The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 9, 1939 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, June 9, 1939
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BLYTHBVJLLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS FRIDAY, JUNE.9, 1939 THE ^LYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE OOORIER NEWS CO. W. HAINR3, publisher Editor .SUBSCRIPTION RATES , By carrier In the City of Blythevim, 16o\per "" 1 New Picket. Weapon No Martyrdom for Moseley The proposals that Gen. George Van Horn Moseley be convt-mnrlialed and the suggestion of Thomas E. Stone, .chairman of the Council of U. S. Veterans, Inc., that he is guilty of treason, seem pretty middling ill-advised. Whether any such charges could be technically sustained against the general under army regulations, is a matter of military law, in which we are not skilled. But it would seem unwise to pursue them. For the very worst thing that could happen would be at this'point to make a martyr of General Moseley. Hitler never amounted to much until he was jailed for his sickly "putsch" attempt against the republic, and the Communist movement is much indebted to the building up of martyrs in the public, and especially the party, eye. The general has been very definitely out of order. Despite a service record in many ways distinguished, he seems never to have grasped the fundamental fact of the American military service- that it must not, and generally does not, meddle with politics. The Amen- raan way implies a complete separation between the' military and civil powers_ which is something galling to military men with political minds. Yet it is basic. An American soldier is an American trained and pledged lo carry out missions assigned to him by the appropriate' civil authorties. He is not an intriguer, nor has he any duty to ''save the country" except under definite orders from his properly-constituted superiors, chief of whom is a civilian president. • . • General Moseley should know these things, as practically all of his associates in the service know them, and as 99 44/100ths of them observe them. As a pensioner drawing ?6000 a year from the taxpayers, the general is not I only subject to the military authority I directly, but lie is subject to a canon ' of good taste which dictates that he employ his well-earned leisure in pursuits outside the active political field. There is always trout-fishing, and the collecting of stamps is said to induce quietness of mind. The general, during his active career, served his country wel,L The country, in retiring the general on a generous and sufficient pension, recognized this, but it also pointedly indicated that it no longer required his formal active services as a soldier. From this, any man able to take a broad hint might deduce that neither does the country require his informal The traditional strike picket-line, with its banners, slogans, shouted appeals and the like, has now been overshadowed by the 1030 streamlined version—a picket-line armed with cameras, busily clicking o(T a record of those who arc determined to work in defiance of the pickets. There is peculiar power in this new weapon in the labor wars. Men may well quail before the staring lenses who would light their way through clubs and stones. The same reluctance has been observed on the part of pickets in some strikes, for once the shutter clicks, there is the record, permanent as the strip of film, not to be gainsaid by denial or alibi. This sort of a camera record bus ot- len in the past been used to identify men who have taken part in violent strike disturbances. Now it has been turned the other way in an effort to apply a little goose-sauce to the gander. Probably every man lias done at some time things he would not care to be photographed in the act of doing. Yet if we are correctly taught, each man some day must face and explain a more-than-photographic record on the Heavenly Books. Why, then, worry about a little earthly camera-work? o/ publication in this column of editorials from other newspapers does not necessarily mean endorsement but is an acknowledgment of Interest In Ihe subjects discussed. Do Away With Pinball With those who insist the plnball machine is the Instrument of an inexcusable racket we are in full agreement, and we hope sentiment In this community will make successful demands for the diminution of It. It is n thoroughly bad influence morally - and it Is without any defense, from the economic standpoint. For the cru saders against the plnball machines, However, \ve have one general word ol warning. Do not allow yourselves to be deceived Into thinking thnt it is possible lo half-scotch this snake. The only way to get satisfaction from the plnball machines Is to do away with them entirely. Experience In this regard is long and uniform, and 11 proves beyond nny reasonable doubt that control of the plnball machines Is practically impossible. U is out of the question to have enough officers to supervise all these machines or any major percentage ot them, Notices pasted on machines that minors nre not allowed to play them does not mean n lliing and how could It? If Memphis is lo be free of this laiceny-by- mnrbles performance, it will be necessary to do whatever is needed to outlaw the machines entirely. Commissioner CHIT Davis said he wished all the plnball machines were at the bbttom of the river, and that's a splendid idcn and a suggestion ns.to the only wny to be really rid of them. —Memphis Commercial Appeal. SIDE GLANCES "We've aol to raise eiijlil conls more before we can buy a callon of Has—whose mother is in the best humor today > THIS CURIOUS 'WORLD »]mKE»$[RVICC.mC. T. H. REG.U. 5. FAI.Of CIVILIZED /V\AN " RJM TO RIAA AT SOME POINTS. DANSEROUS .ANIAAAL- IS THE SERIAL STORY DATE WITH DANGER BY HELEN WORDEN COPYRIGHT, 1639, NEA SERVICC. INC. Yc.lerJnn, J«fk IlurJrn JInrlln, tUcr. Mi*. nn3 tiam the night cluh with Franklin In ""* nnmm- her for Ull.M "" nnm- " when an ofHccr tnir* dlnK. CHAPTER XXI » UKE MARTIN'S skyscraper aparltncnl provided one of the most entrancing after dark vicv/s In Now York. This evening, wher i— ill Condon let Clem and Martin n, the heavy mauve silk curtain jiiich were usually drawn acres: ie fall windows liad been pullec jack, revealing a star-spangled en inade o£ himself tonight. iris have their uses. But you ;otta keep them in their place." S HE was in a frenzy now. "What do you want to do, drop me?" she cried. "Get away from me!" ie beat him helplessly with her tile fists, "before I kick you." He reached for a cigaret. "You an't got away from me and yoi mow it." His face was twktec nd savage. "By this lime you'd jeller savvy this too— my Mend- hip comes high." trip of sky and city. "I've never seen anything hal o beautiful," exclaimed Clem. Her eyes were shining, he cheeks were flushed and her ha even more disordered than it ha >ecn at the Dove. She clutched her long whi ermine wrap about her shoulder "I can understand jumping fro this window on such a nig! plunging into eternity." "Drink this and you won't like that," said the Duke. He strolled slowly across to Clem, handed her a cocktail and put his arm about her waisl. Tears began to run down her cheeks. "I don't know why I'm crying," she said hysterically. Martin laughed out loud. "What's the mailer?" she asked sharply. "Women. The way they take love. Some want to cry. Some Her face v/hitenc-d. "What do he remarked as the car dawdled ward. "I'm a friend of Mr. Martin," ie explained haughtily. "And ic's expecting me. Perhaps I'd etter tell him that you like to ask questions." She saw by his frightened eyes lal he was convinced. "Sorry being curious, ma'am. orty-five-O-one — first to your ighl " *.• • '•.....T HE door of 4501 was ajar. Mary listened. The only sound was 'Well, your Dad has money am you have money." His voice too on a soft, purring quality. "I'i like to open up a little casino a Palm Bead) this winter." She began to cry, then wipei her eyes to stare at him wil sudden horror. "And if we don help you?" His voice grew hard and co again. "There ore always win ows to jump from." "Or rivers to jump in," sh finished quietly. Meanwhile," he said, drawi want to laugh you." Some want to hi he howling of the wind. She pushed the door open wider, her lead bent forward to catch warn- ng noises. Still the silence. Slowly, cautiously, she tip-toed in. Her impulse was to run/ She imagined she heard a quiet step beyond that turn. Her breath came in gasps. She paused. No sound. Just the wind rattling some window. The hall was dark but a bright light, cast a reflected glow from the living room. Exerting every bit of will power she )>ad, Mary moved deliberately down the hall to the living room. "Meanwmie," ne sa.u, UI-UW.UB, With a sharp cry she stopped ,e, dose to him again, "there is suddenly. There, in the rmddle of he present You've had your the great living room floor, t and you'd better take it. sprawled the body o£ Duke Martin, ness you know what to expect." She knelt beside him. He was ly- "1 hate you," she screamed, ing face downwards. A small cir- snatching herself away from him. cle of blood stained the thick "And have more courage than carpel She reached out a hand xo . ... I i.. un + Vm linrlu nVPP. lllOn Ja Janice French!" . turn "the body over, then as lie dropped her arm suddenly and walked away. She rested her cocktail glass on a table and moved quickly over to him. "I'm sorry," she babbled. 'I guess I was crying because I was ha "HI J J • He studied her face, his eyes cold and ruthless, then lie seized her in his arms. He covered her mouth with kisses. He was no longer civilized. "By God, I'll always keep •ou under heel." She could feel his hot lips on er throat, the beating of his icarl against her heart and be conscious that his breath with it :ieady fragrance of Scotch whisky and Havana cigars, was mingling with her breath. Slowly she relaxed in his arms her pulses throbbing. Behin her, Bill Condon watched from the doorway, vanishing as sh spoke. "You do love me," she said, Ilk a little bird paralyzed by the fas dilation of a snake. He pushed her away ; "I'v never loved any woman/ A fe low's a fool if he lets himself fa for one. ,See what an idiot Bu mice J? L'CnCii • luin mi- •_.«•—., - --. With that, she ran madly down quickly jerked it back, imger- the all to the bedroom. Reach- prints. Murder.. She stared down ne sriftly back, Martin pressed at the limp form. It made! her a buton on the side wall. There feel slightly sick to see he blood was the sudden sound of a door still oozing from Martins temple. f... " He'd evidently been dead only a On the street below a blue short while. There were powder upe came to an abrupt stop in marks. out o£ the Martin apartment Mary straightened up. What n U j,i im ; story! She started toward the "Parking long, sir?" inquired telephone, then ran down the hall, ,e doorman, tipping his cap as closed the front door and hurried, ... I r~~- r^^^nllnn in *ho f'Ypltpmem. ack lurched out fear forgotten in the excitement, ck lurcnoci oui. •<-•" «"6—— - ---- . • "No Keep it there. I'll be right from room to room, looking lor k ..' 1 she knew not what or whom. "Cock-eyed, if you ask me," Returning to the living room she aid the doorman later to the po- stared once more at Martin, then ceman on the beat. glanced about the rest of the room The doorman, his huge figure, her eyes widening as they fell on audily decked out in maroon and a gleaming, sequmed square oM braid, paced dourly back and tossed in a chair. She stumbled orth in front of the elaborate toward it. Clem's evening bag! ntrance His back was turned as On the table'by it lay a revolver Mary tumbled into the building. Frantically, she "ached for the An elevator boy looked at her in- telephone and dialed the Gazettes '•'Mr?' Martin's apartment," she I "Give^ me the City Desk,'' she „„;., p xc itedlv screamed. "Hello, City Desk. The boy followed her into the Here's a tip. Duke Martin has :ust ar shut the door but did not been killed in his own apartment, press the lever button. Mary banged up the receiver as "Youi expected 1 "' an excited voice began question- Haunted by Jack's while face, ing her. Frantically reaching for i iuu.«*-•-. j . i .._!.,,,_. i.l, ei ct llTTPn it 111 The"boy still suspicious, started down the hall and out,'carrying the elevator. "Must be having (the bag_with jier. another drunken party up there," """ (To Be Continued) THE FAMILY DOCTOR You Hear These Terms of Psychiatry [Every Day-Here's What They Mean \\\V** N " """ . ,L TFR- Among experienced big game hunters in Africa, me bu^o¥ considered the most dangerous because of the vengeful rSessness of its attack, and the determination to gel Us ma,. BY DK. MORRIS FISHBEIN , powers for the intellectual Editor, Journal of the American , doninate. Medical Association, and of eia, the Health Magazine Our lives arc full of conflicts. The desire for satisfaction of our to NEXT: What do cat fanciers call female cats? In umny divisions If ihe Liberal leader ordered his people '° vote (or I ' ntol ' lles ' tllc lnmtnUl y ' of many surviving Liberals is such that they would deliberately vote Tory to show their resentment of controL-Hcrlicrt Morrison, British Labor parly leader. Ten Years Ago Today .limp 9, 1320, Sunday, No Paper mloHno Lnue, jusi/ uciu.^ i won a uu^u ^n",,. *.»•" ...... rim at Nashmead, con- instances been included among the (hiding other public i The Memlocino tribe. H 1C ducted the full dedication services for n 500-foot suspension bridge which it built across the river as nn outlet from the reservation The tops of (he lowers are 80 physical needs, including hunger, sleep and sexual needs, must be regulated according to Ihe civilization In which we live. If 11 were ceremonies. I ,, 0 l, all sorts of manifestations just across would occur which have in many Whal men must learn is that in this diminishing world no nation cnn reach its goals alone and unaided. — Kensuke Horinoiichl, Japanese Ambassador to the United States. Indians Build Long Span With 80-Foot Towers I UKIAH. Cnl. (UP)—American In' dlans soon may be expected to be o (ro , of s , lch ucs lres maj £ lt mental stresses. It i. ^ m(xlern Ufn tor m.man beings to adjust themselves lo th . social sphere in which they circv feet above the river and Ihe cen- | j atc T,^ psychiatrist endeavors t ler of the bridge 50 feet above. It I nnd such contHcls as the basis fo is purely a pack train bridge w Ith | many capacity tor nine tons. seen laying cornerstones and con- Read Courle^i Read Courier News want ads. OUT OUR WAY By J. R. Williams OUR BOARDINGHOUSE willi Major r THE OU BULL O 1 TH' WOODS \S PRETTY FOXY--HE'S MAKIN* WB GRANDCHILDREN 'LEARN TO RIDE, PLAY POLO, SWM, PLAY BRII _. TENNIS, GOLF AN' ALL TH' SPORTS WHILE THEY'RE VERY YOUN6 DIDNT YOU SEE TH' BULL WITH RIDIN' BOOTS AM 1 BRITCHES ON AWHILE BACK"? WELL, HE SPENT 5O MANY YEARS IN PURSUIT OF HAPPINESS THAT WHEN HE CAU6HT IT . HE POUND IT WAS M1SERY-- SO HE'S !v\AKIN' TH' KIDS j LEARN EARLY ^ '-a. A\ SCHOOL'S OUT, UNCLE ' AMOS, ANP AM 1 GLAD/ MO MORE 3A1L. TOR 9O DAYS/I HOPE ) SOMETH1MG SERIOUS HAPPENS SO 1 NEVER HAVE TO GO TO SOHCOL A6NN / UHCLE ANV3S, IF t GET LUMBAGO LIKE , YOU.COULDISTAYOUT OF S£HCOL?WiaiE CROCKER SAYS THAT MEXT LABOR PAY.3UST BE FORE SCHOOL TO CAtCH THE (3OUT FROM Hi? JULIUS/ ._, HAW, ALVIN, MY LAD.' YOU SHOULD SEIZE YOUR VACATION ASA CHAMCE TO IMPROVE EACH SHlNlMG HOUR/ AT YOUR AQE t PEDDLED TOY BALLOONS TO TOAHCE MY EXPERIMENTS WHICH BLAZED THE WAY FOR,THE WRIGHT BROTHERS' COUQUEST , OF THE AIR / INSTEAD OP TAKlUG SILLY SUGGESTIONS FROM WILLIE CROCKER, PATTERN YOURSELF AFTER THE GREAT SCIENTISTS"~~ LIKE GALILEO, FOR EXAMPLE,WHO DISCOVERED IN THE SWAYIMQ LAMPS OF A CATHEDRAL. "IHE LAW OF THE PENDULUM/ Of course, there is no evidenc to just what the intentions o e higher powers actually hav It: illgllei jju..*,-— j en The woman who is home) likely to have much to say aboi usic," literature and cducalio he person who enjoys ill healt nd who constantly at the sam me fears sickness, it hns be oinled out, will say that natii itentlccl people to live on natur ocds and go without clothing a ake cold baths. Most such people will, howev have themselves in order to ha a nice appearance. Carried to ultimate, this sort of rationalizer Olympe Ploys utmae, Is frequently found with a full set ^ (I 4> i,MAN .EXPERIENCE VI '.'QALU.EODISCOVER- fEDSWIMCi, EH, uny mental disturbances and b suitable education nnd explanatio relieve the patient of his difiicu ties. THE UNCONSCIOUS Many of the activities of o daily lives are controlled by onr own will. It is believed, however, that we arc also controlled by what we inherit from our ancestors and by situations which occur in early childhood and which arc completely forgotten, but which may nevertheless Influence all of our •cs thereafter. These influences e retained in the unconscious. ie Freudians believe that the un- onsclcus Is frequently struggling ith the conscious for the control f the human being, and that this rings about mental disturbances PROJECTION By projection, Ihe psychiatrist efers to a primitive mechanism n which we evaluate a stimulus In erins of the response. If, for example, a man makes a vrong bid In a bridge game and as result sustains a severe penalty ie may excuse himself by blam ng someone else for the failure If this goes far enough, as 1 does, for example, In people wh lave paranoia, there is Ihe develop mcnt ol Ihe feeling or pcrseculio —the Idea that "everyone is agains 1C ' RATIONALIZATION In order to satisfy our minds rationalize. A strong man who take what he wants from the weak a believer In the doctrine of su vlval of the fittest as far as m« cles are concerned. The shrewd man who manipi lutes people to gel what he wan la ^ b y sunns that it w of whiskers. ESCAPE The psychialrists have a great deal to say about the desire of the individual to escape from his strains and stresses. Thus the woman who quarrels in the morn- ino ends up with a headache. The woman who plays bridge all afternoon and gets home loo late to gel dinner may go to bed sick *\, Lllli"^* i»"»j &•— — Some psychiatrists carry this so r as to insist lhat everyone who velops a cold does so because a sense'of escape through mss. ' O»*IINJVJ, *—. •, raiioii.tiic^o vj „«.*..- B ,..~. MAJOR? 6j/ always the intention of high Mind Your Manners Test your knowledge of correc social usage by answering the fol- wing yuestions. then cnecKing gainst the authoritative answer :low: ... 1 It you want to read a ieuc n front'n of another person, shoul ou ask his permission ? 2 Should a, man stop R woman csuainlance on the street, and land talking lo her? 3 Should a young girl rise wntn «he is Introduced to a woman? 4. Is short-cake eaten with a oric or spoon? 5 Should a guest who does not vant to drink coffee ask his nos- less « he may have tea? What would you do If— You slop by a friend's house ana =ce that she is all ready to go out Would you— (a) Say, "You're all ready to go some place. I'll stop by another day?" Olympe Bradna is playing here, but she's one of Hollywood's hardest workers, at present knee-deep in "Heaven on a Shoestring." She's an enthusiast for outdoor games and exercise, journeying to the seashore [or a dip whenever time permits. This "beach," however, is a synthetic one in Hollywood, ; (b) Stay If she Insists? (c) Say nothing, and stay only a short while? Answers 1 Yes 2 No If he wants to talk lo ler, he should walk along wilh ler. 3. Yes. s' Ko. it is up lo the hostess lo make such a suggestion. Best "What Would You Do" solution—Ca>. BRUNSWICK, Me. CUP)—Robert p. Tristram Coflln, poet and educator, paid only $1 to become owner of the little brick schoolhouse on Prince's Point road which lie attended as a boy.

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