The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 5, 1940 · Page 4
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April 5, 1940

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, April 5, 1940
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Page 4
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PAGE FOUR THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINES, Publisher J. GRAHAM SUDBUBY, Editor SAMUEL F. NORIUS, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., New York, Chicago, Detroit, Oklahoma City, Memphis. Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Kntered as second class matter at the post- office at BlyUievllle, Arkansas, under act ol Congress, October 9, 1917. Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier in the City ol Blytheville, I5c per week, or S5c per month. By mail, wllhln a radius of 50 miles. S3.0Q per year, $1.50 for six montlis, 75c for three months; by mall In postal zones two to six Inclusive, $6.50 per year; in zones seven and eight, $10.00 per year, payable In advance. A Power To Rn ' Exercised Rtirelv The contempt case of the St. Louis Post-Dispatch is an example of the complications of the law that so confuse the layman. It will be rather difficult for the average man to understand just why the courts are .so careful lo avoid prejudice in the usual Jnw.snil—such as .selection of jurors with no knowledge of (he fuels—aiul yet in a contempt case judges are allowed lo hear cases instigated by themselves. We cannot attempt lo jiidgc l!u> merits of the ease against (he St. Louis Post-Dispatch and three of its .employes in .which Judge Thomas K. Kowe found the newspaper and two of its employes fruilty of contempt. But we do say (hat a system Hint provides for a judge to hear such a case, started at his own .suggestion, especially in the case of indirect contempt, or contempt out of court-does have its faults. The courts uiU]iiestionably should be protected. But judges are human bo- ings, just as other officials, such as governors or (lie president or legislators. None of these have (lie power (o line or jail their critics. That a judge docs have this power that no other oflicial has, the closest, approach to dictatorial power in this country, is all the more reason why such power should he exercised rarely and only for the most definite of reasons. Fortunately most judges are very cautious about such actions. After all, little support will be found in public opinion for a system whereby the judge is in effect the injured party, the prosecutor and the jury all combined in one. lead, (in, alloys, and machinery beyond her own need. This, Britain maintains, is going through Russia to Germany. The United States is »t peace with Russia, which is at pence with Germany, I'Yanee and Britain. You might think that American trade with such a neutral is our own business. Ditto our trade with the Scandinavian countries, also suddenly far above normal. .But il ficonis-iiol. War is desperation. If the British believe neutral countries are buying things from the United Slates, Ihen passing them on lo Germany, they will attempt lo slop it. Contraband controls in the Pacific may come wilh the spring. In short, when Britain thinks any neutral lias imported from the United States as much of any material as it needs, Britain will try to slop further imports. International law? Remember the Alt mark! Meanwhile, of course, the British lire importing from the United Slalcs jti.st, as little as (hoy can. Of planes and such desperalely-ncedi'd products, I hey will (ake all they can get. Hut of cotton, oil, urn! wheat, the minimum. They will buy instead from Kuropcan and South American countries with which they hope to improve relations. Australia has cut imports from the United Slates by about 10 per cent. In the midst of military war, Britain i.s moving heaven and earth to maintain export markets. All (his means heavy handicaps for American foreign trade. We shall need (wo Ihiiigs: Ih-.sl, patience'and understanding in the face of what will certainly appear to be unjust discriminations; and .second, every effort to stimulate the domestic market to make up for impending losses in foreign trade. BLYTnEVILLE (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS Fore warned— Forearmed . If it is true that In be forewarned is to be forearmed, the United States i.s lucky. Warning signs arc clearly up: Whether the blitzkrieg blitzes this spring or whether it merely lizzies, the neutrals are in,for it. For all of them, including the United States, things will be worse before they arc better. We may as well get used to the idea. American trade is going to gel a worse kicking around than it lias to dale. The British are face to -face wilh the fact that their blockade i.s a good deal less than water-tight. They are preparing measures to tighten it, though neutrals s(|iiirm. The British claim that Russia, for instance, has bought in American Pacific ports vast nuantilies of copper. Gownnent. /ly Cmif'csxion- In England they govern by tradition. In France, by emotion. In Germany, by intimidation. In the United Slates by investigation, hi Russia, by confession. Their must be something in Com- immisi doctrine and teaching, rather Ulan in the much-touted Russian soul, that brings the culprit caught on the wrong side of some political fence to grovel in abject confession of his error. Nicholas Dcw.enbcrg, the Red Army spy who was for years prominent in U. S. Communist ranks, wound up by abjectly renouncing (he ideals for which he had worked, and feverishly embracing those of democracy. A copy -of Do/enbcrg's disavowals might be sent to the Kremlin for filing alongside those of Bulsharin, Kykov, and the other purge victims. Pour Do- /.cnberg though I that even in renouncing I lie Communist movement he had to follow its technique. I'd like lo debate with Gcnr Tmmoy on ijox- inq.-I.i-] Arthur Jolinson, former heavyweight chump. Let's swap horses and stay on this .side of Ihc MrMm.-.RcjmbliCiin slogan pro|>oscd by Hc-na- t"r Arthur Vimdrnbcrg. Ihc income we produced lu )93!) provided 7.5 prr cent Ir.v, f m each person lhan the same inram: in 1933. Our nntlonal livinq standard is lower,by just Ihb amount.—President Williitin livcni of the A. F. of L. FRIDAY, Al'RIL 5, 19-10 • SERIAL STORY K. 0. CAVALIER BY JERRY BRONDFIELD "i don't (hiiik he knows me -he always barks like Ibis -.wlieii Ivc been to (he beauty shop!" THIS CURIOUS WORLD THE SUWANNEE PilVELPi, WHICH WAS AAADE PAMOU BV HIS POEAAS. /AN OSTRICH HOL.D THE CONTENTS OR ASTRONAUTIC SOCIETV WOULD E. C = IINI FLOWER. GROWING, ANSWER: Rocket ships Navigation to the stars." The name, translated literally, moans NEXT: Home runs for head hunters. Coral Snake Far North BOISE W«. <UP)_,\ coral snake deadly poisonous reptile found lormally only in the tropics was Uncovered in southwestern Idaho i by George Iloiman of (he U S | biological .survey. The .sunk,. WBS ' found in swan Kalis, briueen iDwyhcc and Canyou comillr.s on j the Snake river. OUT OUR WAY Old Timers Trailc Varn.s •I'USCALOOSA. Alii. lUPl-AI'l- ibainas Three Score and Tcuduh now has 90 members. Three' .it the mcinbrrs have passed i),,. rp , m .,. v imnk. At a recent |» a ,ic. Cll l. Henry May. Ida, amused Ihe club "youngsters" of 70 and 80 fcy recounting his pioneer adventures In the Old West. l)urlir»s I'rays With SciUUrr I.ON'IJON' iUI>i— Grand Duchrs-, Xenia. slslcr of the late C/ar ol Russia, \ver.«lii])pcrt at the Russian church in Buckingham Palace Road with GCOIRC VounianolT. sapper ol (he Canadian anny. Like Ihe grand duchcs.s. Voi.'inanon. with his father and mother. Wils born in Hcl- siugfors. Uicu linn o f Russia. MET W^^^ w ^^^,, DOM'! , H='--, " KUM AWH1LF-- I Ac-^KiTM^iT >,,,.,,, ir>.v>_nv"rcui'L l«^i5^|fp;Ej\i^I5|' ^r"^^ftMTTT\ " '•'( B 1T T R^M TA^c^.^TTI^ I HAlV ^ 10Be RUM TO LET HIM.•=,££- I ivl \ H0\</ LUCKY HE WAS,"— ' ' vy/^-yN ' I' ' ' Ms&t ~- —•«-. \ v ; - \}' : ' : \ \ ' \ / •>•'.: By J. K Willi.,1,, OUR BOARDING 110^' Read Ocurler iNuws want. arts. Ml ME, TEN, EL TWELVE «~~ WHOA.' SOSl, RUN AMD GUI COULDN'T HELP IT, MISTER PicKLB- MOSE HE CAME IM \\JIOE OPE.M AS rt DRAWBRlOSE, AMD T jusr TAPPED HIM WITH THE •^^m, - COPYRIGHT. 1940. NEA SERVICE. INC. CHAPTER VJI YAL DOUGLAS went up on the bridge nnd wnlchcd E<ldic Cav- siller jog around deck. He ran j tirelessly, effortlessly. Probably ; would give Glenn Cunningham a Kood battle over a mile, she figured. SIic didn'l have lo be told by Mike Kelly lhat Cavalier was a perfect alhlclo. He had never smoked a cigaret in his life. He steered clear of liquor and followed Pop Crimes' instructions to the Idler. She remembered he had taken ll l> golf just a year ago and already was breaking (1C. A famous Pro once had called him (h c ideal I'Xiimple of inuscubiv co-ordina- 'ion and nerves and insisted C.iva- Jicr could be playinj! in tlia N a . lionid Open wilhiu two years if he wanted to concenlralc on the game. Vai Douglas long ago had dc- CKied—in print, loo—Hint Eddie Cavalier, with his dark, curly hair :md handsome features, was too eood-looking to be a fighter. Once -she had hirilecl that lie could have l)ceii a greater riot as ;i .slugger mslcad of the boxer be was—but lhat he preferred to protect Ins food looks. That, in fact, UMS what had started the whole feud. He had never forgiven her for I ha I and threatened lo eject her bodily himself if she tried lo pay a visil to his Pompton Lakes traininr ramp. fa From her position of vantage overlooking the deck. Val Douglas Mniled sardonically. Here, al least, was one training camp he couldn't pitch her out of. * * t! ]}UFFY KELSO, spaltcrod nnd smelly from paint, fixed her with a vindictive eye at lunch. "\S'e're gonna work out on the bags (his nfterncon and mayb- spar three rounds wilh Kolty Any objections?" he inquired beJJie- crenlly. "Not at all," she answered brightly. "I'm anxious In sec if Ins surroundings afl'ecl his rinr disposition." "I'll try not to disappoint you," fcwlic said meaningly, and" she Cavalier donned Kelly's old ring logs and Ibcy filled him somewhal grotesquely. The shoes were n naif size loo large bul iio wore an extra pair of sox lo take up some of the slack. Kelly was forced to wear makeshift garb. He borrowed a pair of speakers from a member of iho crew nnd cut down Ihe legs of an old pair of trousers lo servo as patient. He was like a race horse weight and still in good condition despite his long absence from the . o at the post. It was something ne and t ' . and they didn't like it. Duffy Holli tighten; wore heavy trunks. sweaters lo protect Diem from the langy ocean breezes. Val could hardly suppress a snicker, Ibey looked so funny. Duffy Kelso, noticing, lapped her on^lhc shoulder familiarly. "Please, lady—ctil Iho comics. H lie sees you cnjoyin' (his too much il'll throw him so far off he'll never get back." _ While Mike skipped rope lo get nmself warmed up Cavalier went to \vork on the light bag. Coolly, expertly hc beat out a rhythmic 'aioo of leather on board. Faslcr faster he worked until Ihe bag became an indistinct blur of motion mo flic noise became a flat, roll- its wave that sounded like a nulTled machine gun. Val found herself admiring 1bc ighl. ICddie lifted his eyes from the bag, without breaking the rhythm md noticed Ihc rapt look on her face-. As though it were a sudden spiteful gesture he slammed the >ng ma terrific punch and ended ho ?how. The gesture slarllcd her . uy Kelso forgot all about the $5000 bond. "Okay," Pop grunted, taking out his watch. "Start slow and take it easy." t t t QAVAL1EU danced forward and nicked a straight left wilhout a preliminary motion of any c 0r t It caught Mike on the bridge of his nose and lilted his head back sharply. Mike looked surprised and advanced more cautiously Val tried to read Cavalier's expression bill Ihe padded head guard he wore obscured his features. All she could KCC were a pair of piercing eyes, and she didn I like the way they were being directed at Mike. Mike Kelly went a good 195 pounds and there wasn't an ounce o: fat on him. The year- slowed him dowi a lillle but he ind.be smirked. * * t MESSAGE sent down by 1he radio operator inlerriiplcd (lie vorkout. "H's from Sam Golden ' aid Duffy Kelso, reading ciuickjy. -.u.l.L IL IllH^ IJUL HI. 1 could still maneuver surprisingly Kelly lucked his chin behind his left shoulder and went to work He muscled in close and worked a short right io Eddie's ribs Cavalier jabbed him sharply twice in Ihe face but Mike let them bounce off and shuffled in for more. He swung n heavy right but wraithlikc Cavalier wcaved away, stepped inside smartly and whittled a right cross to Kelly's chin Mike reeled back against the ropes and Cavalier follower! him. "Hey, you're supposed to be fparring," Pop Grimes roared, but if Eddie. Cavalier heard'he gave no heed. He planted n savago left in Mike's midseclion and then as ., , Mike's guard came down he il j hanged ovev a solid right that turned Kelly's face half way ., — : ; mi jjtu Golden, hey? What's up?" Pop .-iround '"Plonh-'n, rr „ « ', D ° Bget1 ^ M« mouth ™l, IWike I entj, Duffy moaned. "He'hung on and tried lo'bring his -eight into play Eddie"rocLled wondered if he'd vent his spile I ropes an on Mike Kelly. Thai, however, might be a boomerang. Mike = didn't know a thing about this and they ain't even talking to him. nnd if I know Sam Golden, he's tearing out hi.s hair for foal- maybe they'll boycott Ihe fighl. "But thai ain't all," Duffy con- Imtied. "The stale box-ing" commission had lo bo notified, of course, and they demand thai we put up a S50GO bond that show up for wcighiii' monies on time. "Who'll we get to dig up Ihe $3000 for us?" Kelso demanded "We gotia think fast." "We'll Ihink about thai later," Ou'.-ilier said impatiently. "I'm getting cold. Lei's go alike." They climbed in between (be cere- . Kelso and Grimes looked at eacholher queslioningly. It wasn't like the kid lo be so im- a right lo Ihc heart and Mike gasped. Val rushed over to Kelso and Grimes. "Fop, make him quit lhat! He's just letting his spile out on poor Mike." But Duffy Kelso was iilready in the ring, breaking them up. "fake il easy." he ordered softlv. "You okay, Mike?" "Sure," said Mike. "Sure, I'm okay. He can hit. that boy can. Mils like a light heavy." Val walker! over fo Cavalier's corner. "You're a heel," she grated. "And I don't Ihink 1 have to fell you why/' He looked as Ihough he were going to reply hotly to her accusation, changed his mind and fidgeted with his gloves. (To Be Continued) RIGHT OR WRONG ABOUT PEOPLE Do Women Buy Belter Thau Men? By DONALD I'll, f)., Sei. I). "Give me a man customer any imp. in preference to a woman." s what any salesman will tell you. -Women want 10 know everything ibout tht article before thev bui- it. They take longer In make up (heir nirds. And they arc much more ikely to return the article il U dors not ivork out just Ihe way iry wanted." Now listen lo what many hus- bnnrts snyi -Women go crazy when they are out shopping. Look at the funny hal.s they buy Just because they are bargains and rol because they need Ihcm. It's a shame Ihe way they spend the money we earn!" Both the salesmen and the envious husbands are probably right. Some women clo BO into a shopper's delirium K j lcll n, C y see a Iwigaii: -but by and large, the average woman is better at gclt.inx Her money's wottli than her husband is. l-'rom our analyses of around I 22.010 newspaper readers last ] year. \\e found that more women 1(1:111 men read (tic advcrtlsrinnuls. The women cvm irad Ihr a:l- vcrtisemcnts ol scmietim?s belter themselves do. It is obvious men's than product!; the men from llicsc facts that the woman 'is mom likely to know whal is new. what has the best piices. and where chasing agents for (he entire family- Women should be better buyeT.i than men. It is llieir business. They spend more lime at it, act- tins much more practice, and have I the salesman show them everv- thing before making up (l !c ii- minds. Tliis may annoy the salesperson, but undoubtedly It make-, the family budget go (ai'tlier week after week in spite of the occasional un- necessnry hat which v.-as just too goo:i a bargain lo resist. her business. | OT j|, |,a.s been c.sti- muted^thal much more Ilian half of Ihc' money spmt in stores is on iimchaso.s ma( | c hy women \vlio. in mast ca.vs. arc Ihc |itir- Czlifornia Income al Peak SACRAi\fENTO, Gal. (UP)—Statistics just completed show that California had Ihc largest biennial income in its history during the JiEcnl period of June. 19:t7. lo June 1939. The total iva.s $512,«93,G92. or $78.500.000 more than the previous high income of (he ID35-1937 oi- cnnium. niiriiiy 19.^18. England importi-:! $2.220,000 worth of butter, only one-ball ol which was produced in Ihe British Empire. HOLD EVERYTHING By Clyde Lev/is A nnouncements: The Courier News has been tor- mally authorized to announce the followiiij; cundidiiric.s for office subject lo the action of Ihe Democratic primary in August. Mississippi Ciiutily .liirtgi- KOMNU GREL'N Sheriff ;in,l Collcrltir HAI..E JACKSON Coiinly Treasurer R. I.. (BILLY) GAINES •For Second Termi JACK I-TN'LEY KOHINSON ("ounly ;uul Prolific lilerk T. W. POTTEK 'Fur .Srronil Term' I'irniil Court Clerk H.\KVKY MOIiniS '!•<!>• .Second Term) sent now held by Woodimv ntitloin J. LV:K HEARDEN , l l-'or ;;o.,t :m\v iieirt ijy Frank William'. I PRANK W1LLIAM3 ! , Tor Sccottd Term) ; j (For [lost now held by L. II. Aulryi L. H. AUTRY "•'or Second Tcnu) I-'K.ANK t). I)NI)KR.WCOI> W. W. lUUODY) WATSON tl''or Second Term) "01<l liinlis is ssrltinj; niorr :i,- , ,,, Dial's Ihc s(\\i|i(l linir l»il;iy lu-'s (rinl llic (<>

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