The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 24, 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, March 24, 1937
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1JLW11EV1LL13 :'(AKKJ COURIER NEWS WEDNESDAY, 'MARCH 2-1, ins/' THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS 1 THE: COURIER NEWS CO., PUBLISHERS C. R. DABCOCK, Editor H.;AV. HA1NES, Advertising Manager ' sc'.s National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc, New York, Chicago, Detroit, 6t. Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis. Published Kvery Afternoon Except Sunday Entered BS second class matter at tlie post oiricc at Blythevllle, Arkansas, untfer act ot Congress, October 9. 1017. Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In'the City ot Blj'tlioville. !5c per week, or 65o per month. By mail, within a radius of 50 miles, $3.00 per year, $1.50 for six months, 75c for three months; by mall in postal zones two to six, Inclusive, 5650 per jear; In zone; seven and eight, $10.QO per year, payable in advance. ' ' 1!l U.S. Wealth Consists of Goods, Not Figures After spending six years in a frantic efTovl'.lo attain recovery this nation now seems to be worrying for fear that it may be' recovering too fast. Chairman Eeclcs of the Federal Kc- serve warns that we shall have trouble it' prices ami wages go on increasing too fast and too far. Secretary Wallace- follows suit with a similar warning, and is followed by Secretary Roper. Secretary Wallace summarizes the danger very neatly: - "There is danger from business men, in search of profits, cutting down production to a point thai is bad for the general welfare. 1 "There is (lunger -that labor, in search of higher wages and shorter hours, will restrict production to'a point that is bad for the general welfare. "There is danger of agriculture, in search of higher prices, culling pro- duclipn lo if point that is bad for the general welfare. "If all three worked together, they would get more and more money for less and less goods." - 3t would be perilously easy for the natipn to step off into this spiral—if, .indeed, it has not already done so. And perhaps as good a way as any to fortify ourselves against it would be to* relnemuer just what iljs that.con- .stitutes wealth,. from the -.national ^ slandjjoinl. ''"'""'The nation can be iusl as poor in an era of high prices and high wages as in an-era of low ones. For it is nol the figures on the ledgers lhat make national prosperity; it is the bulk of the country's production of goods. It was recognition of this little fact, probably, that explains t\ie early opposition to the NRA and AAA programs. Everybody realizes that the farmer had to get higher prices. Everybody realized thai the business man had to sell his goods at a profit. Everybody realized that if the working man didn't get decent wages, he could not buy the things business men aiul farmer were producing. Yet balanced against Ihose facts vias the inescapable fact that 'the na- lion's wealth consists of the things it produces, and that the way to increase its wealth is to increase its production, nol. to decrease it. 0(1"- •hand, one would certainly say thai a nation which ttirnSi out necessities and luxuries enough lo supply 100,000,000 people is considerably .wealthier than one which produces enough for only 1mlf Hint number—regardless of price tags. Jnst how to regulate Ihose price tags so that the individual producer can prosper and Ihc country as u whole can increase its wealth is a man- sized problem. We have been pecking away at il since 1030, or thereabout, arid haven't solved it yet. Bui solve it we must, before long, if we are lo avoid disaster. The Senate Hour There arc occasional jewels of humor and eloquence in congressional speoAjlics, Dill this oratory, in the main, is so uninspired Hint the book in which il is printed has a reputation of hcinjf dull almost lo the point of anesthesia. Now il is revenlell Unit radio machinery mny be erected in the Semite so Unit Ihc proceedings of that august body nmy resound through every home in the Inncl.. This .should come UK a distinct body blow to the mid'weslcrn inventor who, a few days ago, announced an invention that would benefit all insomniacs. :'lt was-ii sort of radio device which, when dialed prop-, crly. emitted a constant note guaranteed to usher hearers into the Land of Nod. What good viii it do him to work further on his invention when, by tuiiing in on the Senate hour some near day, 'everyone may enjoy the same soporific he'nelits? Ambitious Aim According to a new item, a live- man mission from Parliament' has just entered the United Slates to learn something; of the way in which Uncle Sam is handling his problems. The subjects in which they are primarily intereslcd, according to their spokesman, are the farm-to-city trend, conservation'of natural-resources, unemployment, and America's attitude toward Communism. They intend lo make a study of all those subjects, mind you, by April 1, when they will return lo England. It's rather hard to understand how a body of intelligent men can really believe they will gather any worthwhile background of these complex" American problems in lhat short a time, and yet they emphatically deny lhat the objecl of their mission has nothing to do with war debts. It's all rather puzzling. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark 6y MAillE BLIZARD, © I?J7, NEA Strvict, Inc. "S)ie':liii§''ii;hervct- Every time she calls him up.sue asks him to'see: if I'm lislcning in." CURIOUS WORLD £ o Ihc idea *hat Jennifer had been ealous of her, had thought she vas more attractive in every vay. Jennifer had been sincere, daphne knew, and she was never o be able to reason why. "You'll have the world in the cup of your hand, if you use your 'lead." "But, Daphne, what good will all this rohcai'jin^ do if Gordon won't let mo take the understudy?" "Oh, I forgot to tell you! He said lie would, opens." The day after the show APHNE o t didn't tell Jennifer OF; THE HEAD OF THE > SUPREME COURT OF THE UNITED STATES T/gLfi'S OF THESE NUMBERS, -E MONOCOT-/LEDOMOUS ^•s.: .THOSE WrfH ;A •' SINGLE s SEED LEAF.,.HAVE THE PARTS OF THEIR FLOWERS IN[ THKEES, OR MUL.- Cf? THREE. te CHAI'TER XXV ""JVO, Jennifer! If I've told you once, I've lold you SO limes llial you're lo slop remembering you are Jennifer Brcli. You're Louise Goldsby. The r.iun is NOT wrong. You are taking Ihe blame for it. You've got to have every tiny gesture exactly Ihc way I have il." Jennifer wailed docilely. "If you do nol shade the part precisely as I do, you'll be oul. Now .take it again. And lower your head; don't fliny it up- Go on." Daphne was unutterably weary. She had been rehearsing all day. Daphne had cpmo home to rehearse Jennifer—a new Jennifer. .She was a subdued, grateful Jennifer only too glad to try to remember all the things that Lavr;> had said to her about Daphne and to relate them, bringing them out like jewels for Daphne to treasure. "lie was so sure Iliat your job meant more lo you Hum anything else. Why did you let him?" Even then Daphne couldn't tell Jennifer why she had done it. The money was there and she was free Free lo marry Larry if lie sti.ll wanted her. IF ho siill wanted her. Could she believe what Jennifer hail lold her? "Daphne, look," Jennifer squatted on the lloor tailor-fashion "You must admit I'm rloing a good job of reforming." "Excellent," Daphne granted. "Then, why won't you tell me what you've got up your sleeve? I'm perishing of curiosity. You're working me like mad, and yet you have an understudy. And you insist that you're going to open Tuesday in Ihc show. Now, what docs it all mean?" "I can't tell you, Jennifer. I have promised you lhat you're going lo play the part. Please don't ask me lo explain anything else. Trust me." Jennifer was 10. She sighed. "Okay. How about some food." Over their crackers and milk, Daphne said, "Jennifer, I want Larry to come to the opening." "You don't seem to learn, do you, Daph? Wild horses couldn't .-keep him away. He'll be there somewhere in the audience. I ring backstage. Curtain going don't know ",vhy you haven't more I up. One minute of absolute si- a^iursnce about yourself. If 11 lence. had what you've got ..." The butler crosses the stage, Daphne couldn't yet get used] raises a curtain, straightens a about the scene in Gordon Herzbcrg's office when she told him that she had rehearsed Jennifer in every nuance of her pari. Or tliat she had told him why she wanted to open and then what she wanted to do. She hadn'l known lie would understand al once. She fold him about Larry, promised him a performance equal to her own in Jennifer and had gotten his promise in return. It hadn't been easy. \ "The day after?" "But why nol the day when it does "Because my dear girl, you are going to have a job. You're going to have a look-see over that audience and find Larry. If he is there, you're going to bring him to my dressing room. Now who's so dumb?" Jennifer readied a hand across the table. "Shake, gal. You're getting there. I suppose after that I'm to make a laughing exit or do I pull a minisler out of my pocket?" "I'm not quilc & sure what you do after that. Or even if Larry will be there. But I've no doub' the Brett sisters will have no Irape. Clifton Sayre steps Ihrougn he left door. The play is on! A few minutes laler when Paul ;aid, "You do her unfairly. Tirj girl is . . ." Daphne made her enlrance. Then, in what seemed to be but i few minules, Ihe play was over, ho final bow had been lakcn and Daphne was trying, to avoid She congratulating groups gyllicral rackstage. If Jennifer foil'"! Larry and was bringing him hac'.x- lage, she wanted to get her makeup off first. She ran toward Ihe wings air! right into Larry Smii.Ys arms. It ivas entirely accidental but there they stood! "Larry!" Her hands gripped ihr/ } Inpeis of his coat and then :.!•,,}-•' CHIEF JUSTICE OF -THE UNITED STATES" .,, NOT ""CHIEFJUSTICE O~ THE SUPREME COURT." Men still prefer-blonds. But what they really want Is a girl who looks like a blond, talks like'a brutiel, and acts like a red-head. —Mrs. Nolle Zrookc Stull, president, National widow and Widowers' Club.. All students sfCm lo indicate that Ihc work of students who marry while in school is improved rather than hindered by their marriage. —Frank Gamcl, Milwaukee, psychologist, approving the marriage of students in college. OUT OUR WAY By Williams LOP-EARED RABBITS HAVE BEEN PRODUCED WITW TW£N7V-$/X-1NCH ' ' Ml" angiosperms. or enclosed : seeded plants, the world over, come jnder either the dicotyledonous or Ihc monocotyledonous class..-No matttr from what part of the world a plant comes, the botanlr, <no\vs under which class to place it. O'f course, much more classification is necessary before the plant is placed In its precise categories. backed away. lie dropped \\\r, "Oh, I'm arms. He laughed a little, iorry." "Were you?" she asked quickly before the moment was gone and they would be two polite strangers again. "No, I wasn't really," lie said. "Then, why don't you put your arms back?" He didn't. He said, "I thought yon were wonderful and Jennifer said ..." He wet his lips. "What did Jennifer say?" she asked softly. "It couldn't have been true." Daphne's eyes commanded him io go on. "Daphne, she said you still loved me." "I do, Larry." Dark as it svas in the wings, he ' could see the radiance in her face. "But now you have the theater. I can't ask you to give it up. You are going lo be a slar some day." "I did it because I wanted io trouble taking cues from "You won't have any trouble have you know that even this each doesn 't mean as much to me as starring in a domestic drama called "Mr. and Mrs. Smith." with me, Daphne. my lesson and I'm I've learned o ashamed." ing. Gilda QPEN1NG night. A Herzberg open Kayle in the leading role. First string critics. Ermine and orchids. Tails and tophats. A first night audience. Bright lights and laughter. Diamonds and street urchins. The people ^who "came to-look" at tiie people ''attending." The fainl echo in front of the Please ask me to give it up, darling." "Please!" She clung to him. He disengaged her arms, fished his pocket for a cigaret lighter, snapped it on and held it to his watch. Then he grabbed her by the wrist, took her practically off her feet. "Get in there, young woman, and wipe thai siuft off your lace. I'll have no bride covered wilh grease paint. And make it snappy if you intend to marry me fa- night." "It's practically off," she said, nibbing her face on his handkerchief. THE END. X Approach May |S4. 800d breed "* Decrease Sinus Surgery in place or surgery LOUIS (UP)—A decrease in (he use of surgery in treating sinus disorders is expected as a result of a 20-month research by Washington' University's school of medicine in which it was shown that many cases of sinus infections are due to allergic .susceptibility of various substances. | According lo Dr. Lee W. Dean, head of the medical school, a method has ben found to detcr- min'j accurately whether a particular caie of sinus trouble is due :rm infection or to allergy Dr. Dean said, tor better results can be achieved by allergic treatment, pins the USD of vaccine, proper diet, and normalization of the ground for | $40,145,347; the University of Chi- ugo, $28, 853,603; Columbia Uni- ersity, $15,153,265, and the Uni- ersily of California, $10,818,007. ncsal passages. The best results can be obtained by first controlling the allergic condition and then attacking the sinuses In said. infection of the way, he Yale Bequests on Top During Past 7 Years NKXT: ..Where Joes all power come from? / THET'S / HOW I COME T'BE -X A COOK 8LT" THIS, SHOULD BE GOOD.' THETS A HINT TMET STIFFY'-S THRU A3 A COW , AM' THET SUGAR NEVER WA'b lA COOK.. Animals Ini'eciccl Wilh Glanders Should Be Destroyed Imniediulelv NO. (16!!) | tines automobiles b;nan to displace By 1)11.vMOKKIS l-'IKIIIiKIN horses. IMitor,. Journal cf Ihc Amirinii Heallh .Mnzaiinc BERKELEY. Cal. (UP)— Bespit vithout infection. This research j the depression .behven 1930 ant hov^cd. he stated, that all allergic JH'3G, five of the leading universi- iiiua cases can bo aided without: ties of Ihe United States received •CEoning to surgery. [bequests and gifts of more than Allergy—a condition oi unusual j 5150,000,000, according to a sur :«re3pni>ility to a substance which | ve >' '»" the University of Califor he majority of people find harm-, llia e. r ,o—- cause.'; sinus disease by pro- The survey shows mat dnrin :lucing stagnation of the nasal j the six-year depression perio ilnus discharges which then be-1 Yale received $58,402,456; Harvari Read Courier News Want Ads Announcements 1 OUR BOARDING HOUSE The Courier News Ras oecn authorized lo announce the following candidates for Blythcvlllc municipal offices, to b» elected on April G: For Mayor MARION WILLIAMS W. W. HOIATPETER G. H. GREAH For Alilermnn, riist Ward J. L GUARD (full term) E. P. FRY (short termi r JESSE WHITE (short term) For Alderman, Sccer.rt Ward FLOYD A. WHITE JOHN C. McHANEY, JR. Tor Alderman, Third Ward DAMON McLEOD ESTES LUNSFOHD W. L. HORNER . — With Major Hooplc I I c cl i c a I ' There were seven casss of gl'-.'ti- ers in a certain New York hospital . ... , - during Ihe first 20 years of In; last Glanders,-commonly called "far-j century, hut not one case app:T>rc:i cy" by farmers, usually horses and' mules rather than human beings, but ilicfaii be conimuu- cateti to man. Thn; -ore cases, incidentally; in which cals. goals. and'other animals luv: b=rn infected as well, • The disease.':evidently is sprrid fiom anjmnil to man by onlncS 1 Kith discharges .from int.;ct:rt membranes:'of the nose nn'tl Ihroat.or'from skin Infections. The organism 'also may be present In excretions-from the battcir, of those who arc infected. The-germ of glanders is no; y> capable of resisting exposure lo sunlight or air as Is the gmn of anthrax. when It affects a hunun being, glanders is so seriou> lhat everyone having it should be isolated immediately,-either at i-nm: or In a. hospital, and tiifccljtl animals should be promptly destroyed. i Whenever a, horse is foim:i to have it, every other boric In th: | stable'Should be tcsl?d. Infected animals unlst . bo removed and destroyed ImTnedtatsly it the condition Is not to spread ia;;::lly among olhers. ••. * . • , * 5jT~ As evidence of the nisir.ier i:i "~ which a change in our customs mvy affect distritmllon of a disuse, U Is important to note that case' Eof there during the first 'Si years ol this.c'jntury. In controlling a di>3'i— such as plai'dcrs, t*:e n'."t important si"p. ^cf c'tits?, is to eliminate the con; dittcn froai .imon:; the aniniah. It is p-o'»b!y just as" important to disinfect i>i:d clean slatls, harness?^. \\at-?r ircu^hs. focd can- !aln?rs. and other materials ex pcscil lo the germs as it is to pro vent Infection in human beings i by similar methods. It is known that, a cam drinking trough for r.o:'s:s airls in j the spread of such infections. Pro- Pie \vho work around hor.»ss wher? such infections arc possible mav. of course, protect themselves by wear- in? suitable gloves and aprons. .Tr.srs are a number of tests which can be made on Ihc bboti of animals 'or human beings su.;- pccted of having glanders. Tfrrss tests are like Ihe Wassernnmi le-t fcr syphilis and the Widal l:st for typhoid fover. glanders have sleadHy diuiinishsd without success. Flier (o Hunt Gold Kccf SYDNEY (UP)—Capt. L. Brain Is organizing n flight Into Central Australia in search of the famo-.is lost Lasseter gold reef, j Repealed expeditions costing thou-! sands of dollars have b;en made in the past to find the rjcf but TAY YCUR STEP, SIR LETHARGY—- M1S5 SARCHET 3LJST CALLED AMD ASKED ME TO RETURW THIS PRESS WRM t BORROWED, 6O, BEFORE YOU START YdDP, DAY OF "DILLYDALLYING, SLIP AM ARM AROUWD HEP- WAIST AMP WHISK HEP, UP TO I2.5O__ (5ARDEK! STRBHT .' A - MAM OP MY •PROMINEUCE TO PUBLIC GAZE, WlTM "rHIW<3 !M HIS EMBRACE "2 WBVER — „, EGAD/SPUTT-T— \''//. "RATHER, WILL J "FURY OF HER MOP. J | "°0-THAM SURREMDER 5 [ V c TO SUCH < I HUMILIATIOM

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