The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 21, 1940 · Page 4
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February 21, 1940

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, February 21, 1940
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Page 4
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PAQE FOUB BLYTHEVILLKJAHK.) COUKIEtt NEWS THE BIATHEVILLE COUKIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO, H. W. HAINES, Publlslicr J, GRAHAM SPDDURY, Editor SAMUEL F.NORRIS, Adverlkiug Malinger Sole National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., New York, Chicago, Deli-oil, St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis. Published Every. Afternoon Except Sunday Entered ns second clnss mnllcr nt the post- office at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act of »'•gross, October 9, 19)7. Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In the CHy of Blythovlllc. 15c |ier week, or 65c per month. By mall, within B radius of 50 miles. S3.00 ver year, $1.50 for six months, 75c foi- three months; by mall In postal zones tivo to six Inclusiw, $6,50 per year; In zones seven and eight, $10.00 per year, payable in advance. Same Old 7V/.v<?.v by floating municipal bonds. But bonds must be redeemed eventually, so the solution is only temporary. Unless new forms of (axes are adopted, the burden will eventually fall upon the property owners. The gravity of relief problems decreases, of course, as general business conditions improve. The situation today is much butler Minn i( was six years ago. Hut it is improbable that the problem will ever vanish entirely. NO Immunity American cities stolidly refuse: to admit that relief is here to st«y. In a nmall and inoffensive way, relief has always been administered in lliis country. Most people didn't even know about it before 1!)2,<). Jt was generally believed that if anyone was so unfortunate as lo be without funds, fate, in the form of a benevolent welfare agency' or a wealthy distant cousin, would be on hand (o supply soup and things until the cvi.si.s passed. While municipal relief was" not. exactly managed out of Ihn pully cash till, its inroads on the financial opera- lions \\erc usually slight enough to be overlooked by Ihe general public. The money was taken from the normal tax sources' and .scarcely ever became too severe a burden for (he cit.y. Times have changed. The No. 1 headache for practically every councilman in every city during the past 10 years has been relief. The same depression that brought relief clients pounding at nklermanic doors in unprecedented numbers also made it difficult for property owners In settle up their tax accounts. Since l!KiO, mdst city governments have been ab- iioirmilly occupied with figuring out means of. .'making budgets strefch to accommodate the now relief cosis. In most cases, slates and the icdeual government helped. PWA and WPA, along \viili Iheir "(ircdcccssors, provided for some of the indigcnls; but oven lhe.se agencies had (o be supported' partially by community funds. Pew cities have conceded that relief is to be a permanent accoutrement to municipal financing. Relief co.sls arc calculated from year to year, with funds being earmarked out of the regular budget. Sometimes the money doesn't quite stretch, and year-end crises result. With a few exceptions, all the funds, used to pay for municipal' relief, are coming from the same sources that were drawn upon before relief became a problem. Four cities— N CW York, San Francisco, Grand Rapids, Midi., im \ j,>j e> Pa— have developed new taxes to take care of relief, New York, last year' ['"•"iced 85 per cent of its relki Hn-ough current revenues from uigaret sales, business, utility and conduit lax- ex. Grand Rapids managed to collect •» Per cent of it.s relief costs from special sources am i San Francisco 40 Per cent. ___ Many cities take care of this ilr.,,, Holt) Britain ;m \ Germany arc reading (he Riot Act to befuddled Norway as a result of the A If mark incident. It doesn't matter who's right according to international |;i\v, because this code of nations, during wa ,. ( J H p,. c ity much like gangland ethics. The act of war ifself is a gross violation of fundamental rules of conduct, and any gentlemen's « ){ |e (o govern butchery is a bitter travesty. The victim of criminal acts is, of course, Norway; and Hrilain and Germany together share the guilt for bringing Dm war and it.s legal problems into Norwegian waters, it J s not fail- to project neutrals into the dispute. If there must be war, the liest way to conduct it, if il were possible, would be lo rope off areas .somewhere strictly within the belligerents own territories and then to send fhc armies in will) a final, if fuiilc, admonition not lo bit below Ihe bell. h'iailcrx Are Optimistic When UK- Chicago Association of Commerce linisliod tabulating orders placed during the past few weeks by 18,000 jobbers who attended the city's 20-odd annual trade shows, officials announced cheerfully (hat business had jumped by ID per cent over Dial of Ihe preceding year. Urisk holiday trade generally accounted for (he enthusiasm with which buyers from all over i.hc United Stales and Canada were turning in order;; Kucouragcd by the business turnover around Christmas, retailers foresee continual iou of favorable conditions during the year rather lhan a let-down. It is a healthy indication. The last persons in the world to be led too cas- >!>• aloiiff paths of f,,j sc optimism are ilie retailers, who would find Ihem- selves hopelessly stuck if business collapsed while they carried large inventories in their storehouses. SAY No country, and particularly „„ free country Eoes to war in one strtke . „ gors stng(! by Rlngc ' milil one day ,, c nnd 0 , lr5C i m „, a ^^ from which wo cannot turn back.-Scnnlor Walter P, George (Dem., On.). * ' * * The unlkan potvera arc strongd than when the «, r -slarlcd-stronger in a military «„„ and more milled. We now foci that an atlnck on one is ai , Mwk on „„_ nm , , . m) ccrta(i) ^ vvill act accordin s ly._i.- 01 Tis,, Minister Slu.kru &aracoglti of Turkey. WEDNUSUAY, FEBRUARY 21, SERIAL STORY THE CAPTAIN'S DAUGHTER BY HELEN WORDEN "l don't see why ho should, "'i» ng liilcnlluii of miirrjlnu Dun, CHAPTER XXV f«E success of the William Mar tin party could be measured by ic number ot photographers am Newspaper reporters TOngrcnalc oylsido (he Bfeal mansionVtM Slrcct and Fifth Avenue. II W «ol yet 10 o'clock but mam. g\,e™ 1'ad already arrived. > E Suddenly there was ., ,., , Here come the Donovans, father ' ""»«» Lynda Lights blazed. i. C nscs clicked K.f, V 0 °£ Dan b >' one «™ »ml K;i(ie by (ho otlicr. "Let's fi ive «» a break," he said, pausing on ihc 'wm!e stone steps with his soi ••u>d wife. "How's this boys? Dan you bring Lynda in closer ." The crowd on the sidewalk, and "y this lime it was a big one .._-"Will you pmoiml cxcinpliuns HO up and tjel lo bed so i can iiyure onl my income lux!" THIS CURIOUS WORLD By William Ferguson SNOW BUNTINGS CO/WFORTABLV IN WEATHER. THAT IS 35 DEGREES OCEANJ06RAPHERS AAAV BE ABOUT JO M/LL/O/V OTHER. ISLANDS. ANSWER: Pug, China; Scalyham Icrrier, Wales;'bulldog Enc- n "o; Pomeranian, Pomorania. Down Memory Lane I") L>. Roosevelt said today that while she had "no sympathy" toward Urimo Richard Haunt maim she was ii little perturbed lo Ihink whal happen to an inno- 10 Years ,\gw 128 calamity. 1 ' carl Williams colton member of the ferfera arm board warned heir tortav. "Such -alnmllyj,., befell the cotton farm" rcatcnrd and all agencies lv ud co- | cent person against, whom circum- j Klnutlnl evidence pointed. One Vrar Ago Wnshingtou— 'Itic senate inlliUiry operative associations OUT OUR WAY Clciirlv (lie slalenifnl i= «,,,. , .. P, 1 '" 1 " a( ' ' -s threatened in rhrM." Vr • l OSC to »8« c - I'" 1 Boveriimcnlal "i-chcck allairs in which Mr. Lewis fleliguw. John !>. prey, president, Metal Trades flcpart- mnn, A. F. of L., commenting on John L,. Lewis' proposal )0 bring labor peace. can't pro- By J. R. Williams ca tec Ihe farmers If they <|OHI >CI - ately ovorplaiit," Willinms «aid. Kivp 1'cars Ago Allantlc City, N. J.-Mrs. iv :m k- ndairs committee rcvcnlntl lesthnony by „ government official that If Germany wished lo send a feet of large bombing planes through Latin America to the southern boundaries of the United States "they would have facilities lo do so." Read Ccurler News want ads. NO, NOT MISTAKEN .' TWOSE SNOW BALLS OVM& FROM JHIS HOUSE BQABD1NC 110USK W UI, M ajo 7 Hooplo How vulgar," exclaimed Mrs Morgan, hobbling out. with the aid f n footman. "Actually posing for Iheir pictures." Lynda jerked her arm away from Dan's. "She's right We never should have done thai." * « » J\'J1KE broke in. "What's that ' Lynda, me dear?" His voice usually gentle when ho spoke to her, had become gruff. "Oh, you wouldn't understand, Mr. Donovan," Lynda snapped. 'You just happened to make me put a Hlfle Idiot. It's not your fault. I should have known better." Those who knew Mike Donovan well, recognized trouble ahead when he spoke quieily. "I was just putting meself In Iho place of the photographers, Lynda." he answered quietly. "If a picture o£ me is goin' to help them, they can have il" * t '« «JV|U. AND MRS. DANIEL ^ DONOVAN." A footman in knee-breeches, standing at the top of Ihe red-velvet carpeted marble stairs, boomed out Ihe names of Mike and Katie. They both started self-consciously. Ihen walked un- cerlainly into the grand ballroom where Mrs. Martin and her husband were receiving. When.Lynda and Dan appeared, she made them join her and their Uncle William" as she referred to her husband. . ' "Why doesn't your uncle kick—," muttered Dan, to Lynda",'after they had shaken hands with the hun- answered Lynda slimy, . Well, I do. Come on dance. 1 ' let's Before she could protest lie had ' Hiis ,., „ , she cried. Walte '" "Never mind," ho said next one will be a tango." , "*" A * ha ' e 1° tango." she hissed, "I'm not the type" ^f?™.^ "»IMnl eve, ', but he surrenderee enough. n ... . --° wasn't. In another second he had extricated his hat and coat from the custody of n sur- 3nsed fooltnan and was 01 irth Avenue, hailing a taxi Pier Six, East River!" He topped in. His mind was made "P. nis mother and Father, much as ha loved them, Lynda, as much is he rebelled hurting her, nolh- "S mattered but Marie. This ime, no mutter what happened, ho was never going to let her out o£ his sight again. * * t 'EVERYBODY'S over at Kelly's Dance Hall, sir," the hot dog land man told Dan at Pier Six i m goin' jes' as soon as I close " Dan raced up the sleep stairs to he dance hall. Dan advanced hesitatingly to a win-like room jammed wilh peo- >le, mnny dancing, others crowd- ng aroma Hat and Mrs. La, Porie nd near (hem, Marie, strikingly beautiful in a simple ' blue ^ A. blaring band roared out Donovan for an instant. "1 know baby," he said, tenderly. "Why? Because you wanted (o marry Tommy Ryan?" "No, because I want (o be near Dan Donovan!" walfz. As Dan watched, he saw Marie ance away with Tommy Ryan A woman shrieked. Dan heard ,"°' , ans fry vo 'ces. The band lopped suddenly. The crowd urged toward Bat. Dan glimpsed im, pulling off his coal, shouline ngnly. And the object of Bat's ago was—Mike Donovan! "I know me boy is here!" Mike 'as shouting. Marie darted across the room fo er father's side. "Papa! Papa! vill you never slop this fighting?" A grimy workman came up the airs, edged his way to Bat. There's nothing wrong with thai alve, La Porte!" Bal pushed him aside. "I knew hat all the time. I pay you to epair, not to explain." Marie eyed her father. He had nown, then. How (his old barge- nan loved her. To give up his argo. At that moment on the urge, Bal had surrendered his augbter's future into her own ands. ' • ' ' • : • ..-, .; But turned lo her, forgetting Do you think that a boy like that can really care for you-a The bai 'E< ; captain's daughter?" Marie nodded. "But he won't many you—" Bat warned. Dan shoved the crowd away i readied Marie'."! side. "That's just' what I intend lo do!" "No yo won't!" Mike bellowed recovering from the shock. "I'll disinherit you! Not one penny o! me money shall,ye have!" "Thai doesn't matter. I can gel 1 along without your money," Dan said in an even voice, loud enough) for all to hear. "You started from scratch. You and mother. Why can t Marie and I do Ihe same?" i 'You could be a bargeman,"' Marie ventured, proud of Dan. . Bat forgot his first quarrel, joined forces with his future son- m-law. "1 don't see why not— 1 You can work with me!" He glared belligerently tit Mike. 444 "HJIKE! Mike! Do you know what you're saying?" The circle parted lo let Kale Donovan through (o her husband's side. "Now, now Katie!" Mike's voice soothed her. "Sure I know what Im doing. I had to he certain! Dan knew what HE was doing."; He moved over lo his son, stuck i out his hand. "Dannie, my hoy!; Ye've won. I'm proud ot you, boy! ' And of me new daughter, Iqo' "It ye two want il," Mike went on, "Ye can have flic Kalherine for yer honeymoon!" Bat's grin matched Mike's. "Just so it's not a truck!" he remarked. What's that?" Tommy Rynn slarled a fist toward Bai's nose But il never landed. Moving swiflly, Mike Donovan blocked the >low, Ihen landed a haymaker Hush on Hyan's chin. ' "Throw him out," yelled George Fontaine. "Throw him out!" echoed Malt Flanagan, and together they grabbed Ryan, hustled •• THE FAMILY DOCTOR M. REG. u. S. PAT. Orf Honest Treatment-Is Available to All Who Fear They Have Venereal Disease BY IHl. MORU1S F1SHHEIN GiKtor, .lonrnal ot American Medical Association, and Hygnia. lhc Health AI:iga7h system of suppression uf venereal diseases cludes nee medical or in Sweden in- care for alt » hos- who report, to a clinic or .. ..„., pital. There is police control over both patients and physicians, mnk- Ing'it necessary to apply for medical care when the disease has been diagnosed and to continue luis been declared PAW, DENYING (VVE.A *IOO LOAN—YOU LACK THE TRUE MOOPLE PRKTCRNW.I6W/ EGAO.HfcME YOU BOYS THE SPUNK. TO BftCK SCRAVW»LO IN A IF PIGS WAS A PENMY, I COUIDM'T BUY A SLIGHTLY SOILED BRISTLE/ PICK scweeoov etss's FDCKETS I'M PASSIM COLD WATER INSTEAD OF IF I *1OO I'D BREAK OOfA HERE LIKE MOME8OUND DOM'T CHftRM \E AMYMORE'M TOOLS ON DENTIST'S TABLE/ *!OO MATCH RACE ! HE'S TMM COOLO,N\ ; T MOUNSSES LLTI4E MAJOR CAN RftlSE- fc'CMO = care until i( cured. There is severe punishment for knowingly transmitting the disease, and for exposing a person to Ihc risk of infection. The physician directs the battle against, Hie ciis- easc, and he uses police assistance in cases of ijinoriincc or slubborn- ness. Formerly in Swoeden, treatment was compulsory only for In- Icctccl women, but now il is compulsory also for infected men. | Today, in lhc Unilcd Slates, wilh (lie funds th;\t, urc available, there is no longer any excuse lor anyone to tail to obtain a scientific diagnosis when venereal disease Is suspected or lo get adequate Ircal- Announceinents The^ Courier News has been forms;!} 1 authorized to announce (lie foiloK'lug candidacies for office subject to lhc action of the Democratic primary In August. Mississippi county Judge ROLAND GREEN Sheriff and Collector HALE JACKSON County Treasurer H L. (BILLY) GAINES 'For Second TernO JACK miiEY ROBINSON County mid Probate Clerk T. W. POTTER 'For Second Term) inent. Doctors everywhere have been Inspired lo be of help in Ihjs campaign. Through the fumls made available by Ihe. individual slates and by lhc federal government, the costly drugs can be obtained when patients arc unable lo pay Ihe costs themselves. tu most large cities, dispensaries in private hospitals, in community hospitals and organizations set, up by Ihe government provide com- peicnt medical attention and nec- rssnry treatment.. Thus we arc well on the way to complete control of the venereal diseases. But on the fringe of Ihc battlefield steels an army of .scavenge™ ghouls and harpies who him to the stairs. * * * R. LA PORTE," Dan said, "Dad says we can turn the < Catherine into a barge if we want •; ( Mike chuckled. "I must admit", 1 vc foreseen such a possibility, hut vhat I want to say, if ye should : Ever want to go into the truckin' business lo work wilh Donovan and La Porte, I might stake—" But his last words were drownec! Hit ns Ihe band blared out again.t-, 'Come on, Marie!" said Dan. (The, End) the diseased and dying. They don't 1 care whether the useless remedies they purvey give lo Ihe sick a fake feeling of security. They do nol dislurb Ihemselves as to whether or nol. inellicient treatment will yield <i harvest of miscarriages, abortions, heart disease, infected stomachs abscesses of internal organs, and! insanity. They disregard the, in-! curable cases of sterility and thn! broken lives and marriages which' charlatanism.! greed and bvl result from They live In their avarice. Only by widespread winnings in newspapers, magazines, in schools! in homes and over the radio tan' the credulous, the ignorant and the! trusting be protected against such 1 quackery.' The duty of .such cciti,' cation rests with all of us U "i'liony Law" Kirks li.ick SAN JOSE, Cal. (UPi-Joc Orel-, 31, truck driver, molested Mrs, She threatened' on him." , Julia Anderson. lo Jinve "the law . replied: "I care nothing about tlw! American ' law—it's him f« n c ,m wo ve : fiom the decaying llcsh ofbation to think il over. phony." Tin; pars on pro-. HOLD EVERYTHING By Clyde Lewis The Courier News has been au j thorlwd to announce the follow-1 ! me candidacies for election at the I 'Municipal Election, to be helcj April 2. . i Munidral Judge I DOYUB HENDERSON j •For Second Term) ! GEORGE W. BARHAM CHy Clerk PRANK WH1TWORTH CHARLES SHORT .IOHN FOSTER CHy Attorney nov NELSON t'EUCY A. WR1UHT &W , . jfti'i 201 — ~ COM. l»*a >y NEA luyict inc. T < »6 u j fat Q» r lioiior, I auiglil liiin pai'kiug in from of ;i fii c liydraul."'

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