The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 24, 1940 · Page 8
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April 24, 1940

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, April 24, 1940
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PAGE EIGHT, _BLYTHEVILLE (ARK,)' COURIER HEWS THE'BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS -THE'COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINES, Publisher J. GRAHAM SUDBURY, Editor SAMUEL F. NORRIS, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dallies, Inc., New York, cliicnso. 1>- trolt, Oklahoma City, Memphis. '.Published.Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class matter nt Hie post- office arBlythevUle, Arkansas, under net of Congress, .October 9, 1917. Served by tlie United Press . SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier iu the City of Blytticvillc, 15c per week, or'65o per month. By mall, within a radius of 50 miles, $3.00 jw year, 51.50.for six months, 75c for three months; by mail in postal zones two to six inclusive, $6.50 per year; in zones seven and eight $10.00 per year, payable In advance. Tlie War After The War No matter who wins (he wm- ravaging Europe, no matter wlmt of a settlement emerges, one thin;; is certain. .It will be followed by a war for trade scarcely k>ss bitter I ban tlie military war itself. Every nation in Europe is frantically expanding its productive facilities. The product oj' thai Crcnxieil activity is being shot away in war, to no one's benefit. But when the war ends and the survivors flock back home, jobs will be a necessity. The expanded factories will await them'. The factories must run, for the men must work. They will produce goods for sale. They must bo sold. Sold they will he, by hook or crook, by subsidy or barter or polilical pressure. Every market in tho world will be crowded with them. Into this com- v petilivc field, the United Slates will also be plunged. How well we shall fare in that, maelstrom depends much on what we do now. For instance, 'Britain is malting heroic efforts lo continue to export goods in the face of the. war ell'oi'l, in order to hold markets and to provide exchange to buy. imports. Y*et the United States- has already replaced Britain as chief source of Argentina's import trade. Despite the blockade and 'the'sea'war, Germany up to February had been contriving to .ship to Argentina about one-fourth of her usual export shipments. The war for trade in South America has not even been suspended during ihu military \var.~ .The United States, inevitably, has been showing great gains, .largely «t the expense of Germany, but also at that of Britain. Our exports lo South America doubled in January as compared with 1980. The Import-Export bank .financed sale of nearly §13,000,000 worth of railroad equipment to Orav.il. ^ The New York corporation which built the piers -of Lima, Peru, has now contracted to build others at Coronel, Chile. Firestone is building a new rubber fae- . tory in Brazil. There are other signs of progress. 'But all this has distinct liuiils unless ways can be contrived lo import more 'from South America. International trade must bo roughly an exchange if it is to bo built O n ;l permanent foundation. The Bureau of Foreign and Domestic Commerce j s already hot on the track lo discover, uon-compi-lilivc products which can be more lil.willy bought by the United States in Ihe south, and to encourage such trade. All this has an importance heyoud •. the v.urcty commercial. Rivals for this trade do not hesitate to use methods of OUT OUR WAY '"economic compulsions shrewdly dovitj- e'd'to force greal iircas info 'political spheres of influence." • Every dollar's worth of trade the United Slates can secure thus :lias a benefit boyond Hie purely commercial. \\'c do not want any such "polilical • spheres of influence." But unless we hold our sSiare of the trade, others have .jns( that much greater opportunity to establish them. PobllcaUoo hi thfe column rf «dttorUte tra» other ocwsptpen doa aot nrrnmrnj ue*o endorsement but It an »rl"i~irltirltnM»j| •( Interest In the (ubject* On Defending Greenland Our iilfii of something not to gel excited about- is llic war situation in Greenland. To read certain dispatches mid comments, Die Niv/ls have all but taken over (lie big. icy island, which Is nexl dcor to Canadn, IGCO miles from New i'oi'fc, 250 from Iceland. 'Ural cither Ihc Hrllish or the United Sliitcs would permit » Nnzl occupation of Ui'i'cnliiml i.s iilwurd. We .suspect it Is equally tttatird (o Imagine (hat Hitler contemplates thai step when he has so :many fatter llsh to try. H Is comforting, however, :(o know .that the lirttlsh are willing to hnvc the United Slates .consider Hint 'Greenland falls within (lie protective scope of our Monroe Doctrine. Not that they arc inviting us to take possession; Hint's possibly loo much. Green land's economic Importance Is confined iilniusl. p>;c!tisivc!y to Its possession of (he world's only cryolite mine. Cryolite is (he substance used to dissolve bauxite, which is a basic essential in the production of aluminum. Stratftfirally, however, Gieculiiml's potential value may be estimated by recalling (ijat the early Vrktnu visitors to this hemisphere used UK Iceland-Greenland route, and found it feasible even with their scant equipment. The Nazis may,'technically, hoM title now. But the iH'oxpecl of their attempting a physical claim is not one lo cause sleepless nights. —Philadelphia Record. •SO THEY SAY The Bill of RlglHs was made not only for Hie wise and the jnsl. 11 wns invented lo allow n mini to make n dninn fool ol himself in liis own wiiy.—Willinni Allen Wliitc, Kansas editor awl' author. » * * Clnss is a eohccpf (go small lo unite iiu-n for socinl emuiicipallon. Mulionalily Is too small. Ttiiue Is loo small. Tlie ideal must lie large enough to include all men.— Bishop 0. Bromley Oxiwm. * * *; Americans waul M»»cll)))ig Vji'tter lliiin llnil. — Eilscl Ford on the design for the Germim "(iconics cnr," promised .but not produced. * * * 1 don'L see much congrcsMorml inlcrt'.st in it, H doesn't seem lo be the kind of Ihing that has poliUcnl sex iippcal.— Phil Murray, labor leader, ou job displacement by machinery. » . ' , The SEC cannot imikc a gilt-ndgcd security out of wnll-pnper, but If the gold is (here, )t will nol destroy a particle of i(— SEC Chairman jcrotnc Frank. * * ik H is easy mul natural for favored groups lo identify the national interest with (heir own.— Dr. John Day Uirkin, Armour Institute iwlitical . 1 got along (il years without working, and I'm not goiiiS lo start, now.— Jnnics McCiralli, G;, on Ijciiie rcurreslcil nflcr escape from n Cl\l- Ci>so jail. * » * • Should the state supplant our free, vuhimnry inslitiilioiis of chnrlty, our Clirisliiin Ijrotticrli- uess will clisnpiicnr. mid n dread, culd thing called by some queer ism will be found in its plate.— Archbishop strilch. Chicago. :WEDNESDAY,- APRIL 24,;: 1940 SIDE GLANCES by GtforaJth "I'm slroiif! for unifornrily—lei's just forget the delplii- 0 uium and make it all onions!" THIS CURIOUS WORLD By Willinm Ferguson /%£ C3RE/ATEST COLLISION ' BETWEEN THE EARTH ANJD /\ METEORITE IN MODERN TIMES OCCURRED IN SIBERIA, IN 10OS : - - AMD WASN'T HEADLINED IM NJEWSRAPER55 UNITll_ CONSIST Ol= PRAAAEWORK THE INKIER TUBE IS FILLED WITH THE OUTER TUBE WITH ANSWER: 7t is made from (lie rout of the niavsti mallow plant, or from n substitute. J<KXT: IVIicrc (lie nulltalcli £rts ils name. • SERIAL STORY K. 0. CAVALIER BY JERRY.BRONDFIELD , , NK* •EKVtCK. INC. ' VKSTKBDAVf Viil .«« Hide at i.ddle uu Ihe rf(ur» ttlf, Tke lut i;l*ol ouf, k, e ¥ 4. k fr an Ikr tttrr in-li. Kl.mt, H r . flttf • « l» <"- ferent !«»,„., i e |n«i«l», tm t k< kj, iiu bu.l.,.. klUliiit kl«Hl(. CHAPTER XXIII \VfHEN Val finally' went to bed she knew what she was going to tell Rodney Blair if he asked her agiiiirfo marry him. She found it nuile a relief now that she had made up her mind. She wandered if Rodney would be there to meet tliem when they docked. She had a hunch he would. Val svas right. Wlien they finally slipped alongside their'dock and were made fast, she saw Rodney Blair waving up at her. Rodney wasn't INC only one Ihei c, however. Sam Golden was so excited he almost lell into the bay. A half, dozen sports writers were on hand and a battery'.of' pliotQjjniphcrs made ready to shoot the works. Once again she had changed Inlo more feminine clolhes, donning the same suil she had worn when she boarded the ship almost two weeks ago. Eddie Cavalier wjis watching her when she ran down the'gang- plank and up to the tall, mus- lached man at the gate. He saw hev kiss him lightly and turned away. Turning, he bumped into Capt. Steve Kansen. "Well, Steve, coming to tlie fight tomorrow night? Bring all the boys. Don'i worry about tickets. They're on me." He laughed somewhat nervously. Deliberately Hansen looked' at Val walking off wilh Rodney Blair. Then he looked back at Eddie. . "We'll be there, all right, son. An' we're'for you all the way. In every way, too," he said but the significance was lost on Eddie. * * a E CAVALIER was loo'busy! trying to'drive (he memory of Val kissing the stranger out of his mind. , •; Sum Golden embraced him li^o a long-lost son. Tlie cameramen were snapping pictures all over (lie place. But when they looked for ,Val Douglas she hact disappeared. Eddie swore nt himself when he searched for her face at the boxing commissioner's office when I hey reported for the weigliing-in ceremonies at noon 'the next day. She wasn't there. He wondered if she'd be at (lie fight. He posed for the photographers shaking hands with Corky Briggs. Corky looked good. He looked bigger imd stronger than when Eddie had last seen him. The photographers asked them to square off together for a shot and Eddie wished someone woutd'i'ing the bell right then and let iherh get It over with.* Duffy and Pop didn't let him' out of sight once that afternoon. "They went back .to their hotel. Pop told him to.lie down "and nap for a couple of hours. He lay on the bed for 10 minutes and got up. He was thirsty, he explained to Duffy. Duffy, pulled up a chair and sat down next to him. "Eddie," he said, "you're not fooling mo. It's that girl. I know. Of all the times for a dame to put the clamp on you it had to be now! "Eddie . . . don't you see ... you've GOT to get her out of your mind. Look, Eddie ... I'm not try In 1 to run your private Hie. But at a time like this . . . this is different. Anyway . , . anyway, she's strictly poison." : 'Don'l ever say (hat again, Cliffy. Never. I love that girl." A great weight seemed (o fall on Duffy Kelso and crush him. There were fears in his eyes as he got (o his feel. Ife crossed to the window and looked out. Duffy Kelso also had a love. He loved Eddie Cavalier as a father loved a son. And now Duffy felt like a father seeing that son hurt. If only it were a dream. But it Was real. Brutally real. * * * POP GRIMES could never recall when it had been so quiet in Eddie Cavalier's dressing room before a fight. Absolutely no one was to be admitted, Duffy had notified the guard outside. No one. Not even reporters. Pop gave Eddie's bandages a final inspection, wordlessly. The only sound in the room was the drip', drip of a faucet. Duffy took out a cigar. He couldn't smoke in the dressing room, so he chewed It viciously. Pop didn't like things Hie way they were. II was a violin string stretched'too'tight. Ife was afraid. 'He wished the preliminary would be over so they could go to work. Outside he could hear the muffled roar of the crowd. Someone must have been belted a good one. Then, after hours, it seemed, they knocked on the door. "Okay, Cavalier," a mufllcd voice said, and they went out into the night and down the crowded aisle. Eddie almost ran. A tremendous roar went vip as he.climbed through the ropes. Another, im instant later, heralded Corky Briggs. Corky-canie'over and shook hands with Eddie in his corner. Eddie looked down at the ring side as he shuffled liis feet in th resin and suddenly froze. Val Douglas In the second press row was looking at him, her lips slightly parted,'as though'she wauled lo say something but couldn't, lie turned away quickly and went to- the middle o'f llic ring for instructions. Back in his cornet ho slipped out o( the'blue bathrobe with the large while "E. C." on the back. Duffy was intoning lasl-second instructions in his ear, but he didn't hear a 'word. And then live hell which mercifully forced lill other thoughts out of Eddie Cavjlicr's mind. * 9 4 T^DDIB jabbed with his left experimentally. Briggs blocked . it and got in close, hammering a hard right to Eddie's ribs. II hurt, ' and Eddie knew tlic 10 pounds Briggs had on him was going lo mean a lot. He speared Corky wilh another left and dancffl away, Brii'gs fallowed,, worked him into ;i corner and landed lo his body again. He hooked Eddie sharply with a left and llien dug into his ribs with another thudding right. "He's working downstairs," Duffy told him hoarsely between rounds. "Keep dancing away anci spearing him 'with your left. Don'l let him 'get in close. He's dynamite, in there." Eddie didn't have to be told that. Corky Briggs was tough. At the end o'f the third round Eddie's body was red. "Two more rounds like that and he'il have you'brokc in two," Duffy said savagely. Pop sponged him oft and' rubbed liis log muscles. The bell attain. * * + J?DDIE walked right into Briggs and hooked him'.with a wicked left. He followed It np wilh Iwo straight left jabs to the face. Eddie bobbed and throw a right, but he was ii'llltle loo eager. He went' off balance just a trifle,'but enough for Briggs to step in. Corky looped a right that landed high on Eddie's cheek. It slag- gercd him and Briggs put him against the ropes with a short right lo the heart. Eddie's guard came down momentarily and Briggs flashed a left to his head. H caught Eddie just above the eye. Eddie covered up and weathered the storm as the bell sounded, but there was a trickle of blood running down his face. Pop worked on it furiously will) collodion and cotton 1 swab. Val Douglas could see tiio tl;im- agc from where slje sat. And il was wilh a sickening .feeling thai she realized that Corky Briggs hail reopened Eddied blackjack wound. (To Be Concluded) ALL ABOUT BABIES Young Children Especially Susceptible to Tuberculosis California Incorporates Sense of Humor Society SACRAMENTO, Ciil. iUI')-A group believing (hat a pood sense of luunor is the best way lo .solve the nation's problems has filed articles of incorporation with the California secretary of state. The .society, called the Uoyal O'vownx. plans "lo coalrilnile lo the well-being ot society" by establishing branches all ovci Uicjimin in his log mirt "u physician country, "to promote a lii«irly removed the piece of mclnl. .fCDMe of humor, bccaii.sc the world will become more Mine l;y nut Hiking life M) scriuns'ly." BY KICHAUI) ARTHUR .BOLT, M. I)., DR. r.'II. Secretary, Malcrnij) anil , Child Hcallli Scclion of 'American rctilic Health Association Tuberculosis .Is a communicable disease to which children arc 'very susceptible, but. children do not inherit, tuberculosis, A very few ! babies have been born with tuber- •jculosis acquired from the mother .during pregnancy bub this is not 1 | hereditary in the strict, sense of Ihr term. Tuberculosis is usually l>y children afterbirth by - lUPlal in I.ef SO Years WHITE SOU'HUB SPRINGS. Mont, (UP)—AVIiilo splitling woo:l in Grizzly Gulch near Helena 50 years axo. Jolm McAfee chipped :\ piece of steel trom a wedge and it Ijuriril itself in his leg. After more than halt a cculur\', the White Sulphur Springs resident decided to do something -about the WHV, ITS NOT RAlhJHOfo A-3 HAR.D t& T THOUGHT.' WONDER WHAT THOSE 8OVS ARE —OH, I SEE-- THEV'RE JUMPING PUDDLES HA-HA; THAT BOY DIDWT ' QUITE MAKE IT--OO.'-LOOK AT THAT TALL FELLOW JUMP/-00-- WHV MOTHERS GET GKf By J. R. Williams OUR BOARDlKG-HOUSlfi wilh Major Hooplc contact, direct or indirect, those who have the disease. It may also be Acquired by Ihe drhvk- iuu of milk from tuberculous cows, :md from oilier infected foods. The tasting of food before giving 11 to children, using the same spoon, is especially to be condemned. Tlie source of infection may be difficult lo determine. Sometimes a nursemaid or a relative with unsuspected tuberculosis coining into close contact with the baby 'gives it the disease. Hcnieinbcr thai persons wilh chronic tuberculosis may c-AD, BOYS, HERETi A LETTER W SOU.MOS f-KOM LITTLE LEANOER THAT \VOULD VTOMG soes FROM T*<E SPrilMX/^TME LAD RE6R6TS M, OP LILAC > KE \VAS"SO MHAM" WHILE SOJOUUti FEEL DIZZIER TMAM U(s!OLEUK/ST(LTWALKER VCAUGHT IM A INS WITH US AND OUT OF SHEER A90UMO UlS} ME LIKE GRKTITOOE FOR.OUR"MANV HE IS SHMDIMG ME AND JQlMEO TME A nnouncements: Ttic Courier News has been formally aulhorlzcd lo announce tlie following candidacies (or.office subject to the action of the Democratic primary in August. Mississippi County Judge ROLAND GREEN CLARKNCE 11. WILSON Sheriff and Collector HALE JACKSON County Treasurer R. L. (BILLY) GAINES (For Second Term) JACK FfNLEY .ROBINSON County unri frobafc Clerk T. W. POTTER 'For Second Term* Circuit Court Clerk HARVEY MORRIS (for .Second Term) • ' + * • Kciirrsnilalivc (For (he seat now held by Woodrow Htitton) .). l,EK BEABDEN cW by frail): Wlllinins FRANK WILLIAMS iHor Second Term) (For posl now held by L. H. Autry) L. H. AUTKY (Tor Second TornU FRANK D. UNDERWOOD » t » Assessor W. W.'(nUDDV) WATSON (For Second Term) have tubercle bacilli in the sputum and not 'show any of 'the usual signs of the disease. Those persons may be dangerous carriers and infect Ihc baby. Old people with so-called "chronic bronchitis" or "asthma-" may actually have tuberculosis. Coughing, succxhiy or spitting of such Individuals in Ihc presence of children may be the source of infection. 'Hie bad habit of ing Tond relatives and friends to fondle and kiss the baby lias un- <lo,ubledly resulted in many cases of infection. One of Ihc most frequent causes of 'bone, joint, and gland -tubcrcu- • •losh in 19th ccnlury was the drinking of tuberculous milk. Before the days of efficient pasteurization tins form of tuberculosis ..„„. was widespread. The only safe milk lish to give lo babies and young children Is milk that- has been properly pasteurized or boiled. '• * * By-childhood tuberculosis we now mean the first or initial infection wilh tubercle bacilli. This usually lakes place in some of Ihe lymph glancis. If Ihe child's resistance is high and .no other infectious disease or malnutrition comes 'in .to break clown this resistance the tu- berculosis'infection will remain as the childhood-type.'Resistance may break down, however, at'any time from added infcclion or from other causes and tlie tuberculosis lake on Ihc-adult, or secondary form In the bones, joints, lungs and -elsewhere. It is Important lo make an early diagnosis of tuberculosis In childhood. NEXT: Bright day dawns i" lir-tllc aeainsl deadly pneumonia. I.onscsl English Word •The longest of all regular English words is "anlidisestnblish- mentarianlsm," which means "a. doctrine 1 of opposition lo diseslab- HOLD EVERYTHING By Clyde Lewi* ' "15ul you suiil, 'Iloltl llic niashcil potatoes'!''

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