s TO THE VVAKUGKI .A\ OF THE LOCAl_ i BA-STIUfci AMP SEE THAT YOU LAPS (SET A BREAK---UAM--P OIJ THE ROCK PILE — OFFICER,YOU MAD BETTER SEARCH ' HAVE A REPUTATION! FOR COUCE-AUMG , ».') With Major Hoopk --'• •'•'%{ the mtmi and the actiut body. When we think <ii mouth waters. There inn modic motions of Ihe fluid begins to jxnir into nch and bowels. When wo are Eri^hr; may hi- a rclnxailcn ot t responsible for hoUiurj in Older or their nray hi tii£ of Ihe In rnnsliiinlirtli Soaielimi s vcs\il! of fright the M-nrtii >f the i than tin! taken under compulsion :->xi, Ihe 1 or \mclt-r ui^reriible circumstances. >••'• spas- Not all so-called nervous m<»- nti'.xtiiics: Kestion i, di:c to anser or fe;ir or In 1 Mom- emr>iini) response. Enoii!;h has been learnc'l In rid us of Ihe :,o-cnllcd ><r there "d:,..jt"]>:,ii." hut sometimes dilli- >> muscles culty in <h;;rstion may be associated •vevyihin? | with actual inflammation ol the heir maybe n listen- RallhlndiK-r, Momach. intestines, or musculature, irsiilltn^ nuprndis, or perhaps may result ii! from insufficient action of .v.>me ot of \ the . the stomach may sop cnniPly sol For tins reason doctors do not lhat food will In' unchanged by the like to make a diagnosis of ncr- dipostivc Indeed, the motor activity may be stopped and muter such eivcimi- slanres toed Ins been found unchanged and unmoved from the stomach as bni; as :,is hoars utter it was first taken. Kfaumont found on the Island ol .Mackinaw when studying Hie exposed stomach ol Alexis st. Martin. j lhat fear, anger or whatever depressed or disturbed the nervous .. -- ... gno VOHS indigestion until they have investisnted the general condition of the patient, through X-ray tests ot materials secreted by >h c j stomach, and examinations of ma- j trrinls rxcrctcri by the bowel.;. ' If alter nu-h nn investigation, in- | rludiiv: n complete record "f Hie, palienrii hahits of ealin2 ; "id hvin::. it M.niK certain lh.il '(here is no 1-livMo.il disability but primarily a reaction due lo'menial conditions, the patient must be persuaded to YCU'LU- SEE ME THROU<5H A SHOWER OP STARS, H' MEXT "1MB / WE MEET 1'LL. ( GREET YOU / KMUCKLE STYLE/ 1 — i. SILV&R MV BUMK ,BuT VDlJ'LL HARVEST A CROP OF BLAdK AMD BLUE STEP LIVELY, YOU GUYS/

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