The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 8, 1936 · 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, December 8, 1936
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FOUR BLYTHEVILLE, '(AUK.)' COURIER NEWS BLYTHEVILLE'COURIER NEWS > THE COURIER NETVVS CO, PUBLISHERS" '" ' O. R, BABCOOK, Editor i, f _ H .\Y, HAlNES. Advertising. Manager -. ; -" Sola .'National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dallies, Inc., New York. Chicago,, Detroit, St,'Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis ' Published, Every Afternoon Except Sunday - Entered as Becond class maU«r at the- post - office at, Bljtheville," Arkansas, u«d.er act of • Congress, October 9, 1917. 10 Served by the United Press ' ", SUBSCRIPTION RATES *; By carrier in the City o[ BlylhcvUle, 16J per * week, or 65o per month. By mail, within a radius of 50 miles, $300 per year, $1 50 for six months, 750 for three months; by mail in postal zones two to BU, inclusive, $6.M per jear; In zones seven and eight, $10.00 per year, payable In advance. Maintaining Prices s The supreme court yesterday 'iip- ' held state laws antheming manufacturers and distributors to contract with retailers for the mumleuauco of cstab- • l , lished -resale prices. The court's ruling, of course, dealt '.'rjvilh the.'constitutionality of such leg- : — islation" rather than with its desirability.,. The latter is a matter for ' the consideration of slate legislatures, which no doubt will find themselves beset with demands for similar laws. We have some doubts as to the \visdom of artificial price- niaii{ten r , ance, but so long as attempts in that direction are undertaken along tho lines of the measures passed upon by the supreme court no great harm can be done. They merely, in effect, pcr- 'mil the manufacturer or distributor of branded products to bind retailers not to sell them below the established resale prices. They do not permit price maintenance agreements among the makers or distributors of supposedly'competing products. So it! one manufacturer takes advantage of -'such* legislation to' pliice an unduly . . high resale price upon his product, the buying public, in most instances, - 'will be able 'to count upon soon Jind- ••• ' ing' an equally satisfactory product available at a reasonable price. ., The public derives no ical benefit from the practice occasionally in- dlilged in of sailing goods -below tost for the sake of a transitory competitive advantage. It is vjer^ touch nn (lie public interest, ho\vqveiy"?liat no Vi fi bavriers be set ,up to prevent the -^.passing on to consumers of savings j-, .-made-possible by improved production '• ' methods. So'long-as "real competition -• • exists jbetween producers there need "be little fear of that and it is to raain- L ; taming such competition that our antimonopoly laws should be strengthen> ( . ed and given vigorous' enforcement', <$ England Adds Her Bit to Gaiety of Nations 'Ihe English have long enjoyed the. indoor sport of looking down their .extensive noses at the quaint goings • on in these crude United States, and remarking that some things are really . done evah so much bettah in London. --' We' do furnish our share of the world's comedy, of course. Occasionally we pop up with a Iluey Long to receive, in green silk pajamas, the skipper of a 'visithit' warship; 'or \v6 send ii Zionehcck to congress, or bring forth a. technocracy pipeckenm, or llnd some other way of provoking condescending mirth abroad. But we have never yet created a' world crisis by rowing about'whether a woman who lias two -living cx- luisbunds is to occupy our While House aa tbo country's Number One Woman. In spite of its immensely 'serious aspect, the great Wnlley Simpson affair has just the faintest but moat unmistakable flavor of Graustnrk./ It might have been devised by Robert W. Chambers, with music by Sig'muml Roinberg, That it should be happening in England, of all places, is eiioug-li to make a supreme court, justice chuckle. Our 'Entire Duty' President Roosevelt's speech at Buenos Aires was not entirely pleasing to French officialdom, according to dispatches from Paris. The tone of the speech was liked, but various Paris journals commented acidly on the president's "failure" to offer a plan for world peace; and Lo Temps added 1 : "fnlernalional solidarity carries other moral and political obligations, and our American friends would do well to examine their consciences and ask themselves it they have done their entire duty in this respect." Since this is the sort of thing we are going to hear from Europe in greater and greater volume, as the shadow of the next war grows; longer, we might as well start remiiul- ing ourselves, right, now, that we are entitled to form our own conception of what our "entire duty" happens to be. We swalkAved the foreign conception of it in 1017, went to war to save the world for democracy, and got pretty badly disillusioned. Can we be blamed for feeling that our principal'duty is to mind our owiv business and keep ;out of European wars? "• _ > V-T r • - ; ii->J j •• ' TUESDAY, : DECEMBER -'8, - 1936 SIDE GLANCES^ V By George Clark The day when a:'• composer' sat, down and dashed, of! a tune is past. -t-Towncays he must bo like H'tailor, flttlu'E the songs to the slnr for whom they're composed. —Sam Coslow, movie song wiltci'! * * ^ A smile Is ti good .beginning. -Every dentist should install a .large mirror in his office nnd practice smiling before each patient enters. Then he should \vnlk around the chair and greet the new arrival with Hint smile. —Dr. Louis :R. Hill, Los Angeles dentist. * • ' - * + 3 dont know of any woman who can't make plough noise to allract attention IT she puts Iier mind lo it. —Mrs. Edith Barker, Denver policewoman, Advising women how to deal with "mnsheis." * * * Behind the expansion of free 'education is a <power(iil social motive that, will not tolcrdto limiting the cducalloiial opportunities of the common people. — Prof. Clmiles n. Judd, University of Chicago. OUT OTJR WAY William /F'M CONVINCED HE WE'RE TEAIUKJ' HIM, AM' IS LEADIK1' US -THRU THIS MUD, BURRS THICKETS OM PURPOSE •' WE DUG UP THAT WHOLE HILL, WHERE HE LED US BEFORE. AM' MO ORE- MO K1OTWIM'. 1 HE GOT AV.L \ OF IT AT THAT PLACE,\ AM' HA<S AMOTHER ' PLACE ~HE'5 GETTIN 1 A LOT OF MOWEV, SOMMER'Sr YOU SAW TH ROLL. HE HAD- COME OM.HE AIMT GOT'THAT SACK. AM 1 SHOVEL FEE NOTHIM 1 ' "THE STICK.ERS. "I'm glad' football is • over. Kvcry lime the hoss 1 son nincd a few yards tlie'wholu ofTitc was (lirowii for a loss.' THIS CURIOUS WORLD ^ William Ferguson A WHIP-POOR-WILL'S EVES SHINE: AT NIGHT THOSE OP A CAT -.^.TRAFFIC SIGN '.^NEAR. WALHALLA, VICTORJA,. AUSTRALJA, WARMING- MOTORISTS TO. SOUND THEIR. HORNS. TOPEKA, CAPITAL CITY OF /S4/VS4S, HAS A GREATER. ANNUAL RAINFALL THAN Z.CWOOA/, CAO/.Xi/VC A CITY. NOTED FOR. ITS DRJZZUrxJG- RAINS AND FOGS. The aavcraye luinun! rainfnlj In Toiietai. Kniv, is 3;i inches, sv London has but 24.' London 1 has frequent rains, bill only a smnl mount nt any oiio time, while Topcka has heavier ruins, with lon : pells of dry weather between. NEXT: To wlmat strange use arc sr.isshoppci.s put in Sweden? Sue! ion Devices JleJj)I'ul in Sinuses of InJ'eelious Maleria lly UK. niUUKIS.I'lSllBlilN dilor, .foiirnal of Hie Amrrlcan Mciiteil Araorialion,'niul of lly- gcra, the Ilcollh Miipuinc Whenever infectious matter is present in Ihe body, Ihe first step s to let U out. /It is hard U> i;ct infected material out of thr'Mti- .iscs, but there are various devices svith which this can be accomplished without tOD much pMn. Ssluiions ol various drugs may ic u.sed lo shrink the membranes of the nose, so that tiic liuld ran Haw more easily out of the sinuses. Various forms of suction apparatus have been developed. The physician may place the opening of the tube near Hint of the sinus, ;md thus the Infectious material may te removed. There ars simpler devices which can ba attached to the water lau- cct and, when the water is turned be operated by continuous air HALF-ACRE EDEN BY ROBERT DJCKSON ©1936 NBA S«rvice, Inc. JII;ID; TOOAY MAHCIA CAM'Ji:i.[), daiijtlilfr at wealthy P1I1MI' CAM-'Il'Ll), Uleel» lIHUCi; .McllOUGALI,, nrr- l*f, «hcirllr utter Ihe iii)'jfterluu» dlmipiii'nrunri. of h'UANK KK\- l>KU:tC, to ivlioia JJnrcIii bud bet'D e-nsH^ed. V.'fccn short.-!**.* are fuujid lu Keiitirlclt'w humueAii at- ulrN, .Mlirclu IH more Nhocked (him t-vrr In Jnvv u'lili him. Mi'DinwiilI IK iillrnllvr until IIOUDTJIV OSmill.Y, \v\in dlttllkVM >lnrrln, ii'iiilM Mm lei hcllevi' Miir- i-ln IK *-iiKJiBfU In iinnlher man. There IN n litink holdup mill 110- Ik-c (.iiiiiiimntlrt'r Hit. C;inflcl<l fur fiilluw I In- li;mJHs-. TLe air In rvktil mill liotli .Mnrclu uud her drlvJ/iK. «ltji llorotliy, urrlvei tin Hie Ki'ttif mid t:ike» .^liirelu and hiT fulh^r 1c> Iliu liURiiItiil. TlU'lr iMJurlcH urn »ll K Ii<. Al- inuKli >I;iri'lu'M arm it lu u NllnK. IK KibCK inirl In tho ninnlciir lillir. "Hlllf-Apri. In Hilpn," n uliorl Ilint' uttcr^viircl. A \cw York imidurcr ntlcjidH (ho iierrurinnnce nui] rilYiTN DurutTiy ONliorn n IIUT! ill MK nr.vv lirnducllon. .llnri'lu jihiiiH it imrly for Dnr- ulli)-. n>i>ji| r joucliril, Dorolliy iinfr,s,.» her limK-KlnnilliiK lonl- n»y. mill llu. rniiverKiilloii rr- tillN !ti u new iimlcrMf.'tudlng he- tvvccu the two Klrl*. NOW <:0 ON WITH Till! STOHY CHAPTER XXIV ~JUK1NG the rcniainder of the ^, week Marcia busied herself vith plans for the Saturday night )arly celebrating Dorothy Os- jorn's chance on the Broadway lage. She decided, with Helen Vifddcll, whose help she had 'en- isted, to deliver the invitations by elephone, and together they made out the list. First, of course, the other mem- jcrs of tho cast of "HaU-Acie in i]den." Then the committees which lad. shared in producing the play, md after that the rest of the mem- id-ship of the Stagecraft Guild. Thus the total Guild membership of nearly 200 was on the list of prospective guests, and, though some would probably he unr.ble :o attend. Mnrcin decided to in- itc no crr.raidcrs, since even Philip Canfield's spacious homo had its limits. Yet, as she and Helen com- mer-cd the tedious task o* telephoning each name on the list, i was not long before Marcia hat made an exception. The name Bradford was, of course, near the top, and Marcia wr,s ; soon talking with Joan. "The party's a grand idea," Joan said enthusiastically, "and I'll bo tickled to death to come. I hope 1 can drag Mike out. You know how he is about parlies. He'll try lo alibi out,of going, as usual . . . Say, Marcia! I could let tho old sourpuss have his way nnd bring Bruce McDougali." on the matter— and the must therefore be> squired by. the artist or be utterly. desolated. McDougall accepted, with more cordiality m his voice than in his heart, and wondered, immediately o£{er replacing the telephone receiver why he had not refused. He did wa » l to go to Marcia Can- •f^°^' He was rea(J y to admit that he was a baby and an diot, but he absolutely did not want to see Marcia In her own home, perhaps with the fiance of whom he had heard. He was not otherwise in communication with the Bradfords during the week, and on Saturday night arrived at their home in a axi, prepared to find Joan alone He was surprised, therefore to be admitted by Mike, dressed not for mmincnt departure on one of his frequent evening assignments, but n all the glory of starched bosom •md dinner coat, surmounted by in expression which combined the finer essences of hatred, despair and anti-social feeling. " Aro , y°" going to the party- after all?" McBougall asked. "After all is right," said Mike mlh extreme feeling. "After all I could do! She gets me on a tiimself, just whining. Why couldn't he give up, he demanded, when ho had to give Up? .Why be a baby?. :'. •; . "Perhaps I'm prejudiced because I'm married to ihe brute," Joan whispered to him when they entered the house, "but even Mike has a sweeter expression than you have tonight. What's biting you?" committee for their show, , she makes me go to see the thingl and now she hauls me out on a parly that bas no more excuse than that the show's been given Next thing I know she'll have mo in one of their plays, in tights, I'll bet you, and a plumed hat. Shes my wife and 1 hate her . Where are you, you double- ng BnAD^ORD,,called 3r.uce " McDougali .immediately. Mike, she said, couldn't take her to th». party—she did not. mention that not yet been questioned crosser? Hero's McDougali." "Hi Bruco," said Joan, comi.. a downstairs with a clatter of heels. "Don'l mind Groucho. He's feeling nasty: Let's get started." "Why, I thought he ... you said . . .,". McDougali began. » t * JJECAUSE of Joan's haste, the three arrived at the party before any other guests, an incident which did riot serve to improve Mike's humor. McDougali was feeling hardly gayer than Mike himself. On their way he had asked himself why. Joan had invited him, since Mike was available as escort. Joan plainly did not .care to be questioned. She had, McDougali decided, only wanted to give him diversion; she felt responsible for him as Mike's friend. The whole affair was so new in McDougall's experience that IIL had no definitions tor.jf. His dc- sire^for,.Marcia, as he "had'come so, earnestly tt> '.desire'.' her, was lic'had' -long ago ''"decided, impossible of fulfillment, and the.fact that he nevertheless.continued;to desire her was/he angrily tolc was waiting for them ' when they came downstairs —Marcia and Helen Waddell, her co-hostess. Marcia and Helen> and a man. "How:nice to see you again," said Joan, in her best parly mati^ nor, as he came forward. "This'is a surprise. Did you come all the way fr,om Chicago just for the party?" ; "No—on business, but I was lucky enough to arrive in time for this, too," he said. It was Marcia who Introduced John Waddell and McDoueall. The artist heard the name, but did not comprehend. No one, in the midst 'v.^.. \| of all the talk, thought to rnentipi) \F I .hat the visitor was Helen's \ cousin. "Of course," thought McDougali '—the man from Chicago! The man whom Marcin flew out to see, when there was trouble of some sort. Well, he dscsn't look troubled, particularly. Looks very fit and confident, and, doggone it, like a very agreeable and thoroughly decent chap. Well, now I've seen him, met him. What did C expect him to be? Something to frighten little children? 1 ' He recalled the bit of gossip he had overheard as he watched a rehearsal. "How silly of Mareia," Dorothy Osborn had said, "to fly after him." And the other woman had replied, "A woman does some funny tilings when she's in ° love with a man." From Dorothy, "1 think I could give him up, under the circumstances." And from the other woman, "Marcia's different, I suppose." ' •'• Other guests had been Arriving, and McDougali, separated 'from the Bradfords, had been edged back toward the door to a still- deserted room, Philip Canfield's billiard room. There John Waddell approached him. "Do you play?" the Chicagoah asked, nodding toward the lighted table. ; •McDougali brightened; the. game was-his favorite, for many weeks neglected. - : ' "Yes. Do you?," 1 ' 1 " '" \ "My pal!" said '"John. -' "Let's leave the silliment and enjoy the true gentlemen's .pastime.^ - Togetherithey entered the room, (To Be Continued) ix-SheriH's Bondsmen Liable for $53,000 UTTLE ROCK.— The Arkansas Supreme ',c6iirjt;. held imconstitu- liohal Moiuiay an act passed by he 1033 legislature! relieving former 'Sheriff' and''Collector John C. Lcc, of Brarllcy . county and of liability for an alleged shortage of approximately «53,000. Declaring the act local .legisla- dismissal under Act 219 of • 1933.. This measure was entitled "An act to relieve- the bondsmen of county officials under certain- circumstances." The lower court up-' Woman, 60, Boasts She's Cycling Champ held the act and dismissed t'lie • CL EVELAND (UP) —Now that suit. .'.,.. ..-. | the cycle of fads .has brought"--cy- Thc supreme -court pointed out' cli "£ ba <*-. into prominence again, that Amendment 14 to 'the-coh'-'i ™, rs - Ha Roscnthal, 60,-.says tliat ... stttiition prohibits the legislature , ls ' slm the national ch'am- from passing local or special acts, | p • amon s women bicyclists. .:.. adding that Article Two of the! ' . bee " 35 years since she,won Constitution also : prohibits the er tltle ' but no one ever has taken Assembly from granting any citi- j tron ' her, she says. She once ion and in conflict with several provisions of the.Estate conslilu- lion, the tribunal reversed a Brad- 'ey circuit court judgment dismissing a suit brought by the state against Lee and his sureties for collection of'the alleged sliorl- a'ge. - ' •.'.-"• '"'.••. -'. " The slate sued Ljco in 1031 on an allegation he collected Ihc 553,050 in liis official cap_acity and applied it lo.hls own use. Former Slalc Treasurer Roy V. Leonard and his bondsmen were made .'par- ies defendant. The defendants admitted tho slate's allegation but moved for zen or class of citizens : special privileges or. Immunity. Tung Oil Production Up ' .'. DALLAS (UP)—Tung oil, .which constitutes at least 50 per cent 01 the composition of nil modern quick-dry ing paints and lacqitcrs, is regarded by the All-South Development Council rode a "command race' for Presi- .dcnt McKinley, she says.;'She won SI,SCO in a six-day race in Kansas City once, and took first in the six-day Ohio state race. Before .she became Mrs. Rosen- thai, her name was Ida McDonald and she \vas known as'"Cycle Mac." she hasn't ridden a bicycle Elncc her father died, 35 years aV tant new southern crop. Until, tiro deaths daily from motor accidents Read Courier News Want Ads OUR BOARDING HOUSE which the iufcclion has cxlendc from the sinus to the cuslachia lube and tlien lo the car. Hit malely the mastoid process ma be involved. Constant swallowing and inhaling cf Infectious material that drops Into the back of the throat may lead lo secondary infection of the lungs, resulting in bronchitis Or pneumonia, and even to infac- llon of the-stomach and Intestines, although ilic Gastric juices in the stomach usually will destroy germs which come down in ordinary amounts. Sometimes, however, ths Infcc-j tions arc so serious that surgical j operation on the sinuses is necessary, in older people, whan the antrtnns or sinuses In the side of Ihc nose are involved, it may b; necessary lo remove all intecteci teelh in relationship to these sin- With Major Hootjel suction created by'the flow of lhc' llsss s »d to c 'ean oul the infected water. It merely is necc.ssary to Place tlic lube of the device "over the opening of the sinus and then to turn on the water. * * • In most instances, repeated draining and washing will remove the Infectious material and give the tissues opportunity to overcome Hie lessened amount that Is left. In severe cases Infection of the sinuses persists to such extent as lo endanger -surrounding Cases arc known in which sight has been lost because of infection iu a neighboring 4,111115. There arc other instances : iu bone at the roots of the teeth An opening into the simi: from the mouth made' in this w,\y | will permit drainage and liealini of the diseased membrane. It is also possible to make an opening into the other sinuses by surgical methods. These operations, however, nrc difflcuU and nol at all minor, and should be undertaken only when, In the opiu- j ion of those competent to Jirljj. It is the required procedure. Only drone bees arc allowed to! visit neighboring colonies. Querns' and workers tire not, iieccplcd om-1 side their own .colonies. ; THIS IS OUR 16-CVLIMDER DE LUXE MODEL, AIRPLAME , • WITH LUXURIOUS APPO1MTMEWTS THROUGHOUT —THE TAMEST MOTOR, ALLYOO SAY, MY GOOD'MAW, 15 TWO OP ~ MOTORS ARE AMOW6 MV.'tt£ET OF SEVEKi, AT N\Y ESTATE WOW AM IKl THE MARKET' TOR A COMBMOTCM MOTOR AWD TRAILER, WITH HOT AUt> COLD RUWMlKJCb WATER AX1D STEAM HEAT/ VOL) HAVE MOTHlWG OF THAT ; 1 STEP MOTE, SPACIOUS OOPLE . CA^Ae. }M TO

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