The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 2, 1940 · Page 4
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March 2, 1940

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, March 2, 1940
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Page 4
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PAGE FOUR (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THJE PL'YTHEVILLE COURIER NE THE COURJiK NEWS CO. H, W. HAINES, Publisher J.-GRAHAM6UDBURY, Editor 6AMUKL F. MORRIS, Adverting Manager 6«1« N*tki|i«l Ads'«rtWng Representatives: Arkkntwrwiles, inc., New York, Chicago, DC- Irolt, p Oklahoma City, Memphis. d Ev*ry Afternoon Except Sunday Entered :*s second class matter at the post- office »f »l>th«vi)le, Arkansas, under act of Coo- (tess; October 8, 1917. Served by the United Press •• ' ". , BUBSCR1PTIQN RATES By carrier in the City of Blyllievllle, I5u per week, or Me pw, month. Py mail, >llhln a radius o[ 50 miles, W.OO per year, fl'.SO for sis months, 15c (or three mouths; by jtuil In postal jones two to tlx Inclusive, IS.50 per year; In zones seven mid eight, $10.00 per year, payable in advance. America First We walked out of Blylhevillc's cily Imli last night with a comfortable feeling—a feeling of renewed confidence that our own United States of America is not.going to become embroiled in llic . current European conflicts if such men as Raymond J. Kelly, national commander of tlic American Legion, liavc tlieir way. At first it .sucinuil tluit our fut'liJitf should have lieen more of (lie opposite —a bclltKereiil, aggressive .sort of an iiltitiide. \Vc had been lisleniiiK to martial music and had watched uniformed men step briskly into the city auditorium' and to Die stage. All of this would 'ordinarily lie calculated, at lir.st impulse, to stir our Ijlood and bring the old war spirit to the fore. But on our part, at least, there was no such feeling of patriotism Hint would -send us oil" taking pot shots at the newest aliens. And we have a firm opinion thai almost everyone who heard Com_ mandcr Kelly speak fell that the weight 'of the American Legion, the men and boys who fought once lo "save the world for democracy", would be thrown fully against any movement to again send this nation into the midst of a European .catastrophe. Any action of any kind w7iich might lead lo entanglement in the conflicts across the ocean should be viewed in the-light of our own national welfare and if any doubt exists as lo the chances we might ho taking by such, action tlicn (hat doubt .should Ijc resolved in favor of our own country and our awn people,'Commander Kelly said in sub- st.iiice. It is- refreshing to know that thu roll of drums, stirring martial airs and uniformed men can provide a .setting in this country for an appeal (o reason. No sword rattling against a backdrop of regimented, awe-stricken, dictator-fearing masses is needed here. We believe Commander Kelly is .sincerely, even aggressively neutral. It is well that the powerful organization lie heads has such a man to direct its course during these difficult, days. "America's interests first"—is a watchword that can hardly bo overworked . No Farm Projils In, War When things first began getting messy in Europe late last .summer, some farmers sciuiiitcd hopefully toward their fields and began calculating acreage increases and ensuing profits. Those farmers who haven't learned OUT OUR WAY since last September that visions of quick profits are strictly pipe dreams are being reminded DOW, by Department of Agriculture officials] that the war is not likely !o open any great new markets for American produce. As a matter of fact, because of'credit difficulties and transportation Inwards, exports to Europe have already declined. At a recent meeting of the National Farm Institute, in DCS Moines, la., farmers were told, by AAA Administrator It. M. Evans, not to count on anything njiecliicultir happening to markets this year, And as for the postwar period—no soap. Not the way things look now. Europe may need American crops when the war is over, but there probably won't be enough folding money left on the entire continent to buy a bag of rice at wholesale prices. Mr. Evans pointed out that American farmers have already felt the effect of war by finding themselves with unexpected surpluses on hand. Tobacco, for example. England used to be it pretty good customer of southern tobacco growers; but, when the war broke out, this trade suddenly slopped. England had accumulated large reserves, and if she needs more tobacco, she will got it somewhere else. ' Under any circumstances,, the farmer is being protected, as far as it is possible, against ft short-lived boom and a subsequent long depression. Stability of prices, parity with labor's wages arc what the farmer most desires. Generally speaking, he is far less interested in sudden war profits than he is in a reasonably steady income/year after year. Assure him an equitable return for his labors and his investment and he will not be enticed by any promises of making a wad on other peoples' wars. Homespun Symphony Music Where you'd least expect it, a symphony orchestra has sprung up.. H grew right out of the soil,, among farmers and traveling .salesmen and housewives and factory worker's 'who thought they'd, never again get around (o picking up the oldoboe or tlie'clust- cakcd cello. The project was organized last fall in Greenfield, Mass., with 22 members from the surrounding community. There arc now <1G in the orchestra. Two concerts have been held, and hundreds of folks came to hear their neighbors play the classics. The musicians are people who like lo play from sheer enjoyment, and whose composite talent is appreciated by everyone in the neighborhood. In a small way, it j s M revival of a' movement that lost ground when the various forms of "canned" music invaded homes. If- is the kind of project that can spring up anywhere. Rj g ntj c . s nce( t have no monopoly on symphony music. Any comiminily (h;it i v;l iits it will find plenty of talent in all sorts of unsuspected places. The right propaganda for I-YMIICC Is lo show her sim H democracy which, while fighting for die liberty of other peoples ] )c ,- s e|f, practices u.c maximum of liberty possible in time of -war. —Former Premier Leon Blum of France SIDE GLANCES by QaJbrahh "Yon'rc nlso spcnkinfi lo :i notary public, ;ind if you're looking for aohic good veal estate buys, I'm the man lo sec." THIS CURIOUS WORLD Ferguson EXPERIMENTS ONJ BIRD A\ieP>ATIONJ SHOW. INCREASING AMOUNTS OF TO BE ^ /V\O(5E- IMPORTANT FACTOR THAN ~ SATURDAY, MARCH IT WOULD TAKE TO VISIT COUNtTV IM THE CJ.-S-, IP VOU SPENT A DAV IM EACH. (3,070 COUNTIES) ANSWER: Twcnly-third psalm. NEXT: Cult man duplicate llic fircdy's lichl? Britain Studies War Television Use In Planes LONDON (UP)—Science Is wi.w trying to devise a television apparatus of sufficiently reasonable -size to go into a plane which would be used for spoiling the enemy iiiitl showing iht- piclincs direct on a .screen back in the home aerodrome or aircraft-carrier. Lord ChaincM, in MIC House of Lords, said Hint llu- Admiralty hart already dcvisrcl a television through which the captain of a warship could - watch hj s shells falling; on the enemy. The set was working |X-r[cclly. but being the SRC of a table, was loo cumbersome lo be carried in :i plane. Germany was busy with a similar idea at least four years ago and German scientists were urged lo develop il with a.s little delay as possible. - . Approximately $210.000,000 is spent, annually in Ihe United State.s for news, light reacting, and literature. Head Courier Newi wanl ails. / DOM'T 5\V ' ANY MORE.' IDEA r-ECL H \rpiUEss is NOT TO BE A iTUDEMT OF EVERy7HIMG I BUY BUT TO KEEP AWAY i=RON\ -STUDENTS OF AMV- THIWO 1 NEVER ENJOY THAT SUIT K!OW PEESOM SHOULD i;Mcwr PAID TOO MUCH PER. LEARtO SOMETHING ABOUT &OODSTO AWOTHEt V.OBP. "THE EXPERT V • ton. By J. K Williams OUR BOARDING HOUSE mih~JUajor Ucopl flF YOU TOOTED MRS.HOOPieKTp SCEAM LOSES, [ TO BET Ofc) SCRAM,YOU'VE ft SHE'LL BAT Trt)|fi& 5 ' ' GOT MORE E THA,M FAT. KETCHUP SALES/MAN OM , TfJhT O06 WOOLDM'TTROT j' TO THE CORNER FOR k, \ I FRESH DINOSAUR BOME// «^_ -_ ;. Cr^r-" -^ LlK'e A.PICfOlC BALL — OLD A1AM TVVIG6S i WILL HAVE so MUCH , BROOM (W \ HIS MEAD > HE CAM DON'T HEARTS OF OAK so SETA .TRAMS- SERIAL STORY $15 A WEEK BY LOUISE HOLMES )I-.STi;itnAVi Ann moves lo lier m-u-In.inr. ]•;,, ruule, thetruuH {•Mo l>m (1 llnydvn. J| C lnil.tJuu"", 1'<-|JJ|J,;,- ),rr, tvirrle* her III**!;" I" I ^ l-lcvnifj, mill, ),r r foftt Million. M,,. |, atU K Mij lu( wlii-ii ho l,il, l.rr he Is ulruld of K'rlH hfcMiue ilipj- nil want lo gel married, »J,e ra il» liliu u conceited CHAPTER IX PAUL said roughly, "Take your hands oft those bags." They walked in silence for halt a block Ann turning inwardly. "For your own peace o£ rnind,' she said at lust, "I'll tell you that you have met one girl who defi- irilcly does not want a husband Are you too stupidly conceited to realize (hat a girl might take pride in doing something foi* herself? Can you feature a girl who desires to reded her own success rather than the defeat ot a $15 stock man?" Ann's voice became more healed with every word. He thought every girl wanted to marry him. Tile idea— "There may he such a girl" he admitted doubtfully. "So fur COPVRIGMT, I NEA SERVICE. -- . ---- .i....j . u v , aul n_ lias jiol been my good fortune to meet one." "You've met one now." She whirled around in front of him bringing him to a halt. She shook n finger under his nose. "When I marry," she said clearly, "Jt will be lo a man of whom I can be proud, a man who is smarter than I, not a — •" "A slock man," he interrupted grimly. "You said that before." "And I say it again," she snapped. "Would you mind giving me a few details of your so-called success?" he inquired coldly "Weil— 1— " "You make over h;ils, I believe You work from dark to dark on old, dirty hats—" "How do you know?" "The elves, nf course." "Oh, rubbish. Your particular elf is Clara Brooks and she talks Loo much." * * * 'pHEY were walking again. Paul nodded at a house so much like the one Ann had just left that it might have beaten her there on "Not very," "But I do thank you." Am - -- - - n^ IKUJJH J-UU. nil! could be very ssvcet. She was very sweet then. "How do you know jiiy name? "The same little olf." "Good little elf," he laughed. " Believe you arc Ann." "Yes. Ann Brawn." Paul looked down, twjsiiug hi af. -I think you got me wrong Ann. "i didn't mean that all the girls want to marry me. It's simplv that they seem to be out for hus bands— any old husbands." Hi laughed embarrassedly. 'HVcIl I' " I'm not. 'In that case— how about a movie some niglil?" "I'd like 11. Just to prove Ilia l m harmless, I'll pay my way." ill pay when we go lo : movie," he said firmly. "Are we off on another quar- "Heavcn forbid. May 1 see you soon?" "Would tomorrow night be too he flying carpet "That's your new home " said. Putting her bags on the porch, he removed his hat. "Good night. Any lime I can be of service — " "I've a good mind to tip you " "Roller not. I have my pride." He opened the door and held it wide while she carried her trap- lungs inside. He bowed. She dropped her bags to the floor and turned back. "We don't gel along do we, Mr. Hayden?" very well, "Slay down lowii. I'll meet you it the notion counter." "Lovely." "Good night, Ann." "Good night, Paul." * * * ^ LANDLADY, hearing voices in •he hall, came from a rear door. She was an acid-visaged person with hard eyes and a tight mouth. She viewed Ann's bags vith something like distaste. Ann said, "Good evening." "Good evening." Her lips searce- moved when she spoke. "Do r ou want a room?" "Clara Brooks asked me to •ome. I'm to share her room." "Can you give references?" Well—you may call Mrs. Pringle at the Pringle hat shop or Mrs. O'Brien on Harrison street." 'Got a steady job?" "Yes." "All right. Go up to the third loor. As Ann sturlcd up the fairs _ the landlady called after *;er. "I keep a decent, respectable house, 1 she warned. "No drinking, no smoking in bed, no boy friends in your apartment after Ann smiled down at her. "I'll try to be a good tenant," she said. 'Ilm-m—see that you are. My name is Mrs. Follet—if you want me for anything." "Thank you, Mrs. Follet. I am Ann Brown." A voice watted down the stairs j that you, Ann?" , "Yes. Coming." Clara appeared in the upper hall. "Wait," she called. "I'll help with your things." Two young men, coming down' 1 the stairs,• stood against the wall as Ann slowly climbed ur They appraised lier inso.' "Hello, baby," 0110 of tliera s "Good evening," she ansv not looking at them. "Welcome to OLII- modest tree." "Thank you." Clara relieved Ann of Itic case. "Those fresh mugs,' muttered. "If Mrs. fotlel ki respectable house why doe rent rooms lo guys like that * » « 'PHEY climbed another ... t slaii-s, arriving in a square Doors stood open and the l )a peared lo bo filled with girls, made an informal inlroducti "This is Ann Brown," sh nounced, pointing with her as she went around the • "Teddy and Neddy Jones— [his two identical girls, we identical pajama suits, s identically. "And Myrllc Follel—her band is Mr-. Pollel's son—" M was a scraggly little ii,i ng w beaten look. She said, " Ann," in a timid, breathless I "IIcy, Florabellc," Clara i md an apparition appearc one of the open doors. She ash blond and languorous poised. She held a long jadi arel holder between two fii A plume of smoke floated up' She wore an orchid satin h coat. She nodded lazily. "Ah," she baid throatily, other little bird comes lo happy nesl." She placed Ihe lor to her lips and threw bacl lead, observing Ann through 'owed eyes. "I'm glad to know all of. Ann said. The hall emptied itself ini\ 'arious doors. "Gotta dress for a heavy d Jeddy remarked, tapping g ully on the wooden iloor. Teddy fell into step. "H lale," she echoed. "They've always Rot he lates," Clara said in an asid Florabclle leaned decora t gainst the door casing. "Th; nazzy hat you're wearing. / he said indifferently. "Thank you—t made il my: "Snazzy." Then, "Got a s( >y friend?" ' "No." "Like lo step out?" "Why—yes—" "I'll fix you up." siie fir! ilo her apartment and closer loor. Ann looked after her, u ig that she had declined F". cllc's patronizing kindness. I he was sure that she should eclinedj v rmt that was v Tdrabelle kHpt good her woi (To Be Continued) THE FAMILY DOCTOR T. M. «EO. o. s, »AT. err CJiarialntis in 'Venereal Disease Field No I as Ba Id -Faced as They Once Were IIV DJt. iUOlilllK r lidilnr. .Icuinnil of the M K (I i i 1 a 1 Association, and of Iljgcia, Ihc Health tMiigiiiinc The posters and advertisements wliicli used to mark the resided-, ces of Ihe "famous specialists" onj venereal disease liavc almost cotn-1 plctcly disappeared. j Seldom docs one sec. in llicsc modern times, the anatomy .shows with Ihc wax models I bat inspired fear and trembling in the young men and women \vlio timorously studied tlic .specimens. No longer Is it. [jowiljle for the come-on man. with a finv discreet whisperj,-, lo ( slart Ihc boy or girl inlo the of- j fice of Hie famous quack who frightened llic adolescent, into a long cour.sc of unnecessary trcal- niEnl.s. The campaigns of the newspapers in tlic United States, the education that has taken place through the efforts of the federal health .services, the slate health departments, the American Medical Association and the American Social Hygiene Association have had driinitc results. Vet, even today, (he ignorance which si ill l>ie- valls regarding llic so-called social Kjs?.TW|66S -SSEMS To"' THEIR disease. 1 ;, Ihc shame and the terror of "being found out" make it possible for many careless and unthinking drUB . clerks and many unprincipled charlatans to thrive on venereal disease quackery. * * * Recently a study was completed as lo the extent of medical charlatanism and unethical practices of druggists in 30 cities. Most druggists can be depended on not. to violate the laws or the ethics of their profession by diagnosing either syphilis or gonorrhea from a description of symptoms and Uy treating these diseases with remedies purveyed over the counter; vet, there arc still a few unethical and unprincipled charlatans both in medicine and in the drug field who do not hesitate to Ois- seminate death for 11 few The American .Social H Association has compiled a 30 nostrums frequoiilly ri mended for snlc'by druggists federal government, throng! Food and Drug Administratic through the Federal Trade mission lias obtained court against many of these no. 1 - biit, imfoi'dmatcly, tlic ma hirers change the mimes products, locations, quackery. Representatives of the Am Social Hygiene Association viewed 1156 men as to what would do in case they had ncrcat disca.se. Of these, 6 move from the and persist in cent at oner recommended remedy which could be pun In tlic drug store lor se mcut. Cci lainly it is a ' friendship which causes a Si suggest (6 a friend such a ill ons procedure. In naval terms, llic small for a captain's personal u known as a "gig." Announcements: The Courier News has been lor- mally authorized to announce tlic following candidacies for olflce subject lo the action of the Democratic primary in August. Mississippi County Jtidcc ROLAND GREEN Sheriff anil Collector HALE JACKSON Coinity Treasurer K. U (BILLY) GAINES (For Second Term) JACK PINLEY ROBINSON County ami rrnbalc Clerk T. \V. POTl'EH ('For Second Term) Tin- Courier News has been a»- Ihorwd lo nnuniincc llic following namlidadcs lor election at th? Municipal Election, to be held Apri! a. SIiiDicip.il Judge DOYLE HENDERSON (For Second Term) GEOEGE W. BAHHAM C'ity Clerk FHANK WHITWORTH CHABLGS SHORT JOHN FOSTER City Allotuey ROY NELSON PERCY A. WRIGHT Head Courier .N'eivs want a HOLD EVERYTHING By Clyd Lewis ''Sonieliiiics I l])iuk honorable brother Confucius .loo much." tal",

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