The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 2, 1940 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, May 2, 1940
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PAGE'EIGHT BLYTHEV1LLE (ARK,)" COURIER NEWS THE BLtfTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H, W. HAINES, Publisher J. GRAHAM SUDBUEY, Editor SAMUEL P. MORRIS, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising ncpresentmlves: Arkansas Dallies, Inc., New York, Chicago, Detroit, Oklahoma City, Memphis. Published Everj- Afternoon Exctpt Sunday Entered as secoo;! class matter nt the post- of/Ice st BlyUicvllle, Arkansas, under net ol Congress, October 9, J9H. Served by (ho United Press . SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In the City of Dlylhcvillc, 15c per week, or 65c per month. By mall, within a radius of 50 miles, $3.00 per year, $1.50 for sis months, 75o for three months; by mall In postal- zones two to six Inclusive, ?6.50 per year; Jn zones seven nnd eight. $10.00 per year, payable in advance. Congress Undertakes A Painful Job If the recommendation of its census committee gets by the House, i-eajjpor- .tionment of congressional representatives will take place in 19-12 on Ihc basis of this year's census. The itlcn of the committee is to pet the thing through before representatives have a chance (o t r et al the census results and find out whether (hey would bo voting themselves right out of office. It's a close-your-eycs-niul-leap proposition, and Chairman Matthew A. Dunn (Dem., Pa.), candidly says that's the only way to get the bill passed—if it's going lo be passed al all. Under any circumstances, it's a k'uod idea to gel the thing over wilh. Ke- apporiionment i.s decreed by the Constitution, and the mailer shouldn't lie neglected just because a few individuals might lose their jobs. . May Day, 1940 There was a lime when the coining of Mny Day brought ;i rflsli of poelry to the head. There was ;i lime when May Day w.tK celebrated by delivering bushels of • flowers to the homes of friends instead of dropping bombs on Ihc doorsteps of strangers. There was ;f time—hut Ihis is I WO. May Day came this year (o a world little enough inclined to listen to Milion's song: ••• . Hail, bounteous May,, that dolli in spire Mirth, and youth, and warm desire ... ' May Day means the breaking up of the ice in I lie Gulf of Bothnia, and Sweden trembles. May Day means better weather in Norway—for (\glHii\(j. May Day means that the western i'rnnt may come alive at any time, or that roads may begin to permit invasion of the Low Countries. To thousands, May Day is a brandished list, symbol of class hatred and revolutionary activity. While the shaking loose of thousands of fellow travelers probably meant .smaller May Day parades in the United Slatcx, those whose faith was not shaken in Finland undoubtedly registered their adherence to the Marxist faith, which so singularly chose the budding sprmp for its own day of demonstration. To others, less militantly inclined, May Day meant (;),J1 ( | i[ e; ,') ln l) ; ,y. But to others, probably to most Americans, May Day was just another dav. marking the end of a long and dreary winter. Yet it is true that in spile of man's attempt (o turn his world into an inferno, the hepatieas dot the hillsides, the spring beauties flood the meadows, and the violets bloom modestly in the secret places of the woods. These serve .silent notice that the rhythms of creation swing onward, impervious to the <|iiarrcls and alarms of men. They arc reassurance that the majestic march of the seasons, the ebb and How of tides, the .heartbeat of the universe, are not to bo interrupted by even Llifi worst turmoils of puny man. THURSDAY, MAY 2, 1940 Publicauou lu Uik column at •dliortete tram other newspaper* doei not necenruHjr mean endorsement but !• u icknowledgiMiii «< »to the «ub}ect« dlscuwd. America Al War and the American Press We pointed out the other day ihut even with America al pence, Ibc war is here economically. If war should yet come to Amcrlcii. the consequences to American trade nnd Industry would be a repetition of the misery they went through in the lust decade us a direct result ot American 11:11Uclpnllqn In the World War.. We art: frank to say that one ot the first t" feel wur'.s effects would be the Amerlciin newspaper. Taking the Times llcinlii as un example, this paper prints an average of 11 to ID pages a day iu normal times, .some editions going Into 28 and 32 panes. War mlgln cut that into four pages with no space for advertisements. '['he London Times, leading newspaper of I'Jng- Innrt tcday averages only ciyht pages or less. Other English papers arc smaller. The Paris Solr, with a "dully circulation of two million. Is down lo fcnir pages. So are the other newspapers of Paris and France. The French and English papers ate now being obliged lo retrench still further In newsprint conservation. Most Ameilam newsprint comes from Canada. Newsprint Imports illl ° the United Stales nver- «(!<-' nciirly five billion pounds a. year nnd are valued nt nearly $85.000,000. With Britain al war. the price h> England Is J101.05 |irr ton and ttilug lo $117.50 per ton by July ,1 next, and consumption is being cut down lo conserve \var power claimed needed for military purposes. And •should we' get, into the war, conditions confronting the American newspaper publishing industry would be even worse. \ There Is no doubt that n war •administration, (ollo\viii(i the Allied policies, would clamp do'.'n stringent regulations that would practically :H length destroy not only freedom o( the press but also the chances of a large portion of that press surviving. It would be economically'ruined. What news the survivors would be allowed to print would be officially censored, as it is In lighting countries today, which is why American newspapers and their readers often have . difficulty in presenting and receiving the true picture of current warfare. The American .press, in common \villi other industries, cannot stand America going into war.—Norristown Times Herald. SO THEY SAY In Vienna we bcnr a lot about Hollywood, ;\ little iibmil New York, nnd so \ve think th;U is Americn.— EK-i Siibnc, Boston teacher, formerly of Vienna. * * * I don't think that \vr will ,scc ll'.c liiirojic (hat we loved.— Louis Uroinlicld, novelist.! » + * ': 'Uic llnuux i.s first, filled \vtlh nil by ;i deep Inspiration; the eUHtls is then clOsod. . . . When » sufficiently high lutrnpulmnuic pressure is attained, the slotli.s opens niul the siuldcn chaise in pressure causes n fovciKc expulsion of air.— EcU-minx: description of ;i snccw. SIDE GLANCES by QalbrtKh I CCPR. 1»*0"y.>iE*5EHy'CE.WC. T. M. REG. U.S. Pjq.OF "Card piirly or 110 curd parly, I'm coming home (lie wiy 1 am—ami I mn'l snctikin' IlirongU any kilclicn door!" THIS CURIOUS WORLD By William : - Ferguson IVORY-BILLED U/OOQ- NOW RA.CINC3- EXTINCTJOH IS ALAAOST DO AS- THOSE BORN IN THE PALL / THE LATTER LIVE IN A SEMI-DOR/V\/V-/r CONJDITION THROUGHOUT THE \AXINTER-. ANSWKH: Victor Kmmanucl til, who became king in 1900. NKXT: I'.iliiulic brown Ihrnsliers. Girl, 16, Has Attended 74 Schools in 10 Years SERIAL STORY ! BET ON LOVE BY CHARLES B. FARMER' , , NtA 1CKVICC. INC. oiviifr l.n» Rita n-ntrm will »» the j or ike , ,.,. or e «»K. (Fiu-le Willie , ,>»».,!>., Skerf,', »»rliilc: '-Thin 1.,,'t JlulMkfJotl. \> e've KOI a **j," CHAPTER VI sliook her head, as she palled Uncle Willie's arm. "Just wait. This isn't over yet," ic whispered reassuringly. But Slicrry knew ho was just tryinij lo, case her mental suffering., She hoard the dice rattling in :he leather cup as Jamison shook .hem for his throw. Paul Whar- fon wajj watching the other owner closely. Sherry saw determination in Wharton's eyes, in the firm set of his 'jaw. Paul was out to win —he had to win— her horse! Jamison's liajid came down and two red dice rolled out on the counter — a deuce awl a five. "Seven," the secretary announced, taking up the dice, passing the cup to Wharlon. Paul shook the dice quickly, rolled tliom clown the counter. Every eye was fixed upon (he bouncing cubes. Sherry held her breath as they came to a stop at last. A fouv and a six. -"Mr. Wharton gels the colt!" "Not so fast, my learned Jrlenti," Willie Bond was saying lo the secretary.. "Not so fosl, 1 demand lo see the claiming slip Mr. Wnai-lon deposited." "Show it to him," Wharlor. spoke with aloofness, looking out a window. "My name is signet to it, I believe." "Yes, sir, your name is," Willie Bond conceded, "and also 1 see the time-stamp; you dropped this in the box al 2:17." "Well, what of it?" "Plenty, yovmg sir!" Willie Bond spoke sharply. "Jockey Clul vules say the claim must be deposited in the box nt Icasl IS minutes before post time. Pos lime was advertised as 2:30. You were two minutes late — look a Ihc lime stamped on it." * * * PAUL WHAHTON did look; thei swore to himself. "That dan trainer," he said aloud. "Look here," he demanded of the sec retary, "are we going by techni calities on this race Irnrk?" Willie Bond didn't give Ihc off! cial time to speak. He turned 01 Wharlon: "Do we race by ,Iocke> Club rules — or is it every man fo himself? If you don't rccogniz the Jockey Club, maybe the stew ards would like lo know it." "A\v, thunder!" "Thunder yourself — you claim's thrown out. Eight, Mi Secretary?" The latter nodded, said: "Cor reel. Horse goes to the next man. "My winnin' day," the unshaven rainer grinned. "Gimme the or- er for that colt." "Nol so fast, my good man," vVillie Bond protested. "The colt sn't yours-—yel." "Ain't, eh? Didn't the sccre- ary just say il is—we KO by rules 11 this track." He smacked his ips. "And here's $2500 casli- noncy for that colt." He'laid a 'ile of bills on Hie counter. "No doubt excellent currency— nit may I ask, Mr. Secretary," Villic Bond spoke in his stiavest ones, "whether lliis—ah—fellow tas $2500 to his credit with (he facing Association? Has he, Mr. Secretary?" The latter was distinctly an- loyed. He glared over his glasses at the big man in front of him. 'Racing season's just begun—" "Correct," Willie Bond conceded, ."and we've agreed dial Jockey Club rules govern licrc. t'he rules distinclly say"—he waved a fal finger under Hie sec- •etary's long nose—"and sec . if ny memory is correct, 'each person desiring lo make a claim, unless ic shall have such amount lo his credit with the association, musl "irsl dcposil with the association the whole amount of his claim in cash!' "This—ah—fellow hasn't thai much credit on your books; and 1 take it the — ah — fellow didn' deposit $2500 'wilh you, sir, tie- fore the race; else he wouldn't tender Ihe currency now." "One minute, Mr. Bond," the official smiled, tried to speak placating])-. "Generally there's a bit of latitude—-when intentions are known to be good. Usuall> we'll take a man's money after the race." "Say! If you'i'e going to that kind of exception," Pan Wharton exploded, "then you'vi goV to accept my claim. What 1 : two minutes, wlien my intention: iire good?" William Bond stepped back looked straight at the harassed official: "Suppose we lake Ibis t the stewards, ask them whethe or not Jockey Club rules gov crn—" "Please, please!" The sccrclavj had no desire to admit lo th slcu'ards thai !>e could not nil his own bailiwick, lie smile unctiously, nibbed his hands to gether, finished, should .say— in fact I do say, that—ah—ladies gentlemen, all elaJms are disal lowed; the colt remains the p.-op erty of Miss Bond. And .br.Uc racing luck next time, Miss Bond. * - t CHERRY BOND was ' weavin her way through the race trac crowds when sho stopped, ar noyed, as someone grasped he bow. She shook free Ihe hand, lanced over her shoulder. 11 was jnl Wharton—an eager look in is eyes. "Sherryl" "Well?" The steel In her manner made im pause-. She spoko again, iiarply: "You tried lo claim.my horse." "Sherry, you've got to listen—" Again she shook his hand free. 'urned, saying, "You'll excuse ic." Slie started fowwd the cjtib- ouse. Paul was bcsitle lier—was keep- :ig paco wilh her going up the tens—was talking—she was not icaring a word lie said—she went nlo (ho first vacant box. "Will •on please go away?" she asked. "Sherry, I was trying to protect •our horse. Remember, twice I ii-gcd you not to slart Pepper Boy in a claiming race? You voukln'l listen. So when I earned another man was going lo laim him, I had my trainer put n a claim." Sherry was silent; she stared it him. "Racing's n man's game, Shw- "One-third ot the race horses n America are owned by women—" "And raced by men trainers! There arc only a fistful of girl trainers in the country. This business requires experience, and you simply haven't any, Sherry." "But fortunately my uncle has!" Paul Wharton shrugged. "Don't you understand, Sherry? I was trying to save your colt; I was ioing to give him hack lo you— as one friend to another." So Paul had been-trying to save her colt, not lake Pepper Boy away from her. Sherry's smile returned slowly. "Thanks, Paul," she said, extending her hand. "I didn't understand." "I know, darling." He did not release her hand. "Sherry, won't you give up this racing business, marry me, now." He was almost pleading. "You've had a try at it, and you came through only by sheer Hick. "You know I love you Sherry. We can be married here, have our honeymoon al the Derby, watching Red Soldier win." "Watching Pepper Boy win," Sherry correcled. The haired had gone from her voice. If she married Paul now all lier worries would be over. -No more fretting about bills, no more risking Pepper Boy in claiming races. She could keep on racing. Pepper Boy, not against Paul, but with him. "Paul," she- said. "I—I—" (To Be Continued) • HOW to EAT to BEAT the HEAT Here Arc iho 10 Commandments For Heallli Diet «y .AUCU H. SMITH BOSTON (UP) —Miss June Hankc, is, whose address iiiiglil be given as "North America," is j;cl- lling her education the bard way. I In the past 10 years she- has at! Icnclcd YJ schools in every slate I anrt in Canada and Mexico. Miss ! Hankc is the daughter o[ a sale.s- ' man who travels "like a pypsyV and settles temporarily wherever Drospi-cts look wood. '; Born in Dcsroli, .slic ullcndn! .six kindergartens in her nrst year. Her | Nutrijionisi, Cleveland UcalUi freshman year at high school was ' Warm weather's back and with spent in 16 schools. Despite her "liit and run" education. Miss llankc i.s in the same grade a.s other girls her age. She estimates that, she iv.is traveled 3<iO.COO miles In 10 ycavs. I'nr U(-;;cr Traction Tires with the most tread should be placed on the front wheels ot an niituinobilp. .since in wet, vven-i llu-r (heir squcecgee action helps to dry oil Hit: road surface and a (lords belter traction for the rear (ires. OUT OUR WAY IHAT5 FEMCE OL' JOE'S 1HERE-- UKE A FUWMEl. RIGHT TO HIS DOOQ.: ITS INTENDED .\ VE3,AM' fT'S PER.A FUMNEb'-/ SO PACKED •XT MOON WHEK) (HE CAW'T MOVE- TH SHOP C-AMe I HE'S GOMB ALL MAKE. A S NSOPERM, VIE MAP RUSH J COM'T VAAxn COM-' —A FERUUMCHA PETITOESTDOET A.MYBUSWES5-- JUST R.\CKS J DID YOU EVER. 1H' PLACE / TRY TO GET WMTEPOMAT .\ BM26A.IM JV.E PACKING CASE By J. K. Williams OUK BOARDING HOUSE wilh Major Hooplc EGAD/ WH(\T A SEPULCHRAL GOU.ND.' I , TRUST THAT ORMTED BIRD'S 60OMIMS SALUTATION DiD MOT AWAKEN MARTHA' j — HMP/^-I MUST PROCEED WITH it< jf, OTTER SECRECY—IF AW Pt-fv-i SHOULD' LEAK COT, \ TIDAL WAVE OP TONGUE• WOULD ENSGULF- J VICINITV.'-"- FflP/.? r# it the question of \vhal to cat. Thanks to the modern dietitians your menu i.s pretty, well plai;n:ci /or you. based on the so-called li rotccllvc foods." You'll liml it is appc- lizin? 11 s it's heillhful. Voit in i g h t call it. n "Ten C o in in a n d - incuts" — dietetic illy sneaking: I. T h o u sh til have the i cumvMcnt of id i li isl tine pint of i im'n A. ,in the form of green antl yellow vegetables, liver, egj yolk or fish liver nil. Evaporated milk Here's a. nico way to e»t your cake ana h»vc your cms too—and it's good for jou, may lie used for drinking and cooki;;B since H has the same food value a.s whole fresh' fluid milk. Vegetables should cnrcfully to prevent loss of the many valuable- food - constituents which arc soluble. Avoid soaking vegetables in water, cooking in large quantities, and overcooking. Save the cooking water and use it in soups and gravies. Ejgs arc still . eggs whether scrambled, poached, in custards, puddings, cakes or cookies. The same rule holds for cereals whether used in breakfast lood or meat stuffing. Fats and sweets arc important lo Ihis list 'only as fill-ins to meet energy requirements or satisfy the palate. Stick lo the "Ten Commandments" anrt the. sweets will lake care of themselves. NKXT: You cii» like spring tunic. Tlip. Kf|ililc ARC Sclcnli.su> say re|itiles appcurrd oh earth auoilt 500,000,000 years ap, ami-.thai.-Ihc lust of'their aiant races -became extinct, about. 100.0GO.Q(,0 years ago. A few warm- blooded animals appeared on curtli (luring dial time, hut they were unimportant and were dominated be prepared by the reptilian eianl-s. HOLD EVERYTHING By Clyd« Lewi* Alice II. .Smith or? qiiart (cliil- (Ircn). " 2. Thou yhall liiivr a serving ot KiTcn Icalv or yellow vegetable daily. S. Thou fl ]i3it have a serving of citrus truit or toimito daily. •I. Thou shall have a serving of r:;\v Iinil ()r vegetable daily. T'. Thtjii .shall have a serving ot other truit or vegetable dally. 1). Thrm shall have an c;m daily when possiijie, otherwise Ilirce or four limes tttrkly. ~<. Thou jihnlt. have at least one !; ci[ whole f,ta\n ccrcul or cuil rlaily. , 8. Thou slinn have ot:c tervins of '"Mi. c.sh. poultry, or mcstsub- slitiit-- i]r;\n,)..-M sevcnil times (=== weekly. ( 9. Thou shall have enoiis;l> '"I s | .,,./'. ! and sweets to inert dully the Individual irtifiimucnls. 1C. Thou slult have at least live «r six al;is.ses <i! fluid daily (wnlcr, lea. coifn-. hvolln. It i-v not ncu'vsary that llic milk I bo u:,cd a.s a beverage. H niilj 1 1)C usvtt tn soups, sauces, gravies, puddings, ice cieam or served as chcc.se. one ounce ot chcddur rlicc.vo i.s approximately equal In food value lo livr oitrer.s of milk. When chunu-d buttermilk or .skimmed milk is used It muy be necessary to Include extra vita- "Bcal il! tfs Dr. SuiiilU coniing around again lo show . f\(Y tiic \wn<7-1" ' his

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