The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 15, 1940 · Page 4
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January 15, 1940

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, January 15, 1940
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PAGE FOUR THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS - THE COURIER NIW8 OO. . H, W. HAINE8, Publisher J. GRAHAM 8UDBUBY, Editor P. MORRIS, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dallies, Inc., New York, Chicago, Detroit, Sv Louis, Dallas, Kansas City. Memphis. IMblished Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class mailer tit the post- office at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 9, 1917. Served by the United Press. SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In the City of Blytheville, 15o per »e«k, or 65c per month. By mail, within « radius of 60 miles. $3,00 per year, $1.60 for six montlis, 15c for three months, by mail in postal zones two to six inclusive, $6.60 per year; In zones seven and eight, $10.00 per, payable In ad-ance. A Perplexing Problem II is indeed <i perplexing problem lliat faces Blythcvillc's city council in determining just how far it fan go in providing protection ngainst lire. -Admittedly the cily'.s fire lighting equipment is not as adequate a.s it should be, fllythevillc could \\'c.\\ use another lire truck—a modern unit of fire lighting equipment. After all, tin; city's oldest lire truck has seen 20 ycaivi of service—which is a fairly loiif; service record for any type of mechanical equipment. Protection against lire and protection against damage to property and harm to the person (police protection) along with public health protection and sanitation form the. three basic reasons for existence of a municipal corporation. On the othher hand the council has to consider its budget and strive to keep expenditures in some balance with income. There is little likelihood ol n substantial increase in the city's income. Sometimes we are prone to treat the difficulties of the municipality too lightly and to feel that matters could be solved without great effort. But it, is problems such as face the council in this situation that emphasi/.e what a serious job this business of running the city's affairs is. 'City Officials Study A new interest in efficient management among many municipalities was manifested during 1<)39, according to the Public Administration Clearing House. Many finance officers, the Clearing House 'reported, were exhibiting an encouraging professional spirit toward llicir Jobs and were attending schools and training courses in an effort to make themselves more useful to the community. Any public official whose duties involve the handling of public funds has a serious vcsponsibiliy toward his community. Financial jobs are not posts for mere politicians. They demand training, accuracy, honesty. It is cheering to learn that publiu servants are taking their duties seriously. With trained people available for promotions to more important positions, local governments should make every effort not to dissipate their talent by handing out jobs to unqualified parly adherents. T favor all reasonable efforts lo mnintnin our general trade relations with Japan, excluding always arms, ammunition, and implements o[ war-Senator William E. Borah (Rep., Idaiiol BLYTflBVILLE, JABK.) COUIUEB NEWS Mobilizing Against Polio Folks of all ages, in large cities and small towns, will congregate in their community hulls on Jan. 30 lo celebrate the President's birthday. Millions of dollars will be collected, and the money, as usual, will bo used in the tight against infantile paralysis. Some of it will go lo the. Warm Springs Foundation in Georgia. Most of the funds will be retained by the individual coimmmilicji to help them battle (lie disease among their own people. Here is one campaign, already in progress, against which there will be no attack. The nation is virtually unanimous in ils desire to aid those who are left crippled by poliomyelitis attacks, to save those who arc not yet seriously afflicted. Here is one light which we don't want to watch idly from the sidelines. VieuA Publication In tht* column at editorial* trot» other- newspapers Ax* not necessarily mem endorsement but Is an »cknowled4rn*nt of Interest In the Hibjccts discussed. The Soulh Is Rich I SIDE GLANCES MONDAY, JANUARY IB, 104ti| Not Ions ago tlic counlry was told on lilijl) nuLhority lliat Ihc South was its great economic problem, nut every render of yesterday's Issue: of The Wntl Slrect Journal, in which the great or part of 30 pages was devoted to exposition ot that Mellon'*- iintiirnl resources and its inctus- trlnl development for their utilization, must ro- vlse whatever impressions of the South he may Imvc based upon a loo hnsly generalization. For the South is in fact a rich seclion of '.no United Stales— rich in the extent and particularly the variety of Its soil and mineral resources; rich in the eagerness ami enercy of Ita people, In tlielr devotion to the welfare of thtir local comniunllles. If the belief linger.? amoni; us that Southerners live In dreamy rclrospecl of a vanished golden ng c or that the' youth or the South Is softened by yeiu-arouml 'sunshine, It is high. time that we squared our ideas \vitii a very different reality. "~ Regarded as a whole from an historical point of view, Industry fn the Souih is comparatively young. Doubtless llicre arc some ilisadvnntiiges in its youth, but there arc also Important advantages in the flexibility (hnt lies In recent Ijeglnnlnss, in the resultant ability to me':; changing conditions in these days of accelerated change In i production methods and rmirkct demands. Accordingly, we find (hat one of the most modern of industries, chemical production, has moved and is moving vigorously Into (he South. It may not l)c loo much lo nay that industrial chemistry mul the industrial Soulh arc growing up together. Certainly the South lias ils problems. Urge segments of Its rural population live at an economic and cultural level which neither the Soulh nor Ihc country can regard with cqmx- Htmlty. nut similar problems exist in greater or less degree in many other parts of the United States; nowhere cnn they be regarded wilh indifference or minimized. Neither should they be exaggerated in the public mind out of their (me proportions to the national scene. Cilvcn time and as nearly equitable surrounding conditions ns the wit of man in a democracy can devise, (he South will work out Ils problems .is well as any other broad section of the commonwealth— and perhaps n little more rapidly than some others. I" any case we shall do well in rid ourselves of lingering sectional prejudices, in ail directions. There is potential wealth in the Sovilh as In Ihc North and the Wc.st. it is not true in any large sense that the Sonlli. prcsrnis n paramount economic problem. For the South is rich in the foundations of a well diffused pros- l' cril >'- -The Wall street Journal. Cod could suppress nil war mongers in an instant but He docs not do so.—Michael Cardinal von Kaulhaber, archbishop of Munich. SERIAL STORY BLACKOUT BY'RUtH AVER'S COPYRIGHT. 1939,, NEA'SERVICE. INC.' YKS'i'IMUlAYi Al I.ucly I'onec- <mjij,riitl'» c-iMbll, Jlnry ]it:ir« livo women illsciusllij; Carlo Jlnr- clict(fi. \vimjpt Hie "This is one of niy wife's i.nreslors—there's u let£eii~d eoit- iKx-uiisliini with that bigovrrliimging tree <li>SVH (lie road." THIS CURIOUS WORLD By William Ferpuscm DURINS THE WORLD SUBMARINES SANK ;4,IM3 NEUTRAL- VESSELS. Injured cheek critically HAVE BEEN KNOWN TO FROM THEIR ROOSTS IN SEARCH Of= FOOD. means to me," she said at length. "Save your thanks unlil afterwards," he said gruffly. "It will be lime enough when we see if the operalion is successful." "You mean there's a doubt?' she paled, "Well, there's always a doubt We never know In advance what the results will be. We can only hone. Here's what I want you to do. You'll be admitted lo the bos- pilnl today. We'll operate tomorrow morning, if you agree." » « * 1TH the dispatch which characterized Dr. O'Connell, Mary found herself: a patient in a private room in the same hospital she liad loft only a few weeks earlier. She purposely waited unlil the iruolling routine of tests was over lo read the letter from Gilbert, She had to be alone. , "My dear," she read, "Dr. O'Connell will bring you this message from me because I fear you have not received any of my letters. Service is uncertain and vastly slow in wartime. "You will soon undergo this operation. When I trust you to Dr. O'Connell I'm leaving you in the best hands I know. You have my best wishes for all the luck in the world. "This has to be brief because Dr. O'Connell is leaving immediately. But it carries sincere affection. "Gilbert." Mary leaned back on her pil- ow, the letter tight in her hand. So lie had written! The words she had just read irought back the first lime she wd ever seen his red head lower - ng above others in the air raid heller. Someday she would tell j him all about it and, perhaps, by 'then she would have learned the mystery of Carla Marietta's strange part in the events that had taken place since lliat night. ^ That Carla was engaged in a surgery would be any good at all." i" lysterious mission, she now firmly believed. Her own intuitive desire to uncover that activity had been cut short yesterday, by the summons from Dr. O'Connell. But she would endeavor to pry out the secret when she was welt again. The scralching of starched skirts Kiilclilo ot the young count \vfio om'e loved L'arln 1ms ttcrcr l>cen CMklnlnci], II ivas lie, Mnry refills, who followed her on (Ue aiitrnvlii. The women nl»o re- iimrfc nlionr Vincent'* rilleiiclu,,, („ Cjjrlji, 31, {r y determines to lolve (lie mjiltry of Turin )>ul irlicn "ilie rcnclio, Ii 0mt) ,i ic n,ij« n ]uc«- ""Bc tram Or. O'Connell. CHAPTER XVIII may go in, Mrs. Lenox." A slarched, while nurse showed Mary into Dr. O'Connell's consulting room the next afternoon. Mary had waited scarcely at all when the deep bass voice of Dr. O'Connell boomed: "So this is Gilbert's wife. And how are you, my dear?" Dr. O'Connell had a thick tlialch of iron gray hair. A smile twinkled in eyes behind steel- bowed spectacles. "Before I left ,1110 Base Hospital I was given this to deliver to you." He handed her a letter addressed in Gilbert's handwriting. Mary reached eagerly tor the letter, aware anew of a feeling she could not name. "Now let's have a look. Let's see about these facial nerves and sec just bow deep the damage has gone," Dr. O'Connell went on. He tapped her face with light As if to put hcr at ease hu kept up a flow of conversation, husband is doing a mighty fine job in France. It's the young medical men who are doing Ihe real surgery at the- front. That's why I came back. Mere in I can serve my country belter- by being on hand when the cases that are invalided home ar- Ordinarily, it takes months to build up a seriously wounded man to Ihe point where plaslic "It makes me pmid lo llrar i mml >' believed. Her own intuitive about Gilbert." dpiim („ ,„„.„,,„,. tu... ......-..:...,._., "You have every reason to be proud of him, my dear." He tilted face under the strong white light and studied the mudl this ' hc i svew louder as a nurse approached British calm was, for once, upset, [ Mary noled. "Another ship lias been sunk,"] Ihe nurse blurted out. "Nobody I can make, me believe iliese enemy subs arc working blindly. There's j a spy ring at work for certain." Mary blanched, hcr eyes hor- ! rilled. | "I beg your pardon, Mrs. Lenox. % It was thoughtless of me. Dr. if O'Connell wouldn't like it. It was | only because I was so over- jj wrought, I forgot myself. My brother was lost. . . . Now for the 'jj supper tray." :':; * • * * I the next morning Mary | found herself being lifted from I her bed onto the blanket-coverccr/j hospital cart. This was' (lie day! V This was tlie day that would cither f restore her as Mary Carroll or f send her inlo a permanent black- <j out. :?: Inside the operating room, she blinked at the glare' Without thn tiniest jar; she was slipped onto (he operating (able. She heard Ihe sound of water as Dr. O'Connell and his assislants scrubbed for the operation. "Take a deep breath," she could hear the nurse saying as the ether cone was clamped; down on hcr nose and mouth. "Steady there. Steady. Steady." A hand gripped her wrist as her i >ulse was being counted. She'. clicked and tried to fight off the j ether. ( f Down a well she tumbled, The \ well was deep and gray. There ] were faces on all sides. There was r i Vincent Gregg. There was the blue black face of Carla Mar- I chelia, magnificent in plumes, rich i urs and jewels. Lady Ponce- Townsend seemed to come into the J-scene. On one arm she had a pile of bedraggled garments. But she ilso held a stack of pencil :r. ketches. Then there was the blond boy i vho had frightened her from the '• hadoivs of Ihe Moravia's deck. And Gilbert Lenox. It musl have >een Gilbert Lenox who kept say- ng "Steady. Steady." In hei- last breath of consciousness she had but one thought: Was she going to emerge from ' ill this as tire Mary Carroll-she j! The imperturbable had been before'/ (To Be Continued) • THE FAMILY DOCTOR T - M. RCG. U, 5. PAT. OFF Inflammation ol Blood Veins. May Occur Suddenly and Produce Serious Results ANSWER: Ground friction, air resistance and gravity. NEXT: The SMmlfalhcr of our modern (elceraiih. Down Memory Lane utcd by Dcnl-HaiT .Inc., nnd arc now in charge of the establishment. I-'ivR Years Ago Blylhcville's 191M fire loss was | little less than S60.000 according ! to figures released today bv Fire propose rjhjpf R0 y Heart . . . The "condt- Prime Minister^ Ramsey' MacDo" aid j""^ " L ''" l "~«*^ T' said today. . «»« *c*r Ago ticns of clots may become detached , KY 1)11. IMOttKlS FISIIBEiN Milor, j< lllr , la , of II,, American and travel elsewhere" brthc"bod7 m-'Vi-r't/'T, 0 m in ;'; :im ' nr ™ s ' imams <<* «"> rti «™ »'& IIJRCI.I, tlic llciillh Magazine [embolism. The term "thrombophlebitis 1 ' refers to an inflammation in the lining of u vein, resulting frc<iusnl- , ly in coagulation of the blood inside the vein. The condition sometimes occurs .spontaneously with immediate pain. he is healed. Such patients m:i;l also reduire 'extended protcclioM over long periods of time. 5 Appreciation Called Aid |; 1 To Reformatory Girlr FRAMINGHAM. Maw. IUPI- Make n woman feel important am you will see a reformation, snjv Dr. Miriam Van Waters, tendcnt of the Framinghani slat-', reformatory. She say.s many girls sentence-. 'I such a clot becomes fixed in for crimes might have Im-i the lung or in Ihc brain, it may " 5ilvct '" if someone had taken in threaten life itself. The' immedi- ""-^rest in them and dc-veloprc- ale threat is not, great- but, Ihc I l!lcil ' " al> "' nl talents. So liille apf " • ' iM-nr'i.l tinii ,11.1 , „* , .. , < threat docs exist, and many instances arc recorded in which sudi emboli have produced serious re-i 10 Vpiiis London. Ensbnri A/JO will prec.iiUion did some of her 'V.lu: (tents" get. Miss Van Waters say.4 that mast of them arc miawnrc ; any talent they might have. Even if a girl u on the bottle, rat more his limbs. Hot. moist I constant medical attention io "" c of wro "J. she can be ssvc< tlml cvervtliiii" is from sel ' iolw missteps if sojnco:) ' ' • takes an interest in hcr. accunlin [S 1 The first step is always rest. The Milts. Any patient with nn acme •patient should lie Hal in bed and Inflammation of the veins demands not more his limbs. Hot. moist '""' " ' packs should tc applied until the immediate signs of inllatnmntion liave dlsnppnnrcd This may lake a week ot lo (ia } 7>. Eomclimcs use of X-ray under medical control helps to siiiicinc the inflninmation. Tlif! 1 physician tlicn u.stialiy makes a comjitetc study of the patient lo determine whether any OUR BOARDJNG HOUSE win, Major Hooplc "oUT OUR WAY J. K. Williams ,, „ , , ofLtt- lS lder extension of social security le Hock, formerly of (his city, old ngp Insurance prelection to have purchased tlie filling station the whole nation as rapidly us • - .and garage business recently O pcr- possible. j specific cause can IK founil fov tiic j inflammation of the vein. In s<mi3 casrs, inlcfiions in Die iccHi, throat. Miiusos or elsewhere -eem to be associated with inflammation in tlic vein. Control of these infections will help to prevent further trouble in the form of phlebitis. Sometime.«. excessive smoking seems to i, 1 ^ a factor, in \vhicli case it is necessary to dcr.iam! that llic patient cense (his habit,. HlMAlEL/ ZTOP IT, AUFUN/ ACH, MOOSIC UFF DER OLT MASTERS VITCH MAKES DEf? VORUD VEEP MITT NiOBLE EWOTIOMS UNO VREEZES DER. 9PINE ISS VOT I AM DHVIM& TO IMTO YOUR V/OODEN HET/— OMD ALL VOO VISH TO SLAV ISS DCR. TXXlDLE-DOO CMUME5 MlTT DER AMD 1 K U'SEO TO ^ WONDER J wnv so ^ MANV 6000 MEN RAN (XVJfW TO HIDE IM l.iv WEAR HAIR saK» <3H\R.TS/ y . r-,M MOW LIS1EM; \ WORRV VVAKT-- J LI<3TEtO, PROFESSOR KLOTZ/ 1 YANKEE DOODLE, SLAD6TONE v MAKES T N01GE LIKE FIDDLES \NMH.E THE Cl/\S& AMD CAU,\MI7V One of the phlebitis lies in great clangers ol the fact that por- Announcements i j The Courier News has been form:,'.!y authorized to announce ' the following candidacies for oflicc : subject to (lie action of the Detno- i ciatic primary in August. i Mississippi Comity .lurtgc i ROLAND GREEN i SlirrilT and Collector HALE: JACKSON ! Treasurer i R U (BILLY) OAINES i For Second Term) make certain done lo prevent r.n emergency j ~ I" general, ihromboplilcbitis is' lo Miss Vil " Waters, treated Ijy elevating- the (eg. ap-j ..= ,01 wci PUCKS contmu-l Forty-three secretaries of stat.l S. and keeping the patient in of Ihe United States have bcc,! 'ong enough to make certain lawyers. i • HOLD EVERYTHING Tiir Courier News iia-i 'Ken ati- tlunitcii to Announce the following raiidiciaclcs for election at Ihc Mnnicijial ElccUon, lo be held April a. Muniripal .ItidRe DOVLi? HENDERSON (For Smonrt Term) City Clerk 1'IUNK WHITWOKTil City AUoi'iicy KOY NELEOiN I "Gel luisy! r n) getting sick ;nu! tired of huir going down inyucck!"

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