The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 25, 1940 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, April 25, 1940
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?AGE TEN BLYTHEVILLE (ARKs)' COUEU5B NEWS THURSDAY, APRIL 25,- 1940'.' THE BLYTHBVILLE COURIER NEWS THI coonnst news co. H. W. ( HAIKBR,' PUblhfaer ' 3, GRAHAM S0DBOTY, RUMr BAHUBrF. NORB18, Advertising M«n«ger Sole N»tlon»J /Cdwrtfc&i Representati.es:..... Arkansas D»Ules, trie 1 , rtew York, Chicago, Detroit,' «3»Kofik Ctty, Memphis. _ ^^ published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Enttrea as' se&nd class matter at the post- office at BlythevuX Arkansas, under act of Oon- jress, October », 1«17. Sened by' the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By ofrrfer in jjtui City of BlythevUle, 15c per wees, or 65c per month. i By null, wtt^n a 1 radius of 60 miles, $300 per year, $150 for six months, 15o tor three months; by,mall in pfetal zones Uo to six '» clus '™' $6.50 per year;, ta rones seven and eight, *io.w per year", payable to advance; _ __-_^: it is, you just' Hive a" whoppiWtf capital' ' Whether ifeyftcV' p^' is' adopted »i lull,- total war must eventually mea'rV something; vwy like this.- Free countries" fighting t6tftlitAriaiiisrfi.-h'av'e" no elioice But to become themselves totalitarian; with' the' ho]*; that afCer" trie war" frVey will be able somehow to scramble back to a fi'e'e way of life' fighting Fire With Fire You can't fight .1 \\ar against a totalitarian country- Without going lo- taiitaria'n yourself—at least for th'e time being. The British and Ffench are finding trial out. F6r sttveh years, Hitler's Ger- manv h'as b,cen making Us people work longer" arid Harder. The extra production, mstea'd of going to the pebble to rhake life better, has befeiv flmvg into' preparation for the war ftow tM British and FreiYch, out to' .stroy such' a sysfem, fim! .that hi jfhtiffg it they have to do' abbtit th'e' . ie thing *As early as last Novenirj'er", John (iynard Keyries, British economist, put ;th a plan now elaborated into a _, "How to Pay for th'e War. 1 ; Details aside, Keynes piopo&s thiVt each wage earner 01 family be allowed only a specified income, b.isftd 6iV present normal subbistence needs. The rest of its income would b6 takeir at, the source and credited to him ab savings. After the war, at butlv times as the' government decided purblwsiiig power wab needed (that rt, witch the inevitable slump comes) these compulsory pavings would be pam buck to those who had eaincd, but not received them. Keynes .sees these icsul'is: people's allowed income would icuglily equal the amount of goods civilians would be allowed to consilmC The' war-time race' between i ising pi ices and wages .would, be avoided Prices would' be rfgoftiusly controlled, uago increases would be allowed only .if living costs rose in spite of controls It will be readily seen that tin's is .just about what is done in a war anyway, except that it is compulsory and systematic, whereas voluntary war savings (lemembei Liberty Bonds and Thrift Stamps) are hit-or-miss. Keynes argues that civilians must consume less, so that more can be put into the war effort.', The way to do it is simply to see to it that they don't have any money beyotid actual need. Then* the i\ai o\ei, ^\<n pioduction turns to civilian goods again, and the savings funds are paid back to people so they .can buy them. In Canada, too, Graham V. Towers, governor of the Bank of Canada, has strongly suggested thai excess income must not be spent for private purposes, but must go to the slate for war purposes, in one way or another. It won't be any harder to pay these savings back to everybody than to pay war debts back to those wlio now put up the money, Keynes argues, but if Snapshots For GurisfiM The Sari IJYa'ncisco branch Of the Society for the Prevention' of Cruelty' to Animals' bolieve's H is, better for boy's (6' get' acquainted' with' girh'e ani- m'al^• fliaiY (o : shootthem. But everybody likes to h'avc a little sugar 6'n nis' pills' Of p'er'rfiVn'sio'n, so the societ^ offered to swap a new camera' for; ia'cli workable' g'l'in brought in by n boy. Ndariy iOtf boys h'av'e been' persuaded that huntmg with' a camera takes more' skill a'tfd' yiolils m6re fuft' tlian hu'iifing with a- gun. Whoever' thought up this ingenious scheme 1 would be a good nominee' for A'm'6'rica'n- delegate £o tlic* next dirf'ffrm- h'riieiit conference. ~. -COM/1 HO- BY MtA M BVlCCf IMC. -T. tf KCO. VJ; • SERIAL STORY K. 6. CAVALIER BY JERP . E» SERVICE, INC. , YKSTiiHiiAri K<UU got* into bin tight . "Ilk. Corkr. Billf»« ' f,ltt 1«. la lu.v'e nil* V*l, K*dl«. Tk«« Brl«« ulie»« ... vyouiyl w»d« hr.t'e lil*i-k- , U tkc nlckt Kddle «»« >h«BK- ,Ird. Vat know* *he J* «*»«•- fllite". CHAPTER XXIV AL'S heart, t Seed. All Corky Briggs hJd . to^do ,riow .yias work on that ciit above Eddie Cavalier's eye. Sjie knew how eye its were. When they bled they ade a man look llkd: a stuck pig, indcd him and made him help- ss. Arid it was all h'er fault. All He was ( 'rjleeding a|jain. , wi jgs caught up with him and pounded him twice more in the face, The.diri was terrific, Val found hersejf on. Her feet, screaming. And (hen Eddi£ went dovyn. He shook' his riea'd slowly. Sonic- one was counting. .."... ...Four . . . five . , .. six." He took a nine-count and slag-: gc'recf to his feet just as the bell oft* to' fttt afrwgiuai toe, but * an to the' wbjecii «C iOXortui D«»»iiUj Jus( look at me! And I caiiid downtowiii to buy aii apron!" "D'&r Burl"'Once More From' Wnsnliiyfon colries vi'bixl Urn I Robsevcl't Ims forgotten' (iiVd forgiven nil toward Senator Burton 1 k. Wheeler, Ern'secl Iio'm memory' nrc tlie 1)1 tier days' vi'lwiv flic' New DeMers ciciiomiccci tile Moifil'ii'ii'a'n foi- leading (lie Agh against tlie cour'i-pVc'lilng pl»>t and b c B i> grooming Rcjircsc'ma'flvc Jerry O'Comifell rt's tlic •leading candidate to oust rtlin tfom Clio Senate. Tlie! President once more a'ddr'csscs the Scn- ator• ns "Denr Hurt" nn'd h'ris Invited him to the Wl'ille House fir a bii of pbllticftl cliifclitil. H is cnllrcly proper that President RooseveU^shoiiW be the one to mnkc Ihc move for a rrtonclHa- libii. Senator WiQclcr's opposition' lo tlic courl- IMckiug scheme wns entirely' sincere, a'l'Vcl Uis course was inrmitcly more creditable than (he nibtiev-stamp fttqulcsccticV. of tl'i'c Sen.i'foVs who -"wcul along" for. partyi reasons. There Is hardly a man in the whole upper" house of Congress H'lio hfls a more valid claim to' be cbhsidbrwi s pr'dgrfeivc. For 30' j'c'iivs, Burton Wlieeler foughl. side by side with tlw late Sennlor Walsh asnlnst. the domlnallou of Montana politics \>y the capper interests. ^ He was Scmifbr Walsh's strong, right arm ih' the Teapot Dome expose',- anrf has been a lender in railroad reform legislation. [ In the current New Republic, Hamilton Basso has an intercsllng discussion of Senator Wheeler as a rwssiWIity for Die Democratic presidential nomination. This \vriter Snys thai, tlic "liberal brand" on the Montana 1 Senator was never in question, though the New Dealers tried especially hard to blot, it onL This was imperative strategy, he explains, because they feared people would say. "If a liberal like .Senator Wheeler Is against tills bill, II miisi be bad." While the reported reconciliation with Ihc President obviously does not mean that Senator Wheeler will have White House support for the Democratic nominallori; iV may we'll mean he can have a Ir.v for it without- fearing a presidential veto. And this is as it should be. Nothing Could lie more unjust than for Senator Wheeler to be pcnalii'.cd for following an imlc- pendent conscience on the court-packing bill. —St. Louis Post-Dispatch. By William Ferguson THIS CURIOUS Nl^TMATCWES CU&L UP /73T OUT OF THF2EE PERSONS CAN'T) PEAT, UNDER PRESSURE,^- . tanit if Eddie Cavalier lost ns fight on a technical knockout. ur6, he'd climb back up in The referee' camo' over »nd looke-d at the cut. . "Get the hell iway from here," Eddie snarled. "I'm okay," putty Kelso nodded. The; referee .went .back' to his neutral corner., . ...,-. . ., t- _ Duffy .was driimiriing in'slruc-. :l tioris in His ear agaiii, but to liell car, maybe; but she'd never for-1 with! instrucfions, Eddie thov" 1 -' ive herself. Worse, ho might I TO hell with science. He'd n ever forgive her. ,'.,'.,. I (asted his ; qwW blood like tiiif Cdrk'y..Briggs. wps 11 smart one. fore;;-Sl'aybe this' Was what he ie shiftejl his tdctics and went to n'eided. Sure-; sbnie sports writer brk.on Eddic'H liea'ci. He pounded onc c h'Sd Siid lic':6uglit to forge \yo 'hard rights off Eddie's,jaw/ trie fan'cy stuff arid do a little more of iri close again and hooked a swinging. WhV.was" it said that eft lo Cavalier's moulli. again'/.' Oli; .y'eali . . . that dame The crowd was roaring. It h'ad I Thii't' Douglas dame. The bcauti- ear. "Eddie ... you've got lo take him iri this round ._.., you've got Co . . . for me, Eddie. Don't you see? Dpn't you. see what I mean, Eddie?" He stared at her dumbly, and refused to believe What was da\yn- ing on him. Was she trying to tell him that . . . that . . . '! "Oh/ Eddie, we're in .the same league after all,- you and me. I don't love Rodney ,Blair ... . . uldn't... I told him so today." It seeped through then and h[c rinncd through a crackc'd lip as ie bell rang. . , * • * H E shoved Qu/iy.aside and wont out to finish Corky Briges. he smile" was still on' liis.faco.as ie swung 1 a right to Corky's head, He rnov'ed in ?nd piimped a left o .the'.stomach. Another jright. Another. Briggs snarled ami vorKcd in close. Eddie slammed lirn against the ropes with a be'au- iful uppcrcut. Briggs lashed out . . caught him above tlip e,yc gain. . . . The blood spurted once . ccn blood and wanted more. ( u i dame he'd been fool enough to Dully was on his feet, screaming. ' "Keep away! Keep away! Makc' lini cbnie to' you!" with. He walked out to start th seventh round arid smashed Corky Eddie heard and tried to..follow I Briggs full iri th'e mouth. He saw clT'iii->Hmic hut Ri-iep'i rrtnhou-I n,i KI/\/I^I e-Ani-t T-T/VM Rt-irfffc/>nnU blood spin •iggs coul 'cred him into n neutral, corner I bleed, (6"o. That \vould be good tnd ralced the cut eye with : an- TKere'd b'c blaad all over the pla'c other right. Eddie '.wiped the blood rio\v. He sure hid surprised Miste . . a\vay. ,willl his glove ,-iml P**' 0 . 1 ? 1 Corky (hen,- hadn't he. out at the blurred vision before I They stood there in the cente lim.. Arid then the bell, ending I pi (he ring, toe lo toe, punching the fifth round. away like maniacs.,-Eddie dld'n' Again Diiffy and Pop. worked f c el a thing.. "Was thai the bel over liim frantically, trying to" do N 0i it couldn't be'. Briggs was sli an hour's work in 00 seconds. Val swinging. Keep throwing. The bit her lip until she lasted blood I v^s ; \ face in front of him. It w herself. in Briggs'. Okay, Etidie, * , 1 it before it moves. your face covered. .'. . Again ihat bell-like clang. And Keep covered. . . . Keep away the crazy roaring Waves of sound, from him. ... . Slick your left in. 1 Maybe it WAS the bell. The ret- bis face. The instructions were erce was trying to tear them apart, jumbled in Eddie's brain as he I What in hell did lie have to do went out for Ihe sixth round. If that, for? Why didn't he leave only that cut would stop bleeding, them alone? And that awful roar- He wa'sn't really hurt yet, but two ign!. People? Couldn't be. Not more.rounds nnd Briggs'pounding that much noise from people. would begin to tell. 1 Sounded more like the wild wind He \vent up high on the balls of an'rl rain that night on the Pacific, is feet, loose, slabbing with hisJTHAT was a night, wasn't it? left. Stabbing, slabbing, jabbing He felt water being splashed on away at Briggs' face to keep him' him. He couldn't be out in the from getting set. Pacific again, could he? Then it "Cripe's, what a bcaulilul boxer came back to him. It was Pop that boy is," a writer next to Val working on him in his corner, muttered. There .was Duffy, spattered with "Couple more rounds .and it red stuff. Me re uro chrome? No.it won't do' him any good," Ken must be'blood. His blood. Some Bradley replied, anil Val realized of B'riggs', too, though. , it was the truth. 1 There was someone else tugging Briggs waded in. His left thud- at him now. He looked down owj- dcd against Eddie's middle. Ilcjishly. It was a d;'.:r.c. A beautiful slopped in smartly and hooked a dame. It was Val Douglas, fight to the head. Eddie slaggercd. | "lidctic," she sobbed close to his more'. . . again the thunder of a rowd gone berserk. Eddie stepped in and pisloncd 3riggs' face with three straight efts. Briggs .staggered .against . lie ropes. Eddie followed, him, pumped a left to the heart. ; Briggs sagged and Eddie caught him full oil the jaw with a.crushing right. Corky fell as though' shot. Eddie Cavalier, leaning . over against the ropes in a neutral corner, was so tired he .didn't even liear the referee count Briggs out. * * * "\jTAL DOUGLAS, her eyes brim* ming, held his hands In hers while the doctor palchcd up Eddie's cut. There was a furious pounding on Ihc door but Pop jnnde no move- to open it. "In a few minutes you can Jet 'cm in." she whispered io Duffy Kelsp. "But I'll stilt have a scoop on 'em." Eddie looked at her questioningly. "About what?" . "About the gal who shanghaied the next middleweight champion . . . and then married him." . "Gome- here, Duffy," she called. 'Dufl'y, do you think we can make a go of it?" she asked. Duffy put his arm around her. "Just one big, crazy family," he grinned. She looked up into Eddie's face, happily. Eddie stood up and look her in his arms. "Here's one clinch they'll never gel me to break," he said. It was two full."minutes..before Pop Cirinics aclmiilecl (he gonllc- mcn of. the press. (The. End) ALL ABOUT BABIES ANSWER: Right. Plant mailer compresses successively into jical, lignite', bituminous coal and anthracite. NEXT: Do wounds heal faster in young people? Let us keep the light ot good-will burning Ilirougli the black-out, of greed, distrust and hatred until a belief day has dawned.—Norman H. Davis, ttcd Cross chairman. Army Air Corps Accepts Youthful Twin' Brothers NEW. ORLEANS (UP)—For almost 20 years,. Louisiana's (lying twins have worked and played together, nnd logclhcr they plan lo realke their life's 'itmblUon on luce. 15. .. For three months, Ralph and Ari'olj>h Braca'tp.' 19, have been cramming', under special UilclaBt'. to pass the entrance rcQiiircmcnts for Ihc army training school tor Bright Day Dawns in Baltic \sjatiist Ue'rfclly Pneumonia J worked, and recently they . rewarded—orders came from Wasli- ngtoh appointing them lo the iralning school. , • But* there was if hitch in iU- Uncle; Sam demands UVal all appointees lie 20 years old.' N,o\v they're sitiinB down together to wail—like they've done everything—for Nov. 30. 'On Dec. IS they leave for Randolph Field. BY lUCIMKI) ARTHUR BOI/T, M. n., OK. P. n. Secretary,- M = lcrna llcallli Section of American Public Health Assuciation Another enemy of cliililhoocl is gradually being conquered. Pneumonia of different types have been for a long lime leading causes of deatli among children. The pneumonia may be caused primarily by several types of .pncnmocpcous. or- janisms or it may lie secondary to i niimbcf of other infectious dis- case.s such as measles, whooping juyh or influenza. H is evident, thai il ,\ve can prevent a number of llic infectious diseases likely to be complicated by pneumonia \ve will be reducing the number of pneumonia deaths This has actually occurred. and routine nursing. Under the best conditions death rales from primary pneumonia in children ed. Unfortunately not all types of pneumonia respond equally favor-, ably to Ihis treatment. . . Many so-called "pneumonia cures" liavc been tried and found wanting until the newer remedies raine Into use. The most recent forward step in treatment came as the result, of experimenting with a new drug called sultapyradine. Lahoratoiy workers abroad and In the United States in 1936 and IMO used this chemical on mice we're not as high as among adnUs., j n f cc | cc i W Hh pneumonia With ' the pneumonia In Libya. Gailo \voincn trail j we have had 16 wail until sou) black capes behind them to j more .specitic means were discover (oolsleps so that Ibcicct lo control the disease. Until re In She secondary pneumonias the, mortality among children was bout, twice as high as. among M'hnary cases. Research ami experimentation lave opened the door to a brighter day in the treatment of the penu- nonias. Specific scrum treatment was Ihe first key to more succcss- 'ul treatment. There are mn'iiy types of pneumonia organisms. Some types yield more readily to the jieiv senini irciilincn'i than others'. T[ tlic pneumonia germs arc accurately typed and a scrum acting directly against that type is used .sufficiently early and in adequate amounts, we may expect Ihc death rate lo be rcduc- Iheir Ihcir avltilors at Rodney Field, iic-iir Han Antonio, Tex. Night and day they OUR BOARDING HOUSE with Major By J. R. Williams OUT OUR WAY E&AO,,M£M,THE PACKAGE FROM DETROIT^ LEAMOER'S GIFT/ PERCEIVE YOU ARE ALL AS SAUCER-E-VED AS HUNGRY CAWES WITH A BONE ..VIEW/"~HMP.'/. "QPEN THIS aoe- HP"^ SO\\E'WIM& THAT 6PILL ; NO DOUBT/ KEEP US IN SUSPENSE/ VOD'RE SLOWER TO' PRODUCE RESULTS NO , WES--NO.' 8RA.ND1N' MEVEP- HURTS /\ CAFF - SUM SEE , WE GRAB 'EW BY TH' RIBS Tl'USAWAY AW IT GITS 'EWA-LAUGMIM' — VliH GOT T'BE BOHM IN TH' BUSINESS FROW A LAUGH- LISTEN T'THtS TOME,WOW- THAT'S f\ LWJ&H--W1AY, HE WON'T EVEN -FEEL T1I6 IRON.' I'M AS AS ft GUV HUMUNS FOR A SAS LEAK VV1.TH AM ACETVLQ^E COME ON, MfcJOR,. OPEN cently we depended upon "cxpec (anl treatment," good medical car •nid found many of the mice were saved. Similar treatment was applied lo liumiin beings and it work- SiilfHiiyraclinc is toxic and iiuisl be used with caution. It may cause unpleasant symptoms and its 'a'p- tlon should be carefully watched. For 'reason cases of pneumonia should be treated in I lie hospital so thai unfavorable. symptoms can be checked and steps taken to modify the treatment. The. more general use ot oxygen in the treatment of pneumonia lias un- • donbtcdly helped in controlling l"c disease. NEXT: 1'acls and faiu-ics almut tlic eyes, cars ami teeth. • HOLD EVERYTHING By Clyde Lewis /I uriouncements: 'llic Courirr News iliHA been lor- inally authorl/cd lo iiiiiiounce llic (pl|owhi£ canaidacles for office subject to Hie iirllo'n of the Dc'mocralic primary in August. ....... • . Mississippi County .ludsc , ROLAND GREEN CLARKNCE 11. W1USON Sheriff and "Collector HALE JACKSON County Treasurer II, 1.. tniu,Y> GAINES iFor Second Tcrnil JACK F1NL.EY ROBINSON County and Froba(c Clerk T. W. POTl'ER 'For Second Term> — Circuit Court Clerk HARVEY MORRIS (For Second TcruO Congressman 1'irsl ArkLinsas Dislrift BRUCK IVY t * • Kcirrcserllallic (Tor Ihe seal now held by VVoodrou' Iliiiton) .1. LEE BEARDEN I-Vr |HWl now held by mnk Williwns FRANK WILLIAMS tt'or Second Tcri'n) (For IMS!, now held by L. H. AUtry) L. Ii. /NUTliY (Vor Second Terml 1'HANK D. UNDERWOOU W. W. (BUDDY) WATSON (For Second Term) "Never mind the 'Dear Sir 1 —jusl slart Ihc Idler, " (loUblc-Ci-pssing sViake in Inc grass! ' • 'You

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