The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 22, 1939 · 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, June 22, 1939
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' JP^GE.TEN, BLyTHEVILLK COURIER NEWS " * THE OOOHtW NBWP OO,' f 'V '."«. W. HAWK, Pubjkher ,r*'"f GRAHAM SUDBURY, Editor 'SAMUEL F. MORRIS, Advei Rising Manager """ Dtillei, Inc, New York, c^tycaga, p*- feojt, St Louis, Dallas, Kansas aty, fvery A{t*rpoog Sunday J' as^eecdncf cl&ss matter yt the post- •ffieetf BlySevIllc, Arkansai, under" «cV of focgress, Oc(<jl?er 9, 1»J7. SetYfd fty the United ''".'.'"•".'" SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier 1 jn Ujc City of Blytlicville, 160 per wtfl, of 6$c per month, jy mal), within a r'sdjus of pO miles, 13.00 per j-esr, $1.50 for six months. 75c for three ninitthi; by'matl In postal zones t«o to six Inclusive, |«.M per year; in zones seven and eight, IIOJX) per year, payable In Nations Foot F / TVieir Ke(iry FPl'd is not an intcllectiiul. The world of books, the realms of abstract tjipught, arc not his world. The •'confusion lie once showed in differentiating between Arnold Bonnet and Benedict Arnold, his har.inesR about thp epcacl dates of Ihe American Revolution, revealed, his unfamih'arUy witli the world of ''book learning." Bill the Ford mind lifts an ujicqnny reajism, moments when it cuts through surface show pnd gels right down to the real thing. Such a moment camo repent ly a,t tlie New York Woijd's Fair. • Ford surveyed the exhibits, remarked fhaj; they could scarcely fail to be an inspiration to young America, and then blurted out: "Look - at the nations represented here. These exhibits, and not tliier wars, show their real character. They t _ have sent )iere (.he things they are real- i ly proud of, the things they want to be judged by. They haven't sent their bombs and poison gas and samples pi' • their concentration camps—they're not , really proud of those things; they wouldn't'want" to exhibit them." Si.%- million people have seen the New'.. York exhibit, but Ford is the first one to 'cut through to that simple truth: no nation can really be proud of its . progress, in newer methods of killing more people quicker. The chest-thumping' abput things like that is restriettd to a few. officials". . A And, even those officials, when they • plan an exhibit that is to show the world the best about their people, do not send the instruments of destruction on which so much of their energies is now centered. They' send the evidence of their progress in public health, in better houses far the people, in the creation of beautiful things and gracious living. They send the evidence of their progress and social vision, the fruit of science turned to man's good, npt his hurt. They send their visions of a better, happier day when man shall really live in pence and dignity in a world made fruitful of life, not death. Why do they not send their newest tanks, their newest bombers, their newest plans for the shatteiing of cities apd tho slaughter of whole populations? Ford has it right; subconsciously they are not proud of those things; it is not for these that they would be known to llic rest of the uorld. ^Ford jias l,j s r ;llll(Si as a)| ftosh |l;(S _H"l to his honor let it always be OUT OUR WAY BLYTIIEVILLE, (AUK.) COURIER NEWS said "he l|,itcd war." And when lie faces |)}o'Recording Angel, it n\ny he that A!| his millions of cars will be forgotten aijd the Angelic Voice will say, ''They call your venture with the Oscnr H Qujxotjc and foolish, down l|)eie hclo\y, saying that you failed to gpl the boys ou(, of the trenches by Christmas. But we have not so recorded it here. We have set down, 'lie tried to sto|) the slaughter once, and (hereafter he never ceased to spcaU • out iigninsl it.'" If would be beneficial if every visitor lo the World's Fan- would note What Ford noted—not only tlio presence of'the exhibits which the nations have proudly assembled,. l>»il the absence of the things of whjch they wore not proud, of which, perhaps, {.hey were in their secret hearts ashamed. .SS //Ol/SC'jS The first house entirely built of glass has been set i|p at the New York Fair. Literally, it may be true. But we all live in glass houses, in spile of our delight in throwing stones. That goes for nalions, «.s well as for iiulividuals. We toss verbal stones i\(. the totalitarian countries because they have no liberty. But hayo all Anierjcjms coin-' ploto liberty? Fo\v would ;trgue that they have, and thill is our glass bouse. The British deplore Japanese blockade of their concessions in China. But how did they got those cpiiQpssipns in the iirst pjiicc? That is their glass .house. William Ci'reen of the A. F. of L, a.nd John Lewis of the C. 1. 0. exchange verbal brickbats, but are there no ele- inenls-of glass in the house of cither? Fewer brickbats flying through the air Ipday ivoukl . be a help on every front, international, national, and ptr- sonal. The bfirragc would decrense if every brick-losser would first look over his own house for 'vulnerable elements of glass. We. L\\w. to Play The year 1938 beat all previous years for participation in outdoor sports. And 1989 should be stij! greater. We like to play, and is there anything to bp ashamed of in that? Wo lliinlf not, and the grim philosophy now prevalent tsat a man i;; made merely to holfl a badly abraded'nose oii an eternal grindstone for the greater glory of his rare, or his country, or his sllf- apppi.nl.ed leaders, is not liekly lo get any t r,. c ,,(, following here. -Here, accordjnjr to the rational i{cc. realjoii Association, are the most popular outdoor sports amj the number of . Participatipns in.fhoiii in 1938J. Swimming, 200,000,000; softball, 20,: 000,000; icn ska I ing, 13,000,000- ba.sc- ball, 11,600,000; golf, 8,000,000; and haiKlball and horseshoes, '(,500,000. Why does the world work? Among oilier reasons, ( 0 earn n diauce to play' And so, blessed is th;,t country in which the man who works is not rob, bed of the play he'has swcaiily earned. The A. P. of L. Is still under ll le control of a small e rm,p, firmly cnlronehcd and reactionary ln iheir attlludc lowRrrt [mblic nucsllon-, who ore,tolerant of many evil conditions exist-' ing In Ihc fcdcration.-^John L, Lewis.- SIDE GLANCES by "Plciu'ic, fajher! Is one lly worth all this?" THIS CURIOUS WORLD IS N/VsAEp FOfSL THE HUMP THE SUN IN 1-433, \Sf)&, 1652 AND ONE AUVVOST TOTA1_ |M |&99/ LONDON I-IAD NONE IN LATIN ' \S THE A\AIN LANGUAGE OF•'...' LATIN AMERICA;. : ANSWER: Wrong, Spanish,' Povli|Buese and French, prevailing languages of Lalin Amevica, arc of Latin origin, hence the nai».e. NEXT: Arc vqlcanots bencficjaT to man? By J. R. Williams Canadian Legion Honors Prairie Pjpiieer, 104 NOll'lll BA'lTLEFOnp, Sask (UP)—ColebralhiB his 10«h liirlh- da,y Thomas Swain, Die oldest man in llic west, was. presented j with an honorary membership in Ihc North -rjattlcford branch of the Canadian Legion. The celebration was held In a settler's shack in the Langmeart country,' and was nl- tcndcfl by relalives nnd friends. Swain lias spent his entire life ill the west, as he was born on the prairies. Friends for 50 Years Decide lo Wed at 80 COLUMBUS, O. (UP)—For Mr. and Mrs. Ellis S. Hawkins life 1 begins ul 80. "Daddy" Hawkins, B5, and (he former "Mom" Bigler, 82, had boon friends tor more •than half a century. Three years iijjo their respective children, Orilla Hawkins anil Leo Biglcr, were married. The pnr- cpls. both in excellent health, recently decided to follow in the children's fcotslcps and now .ire start-. Ing life all over again and arc sure they "will live happily ever after." A GOOD IDEE, WES 1' SORE FEET UP— IT MAKES HIM SDAa AW' COW&DOWKI EASIER. -- XOO'T JXD Nni I A-TALL ' OUR BOARDING HOUSE with Major Hooplo MQFVJ/UG, AWD OW.' X WA.S OUST WOW RIB ABOUT PLITTJWG UPSTAIRS LAST WIGHr ELEPHAMT ai UB COULD Y%. LIKE A PRIfiHTEMED -— BQSfi ... .,„ THE IVAY^- WHO THOUGHT HE A>AD A 8RQ.t<EHCSS, BUT Ms FHIEJ>JDS arscovExeo uts AiLMEUr MERELY A COMPL/C&TOV Of= TWxsT, A B/JUWAJ'G St/u/OM MJOA MOS(&JITO &/rE.'evea 86 iM BED BEFORE MRS. HOOPLE GCST 6ACK PROM THE DRUG STORE I L6G? WELL, WOT EXACT LY= THUHSDAY, JUNE 22, 1939 • SERIAL STORY BRIDE ON A BUDGET BY. JANET T»W, NC Yi'Xicniji?) )rl» 1,11 j f tautkrr Ifilltu, |irclcn<« H (m •• o!|i »•(-. mill rdinln.-t, (he |iruuil Butt. Hvi tltc KO\\U (ifunn more <rbubl« for 11 «|lr* In IrJ« a kalrtd tar 8»r«'» Iiu4i[clliil(. CHAPTER Vlt ""PlIAT week of ihc Fourth of x July, iris Irleii to make Bavt buy a summer suil. "Can't afford it, honey. Got some summer merchandise coming in and i( will take everything'I've got lo swing (he deal." "Then get one and pay for it a lillle each week, Bart," "Never!" lie exploded, and stopped at her frightened expression. "Oh wjiai's the use, Jris? You know how I am about debts am! charge accounts and iiine payments. We're gelling along all right the way we are, and we don't go out enough to warrant laying a lot of money on clothes right now." "We'd go If you cared enough to dress decent Hie way oilier men do, Barl!'' He glanced at her curiously, and !)is mouth tightened hut lie didn't say anything. If ho thought they couldn't afford Hie movies, dances and parties they went to now, let alone any further gadding, Iris couldn't tell from his guarded expression. "If you don't begin lo dress like other business nien do, Bart, everyone's going to think you're not successful or smart. AJ1 the men I know coiini their appearance 50 per cent of the battle." "I'm not buying a suit on time payments, Iris, and I can't afford lo gel one now. I'm sorry. You know I told you long before we married, that a financial handicap was no fun." "II needn't be a handicap, Bart, if you wouldn't be so stubborn," Iris flared, "John Kent buys his suits and clothing on a budget plan." "And Ihe Kenls do not even own their furniture. They live in a rented flal, pay for last year's car out of this year's budgeting, and if anything ever happened to cither of them where would they be?" "Nothing ever does, Barl! I Wish you wouldn't, lorlurc yomv self all the time conjuring up catastrophes that neycr happen. They make ;i lame excuse for tlie way you choose to dress." The sultry thunder-showery air outside became a sissy imitation to the brittle, crackling temper Iris exuded from then on. * '* V CO Bart capitulated. He bought 3 pair ol gray flannel slacks' at Nothrum's, Ihc poor, working man's department store, oft Hail- road Square, out of the high rent dist,lpt, He bought a shirt to go with the trousers and, had,'(lie jacket fa his blue syj£ cleaned- il injitle a fairly passable putfit except for the fact l(iai 'wearing Ihe garments eypry time t)iey went anywhere annoyecj Iris even niore than the no-ne>-sujt crisis had. "Everyone thinks it (s all you own, Bart," sl )e said, irrmply. . "Who wants 1h«m to think anything different? Whatfs'" wrong with having only one dress outfit, Iris? At least I p\vn this." "That gray suit would have given you four ensembles, Barl! Changing coats and trousers 'with yotir blue sujt." ' "Look, honey, J'm not buying that suit. Now forget it, wiil you? You, don't know anything aliout business, and I dp. So let me rnanage (his." Iris die]. She decided It was too hot to eat. Too hot to cook or prepare meals, either. And of course it was.' fhe July heat was the breath of a blast furt'iace and (lie girls staying on in the deun'p office tliat surn.in,ei: wer? all glad his wife had held out for thp cruise. Things were bad enough, willi the heat willing everyone, without the dean fussing over everything, scolding, questioning, protesting through 'cap)) (jay." ''I could die," Iris murmured, lying flat across her small maple twin bed with only a filirfy printed dimity negligee over her lingerie, "I never want to think of food again." "I'll see if I can collect the makings of a salad, Iris. You rest." Slie grinned, when he left the room. Thero wasn't so rnuch as enough to feed a chickadee in the refrigerator. She had looked, put- ling away the breakfast things. There were no; crackers, apd only the skimmed rernamder of the quart of milk. Nor"was there any bread. * * * DART came back into the bedroom a while later, and" sal down in the chintz chair. His loan dark face glistened with per spiration, and his tie- hung bvc. the dresser, his collar open at the throat, . " "." '• "Look, honey, this working and keepjng house is too much foi you," "he began djflidentiy, '' didn't count on you working al. summer long. I thought when you said the dean \vas going away on the trip, that you'd be able to rest Ihrough the hot months." "I'll get your supper, Bart. ] thought you weren't hungry either. I dpn'tsce how anyone can want to eat much in heat liki this." And as she yanked out <, printed linen dress and "matching sandals, "Believe, me, if f'had th' money, I'd go out somewhere "d eat in weafher like this. No fooi tp Bj-nell cook|ng, no.dlspBj to i, po cleaning yjp," ''0. |K,'VVe 1 ;! ea^ out, 1 ' "Nol' 1 Iris insisted stubbornly, "I j(,npw wji^t tha.t n.iepns. You'll ' 'ever/ mouthful I cal. You you hate taking me to dinner, You never di> a'hy njorb. Because you'd T a 'her save p the rponcy.", . . ; "Iris, don't say such 'things. Honey—what's come over you, thesp days? What's happened to our—romance?" "You did if, Barl! You were so crazy to savo pionpy. You djdn't care" Wtja.t happened to nig, you (jidrj't cars what you did tp rpe. Just so yoy could save that tnoney each weejt. 1 ' "Iris, it's because I do care wfiat happens to you, becau.se I \yant to make sure my wife doesn't have to work, if anything should happen to me, make sure you've a liome over you, and an income when we're old, in case 1 can't work, or something happens to me, that I try to <|p {his," "If J'oi) care BO rnucn abput, the future it seen)? to me y'oii could care a little' apout the present, Ba.rt." fJE stared at tier perplexedly. ^' Her pretty, petulant face wgs angry and hurt and the heat had blurred her powder, rouge and make-up to unlovely streaks. Yet —she believed this. She believed it so much she was making herself miserable over it. Sighing, ho turned to the closet and took down his coat. She didn't understand. She was too young to understand, too inexperienced with life *o know. " That was why she couldn't realize that peopje like they must prepare for their cjist^nt p|d age and incompetence, by setting' asirie sonie of th,eir savings ail'through their years of competence'' and strength. To her, old age, and'tlie future took care of themselves. ' To him, they were created.bV careful planning,'by thrj'f'f,. and saving and se)J T denial. By exjra work'and ejitra care. "It's all right, jioney- We'll eat out until jts .-poler. ' Then 'we'll m.ak.e it all up. p 0 n't worry." '. "Barl, B.a.ft; you're not "pretending? You really mean it? ' Oh, Bart, I've dreamed of the heaven:- ly luxury; of coming home here and having just rny batij and changing into fresh things, after a hard day's work, then off to dine somewhere and dance. We had such fun. 'It was almost like a honeymoon, Bart.'? "I know, honey. Get your duds on," And the words were tindei- burning a bridge behind the Bart Whitlaker's" ' "• ;;: '">'•'",.(To Be Continuedl • THE FAMILY DOCTOR fresh Fruils, Now iii Season, Are Important- Element in Diet iiv itu, MINInis Editor, JojiriKil of (lie American M e il 11.- u 1 Association. and of Hygctn, the llcalih Miiff.iz.iiic At. this season of the year fresh fruits arc available in most markets it rcasontalc prices,. Fruils arc ex- •cotlngly valuable in the diei be- laiisc they, are am;ng Ihe richest if sources of vitamin C and are Uso quite rich in pro-vitamin A ir carotene. Tlie Iruils which are laiiso they arc among llic richest, i.cinons. grapciruii, 1 mid limes, ami hcsc which arc yellow colored are ilso Ihc ones which arc most rich 'n pro-vitamin 1 A. Fruits also provide some sugar varying from 3 to 18 per cent, but hey dj not provide much in the 'V.iy ot fat except for olives and •ivorado pears. These arc ex- xcdiiigly rich in fat. Few people realize ivhnl they provide in the way of c.ilorirs. Olives give 30 cnlcrlcs |icr ounce; half an alliga- l-sr pear ly-lll provide from 300 lo 500 calorics. * • * The fuel value of fruits Is usually low because ot the lurge amount of nulcrial taken In relationship 10 (he siren r uonlcnt. liaiinnas give aboul ns many calories an cimcp as fish, bill most fruits contain $6 much water thai the fuel value may bo Ignored. For that reason fruits play an important part In the diet. Fruit gives bulk without calcric cement, uricd fruits, of course, gel rid of the water and thus provide calories in considerable amounts al a low cost. Canned fruits vary greatly in llic ninount of sugar thai, they ccn- tnin, and anycnc who Is planning to use canned fruits as a part of the diet has lo know Ihc percentage of carbohydrate. Nowadays. htwevcr, mnny fruils are being canned wtlliout. added sugar so that 11 is possible to figure Hie diet on Ihe basis of the fresh fruit. When fruits arc cooked, Ibc fibrous ninlerlal which the fruit coiilalns . becomes softened. Tills wakes the fruils more digestible. However, fruits . are ' in general quite digestible, Uie eqsc of diges T tloii depending on the nature of the fruit 'and its degree of ripeness, Everyone knows (hat a ripe apple Is digested with reasonable casa but a green apple may take much longer.' One of Ihc questions most, fre : quently raised nowadays is "the question of eating fruits whicti may have liccn sprayed with toxic materials to prevent infestation by parasites. Under the liws of varir ous stales fruit growers and packers are supposed lo wash fruit to rcmsvc dangerous quantities of Ihesc substances. Special washing solutions have been devised which leiitl to invalidate the loxic sub^ stances which have been Ictt on Ihc fruit. Furthermore, it is advisable for people to wash fruit before eating in older la make certain that any contaminations are removed from the surface. An estimate of Ihe focd value of fruils Is conveyed by the fact that an apple ivill provide 100 calories; three plums or lhree i prunes will give 100 calorics, and n Iwo-inch slice of watermelon will give 100 calorics; a whole orange will p vine 100 calorics, but it also takes a whole cantaloupe to provide 100 calories. For this reason a slice of cantalople, which is very filling, is a go:d substance in a rrilucing diet. Ten Years Ago Today June 22, I9Z3 Chester Caldwoll, Fred Warren and A. E. Sco.tl accompanied fay n. I. Clark of Stcele, returned Friday Afternoon from Louisville. Ky., where Ihey attended the Lions In- lernational convention. Two Mississippi county students, Oscar Fcndler of Manila, and Bpn- tta Langslon of Blythcville,. in the college of arts ami sciences of thp University of Arkansas are listed on thp honor roll for the past semester, made public at Fayetteville today. "Miss Mntlic Roc Craigi daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Roe, will go to Memphis" tomorrow Vhere 'slio'will attend Draughn's Business College. Mfs. W. J. Wunderltch of Pickens. Miss., whq is "visiting her sisr ter, Mrs. Clarence Volluie? and Mr. /ol.litier, was the honoree at a love, ly Sjiuvimer parly given by her hostess Friday afternoon, oilier out : of town guests were Misses Dorothy Brown, Margaret, MofTclt, touise Brown and Mabel Cook of Lujcora, iJiss Margaret Lowe auij Mary Wprsley of Paragould, and Mre. P'raiik Loye of Jojiesboro. Mind Your Manners Test your knowledge of correct social iisnge by answering Die following questions, then checking against (lie authoritative aiiswers below; ; . 1. Is -it better to u-rite an answer lo a formal invitation on n corres- ppiKlence card or on small while hotepaper? 2..'When writing a • social note, may you date it with just the clay of llie week—as "Friday"? 3. When letterhead stationery .is not used, what is written in the upper right hand comer of a biis'i- nessjetter? 4. Is it good form to use "beg to remain" in a business letter? ': 5. What is the usual punctuation alter the siilutaticn ol a business letter? What would you tlo if— You are making a request in a . j business letter and -want a suitable ( 'O I close. Would you write— (a)'"Thanking you in advance— I am, j-ours very truly"? (b) "I irauW appreciate liearing j from you about— Sincerely ] yours"? - . ; Answers " 1. Nolepaper. 2. Yes. • i . 3. The address, street, city aud slate, and the date. 4. No. Less stilted writing Is now : considered in better taste for busi- : ness letters. . \ ' 5. Tlio colon. Best "What Would You D5" so- lution—(b). Loot Hidden In Press Appears on Page- 2 1 - • ' NE\V ORIjEANS (UP) — Manuel Bprrelle )it<i his |oot in a neus- paper press betw sen cditicns, bill II was a poor cache. He was walking down a street with 12 quarts of salad dressing under his arm when a police squad car hailed him. Borrclle divslicd Into the prcssrcom of a nearby newspaper and concealed himself and salad dressing under a press. A new edition came from the press in a fe\v rajni^les and Borrelle was on pjige 2." - . Ho,npr 10 Years Ivjte MERCED, Cal. (UP)— Lit Adding, a star pi) tlie high "scliool basketball team' here a decade' "a.go vvear; a shiny, new gold 'baslcet( boll «" tils watplv chain n^^-jiisl 10 years : late. After rcniliilscin' with friends abpijt the 1929 ' (Jan, Redding remembered to'clalurlils charm— inarlted rush— at a : local Jewelry store. It had been 'ordered 10 years ago. ........ •

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