The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 11, 1938 · Page 2
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March 11, 1938

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, March 11, 1938
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PAGE FOUS BLYTHEVltLE, (ARK,)' COURIER NEWS BT/YTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS rtas COORIEB NEWS co. H. W. EAtNES, Publtoha Bole Nations! Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Ino, N^w York, Chicago, Detroit, St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis. Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class inater at tlio post OHM at Blyiheville Arkansas, under act of CongMss, October 9, 1917, Served by.the United Press 'SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier in the City of Blytheville, 15c per week, or $5c-per month. By ma}l, within a radius of 50 miles, $3.00 per year, J1.50 for six months, 15c 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. Age Mean's liisci'irity for Office. Workers \ ^ There have been many evidences! within Wo pust few years Unit America gradually is arriviiiK at a full renli- /ation of the problems which the age of machines creates Tor the industrial 'wci'ker past the age of '10. Now tomes news of u .survey conducted by the New York State League of Economics s-'hawiiig a marked trend toward the employment tif you'iigeV men and women Tor -tlie '"white collar", jobs as well as for skilled and unskilled labor. The fact that the survey set the maximum "age for hiring of white collar "workers at 35 years—the same as the average for nil industries and businesses canvassed—would indicate further that the office workers must wake up to the obvious fact that employers want younger men. Office workers must reaiixc .just , where they hinml in the matter of hiring and liring, that they are not a group iipiiti, privileged (o job .security because they work in.it nice clean office with their brains and not in a 7 greasy shop \vitli their 'hands. The objections thai employers list against the hiring of laborers of advanced years—poor physical risk, decreased productivity, slowing up and inability to meet change—also hold for clerks,' -.bookkeepers and even men of professional ranking. . ' Assuming that an•.cmpjpyor-has no prejudice against •hir-m'g'.'hWi^jiasl ,<\0, that he believes an" 'ajcj-r 'n'ulkll'c-nged man may be more ca'pViblc S| Aifd inore productive than a more- active man 20 -years his junior, there remain several outside factors working against the older -men. For example, most private pension systems penalize their employment. Such pensions can be .justified only -after a man 'hits worked 25 to 30 -years. Thus a man hired at the ajfo of 45 and retired at '65 will have contributed less to the cost of maintaining his pension than will a man hired • at 25 and pensioned at G5. Group -insurance presents a similar difiieulty. Premium rales go up rapidly as the age of the employe increases. Here again -it is more costly for the employer to hire older men, other considerations being equal. Aggravating the .problem of the unemployed middle-aged is'the fact that medical science has added many years to the expectancy of life. In 1850, f persons between tlio ajjcs of 40 and (i'i made up H per cent of the population of the United States, today they constitute around 25 per cent. Estimates set 38 per cent for 1970. Thus w h i I c medical advancement has brought added years, tho fact remains Uial tlu! longer life span also adds to llic problem of unemployment nmoiiK (lie ivmlcllc-iigcd. No one seems to have any real .solution. The remedy, when it comes, will probably Im the result of many years' trial and error. Hut such revelations as those disclosed by the New York survey are immensely important in brin^intr home the full realisation lliat Llic problem of unemployment after 40 ilcics not concern industrial workers alone. H concerns everybody. And tlie sooner everybody becomes aware of that fact, the sooner there will be an answer io the problem. War Wagers Dispatches I'runi Kurope briny the I'licoin-aging mute jh;it over there they arc belling heavily on when the next Wai- will, lake place, what nations will light—and whether the United States will become involved. The bets may .mean nothing at all. Hut .since Km-opc-ans have shown before thai they can draw us into what .should be their own private blood spilling, it is interesting to learn what they think we will do next time. Well, the odds are that the United States will stay out 'of the next Kti- ropean war. At the international gam- iiig clubs at Monte Carlo and Juan I,es 1'iiiH and such Paris institutions as the Opera Club and Club Anglais they are laying 2 lo J that we will be able to keep our skirls clean when next the boys over there start shooting 'poison gas. K you don't think those odds arc high enough, you will be'further upset over the 2 to 1 odds that the U. S. and Europe will war with Japan. The dispatches say that war tension and differences of political and military opinion have provoked un-.. usually heavy bolting. Let's j.hope there-will be some unusually 'heavy losing—by those who bet oil war. If we nrc lo live to n ripe old nge, we must use with caution our ability lo work nil day mid worry nil nlglil.—Dr. George W. Crilc, Cleveland, Ohio. The masses are becoming incrcusingly cco- nuiically hclpte 'through lack of vocational training.—Prof. Arthur B. Mays, University of Illinois. * * » Technological unemployment lins displaced no many men that only through reduced hours can we ever hope to gel them back to 'work again. —U. S. Senator George W. Morris. ». * * The dillci'cnec between the terms "mxssioii" uml "depression" is purely psychological.--Sir Jodiiih Stamp, British economist. FRIDAY, MARCH 11,-1938 SIDE GLANCES By George Clark OUT OUK WAY By Williams ill I/ THEV SHOULD \|: v I/ 6E AS V-IAPPV \ if AS HIM... IF I. CROPS ARE GOOD AM' PLENTIFUL, .EVEBV7HIW& . ,!'ff£ C »^ P ^ J THAT'S TOO f-ATi AHEAD FOR THAT BUMC11 THEY WOKJ'T 5EE THAT TILL THEV GET TH'GROCERY BILL—THIS IS TH' PAPER. A&E - EVERVTHIWG HAS GOT TO BE IN THAT BUMCH OWMS A FARM.' VOU OCOLD PICK HIM IF YOU DlOM'T KNOW 'Maybe (his one is -;t little too m.vslk-iil—I tun'l HOC my fate." THIS CURIOUS WORLD % William Ferguson OYSTERS &/CA&LJE." WHEN TRAMS - ARE RAISED FOR REPAIRS, 7O/VS" O^ ARE FOUND CLINGING TO THEM. ONCE A GREA -INTO THE GOL.O "BULL'S EVE"OP AN ARCHERV TARGET 'ATA DISTANCE QP GREAT mountain ranges appear to lie indestructible,' but aeolo- 3lst.s kranv that they fire in « stale of constant, change. .Today ihe remains of the great range (hat once reposed where the English Channel flows, arc visible on Iho shores of .Brittany. NEXT: Buttons mstlc of milk. The SufesOVay lo Take Your Baby Travel in"; Is {<> Leave h al Home I NO. -171) HV 1)11. iMOKKIS l-'ISIWi;iN Ivtlitnr. .liiunnil (tf lite Ammi';w i»ll!h-al A^'Cii-iatiDll. ami nf Hvsriii. tin- Health Magajnu- One of the ^iciUesI Amencau experts iti the earn of llic !«l>y has dlsuisicd t'.ic question of tniv- clins with tho baijy. 11^ s^yv; "In the first place, don'!." In (he course of my Ir/mrls around the cinnili.v 1 h:ivr ; ,frn » t;ot)il many inollicr.s lur.rim<i j v.ith bjitios of vnryicij; HZ"., mm ] I Eiin inclined lo !)oUi-V[! l!i:ii ii.uch i of th': cdncation tcgiirduit: riio-o j matters nas not liiid :i :,r,K< -:rm]v I wide or slroni; cfiri-l. Kvnv ii.ins- I continental (rain, CVPIJ- linn', .ship 'and even the aiipliines yicui ihoir Huota or b.ibic:; -.vho HJC Jreir.p transported troni one place to ;mother. jomclimcs vim but very ••iliglit rra.son for the tiiivcliiu'.. U the whole !:uniiy j ;; 11K ,., 1 jii'! from one city fi anolher o[ i; the family is riciiarlnm lor a Miinii\-r| dv wilitfi- varnlbn, it i;-.. i<! ( our-? nrte.sMAi-y l-j u,kr (he huby j,i,i'ig' II. liowcvcr. the l»lr,- i'. | )ri |,g lal;en on n lri|> j«,vt [ 0 ~,] MV ,' ( . lo the grandparents or i( the baby Ls being moved around because, llic motlici' lias never ;,een Niai 1 - ara Falls, the reuton is 1101 ...|,m- cicnt. \t is in tlic baby':, intcrtil lo stay at li,iim>. Uiihie.s air delicalc and :, nls i- dve. They rc:-\twt[ \o dinn-es in lowl. cl: ;) ii.;c.s Hi their | wbilSi changes In ihcir water Mi,,,,iy Wlicu Iliey ti-.,V'cl they ;(ri . sub. ijectcd to iinuiimrablc chauces' ol catching all torts "of diseases, 'I'hetT ;nc I-IMIICO.S wlih;li -they will nut lake il they arc kept al home. When Uie baby reaches Hie end of it.s {rip. it is found that Iho parents have Irctiiicntly milcti to rc- incnibcr the special things Unit tlie bal>y needs and it is lorccci lo set alont: with all r,ori.s o! inakesliifts, a r substitutes until s-nmeoiic goc:; around to collect the tliinss that may be required. Hcail Courier I.'ews Want Ads. Announcements OAST 1)1' CIlAHACTKItS VOX&'VAXCH HAIDWKI,!,—. ifrolni-t the Ntituil-lii. DI:KI:K IM . \THU.V— nu nr««< uti to\'ctl jiluticy tirsl. Ill 1, 1)1. •<. A II 1)1," Til OIIC All II — fri-k |)iilnri-cl Li-r iinMrult. VII. nol.l.ff>_Ji,: met bin mtmt Vt'hli-rilay: UctiJy to jiuirry 'U-rrk Miiiifliun, <-'iiDHnincc fii Kliimioc! >tlii>n Klic rtM-^-lvcji ^i HUr- iirlMi. nolf rrolli LCui uu (be eve uf their wedding. CHAPTER H POU a long time Constance stood, slaving on' over the winlery park wild its froxeji lillle lake. But she -.vas not looking ut the lake. Before her eyes danced fragmenU of iiirroses — incomprehensible, unbelievable phrases Irom Derek's note. "Won't you come down to the studio as soon as possible," Derek had written. "I can't get away; and we must tulk things over." Tiilk things over. . . . Talk! Yon couldn't talk away suffering like this. H was sleeting. She must wear something serviceable. She put en an old tweed suit and crammed a soft felt hat down over the dusky waves of her hair. When .she had clasped tho las- tenings of her overshoes, she stood for n moment before the mirror in her bathroom door, looking al herself will) a kind of compassionate curiosity — wondering liow a girt would look lo whom ,1 Ihing like this could happen. What she saw was a slight, almost boyish figure— too ihin, she had always thought; but Derek li-Kl laughed at that. "Vou don't need curves, darling," he said, "You Iwvc such <i beautiful skeleton." The girl in the mirror had a smoothly ovii] /ace with skin so£t I as petunia petals (rained in bine- ' black hair. Derek had once said lhat the planes of her face were fluid, so Scirsilivo was it (o the most 'delicate shades of emotion. . . . Perhaps the inest notable things about hoi' were her mouth, which was at once -humorous und lender, and her eyes— sometimes blue, sometimes stormy gray — willi tlieir look of expecting too much of life. * * * . AS Constance went up tire front steps of (he building where Derek had his studio, the door opened abruptly, and a man came out, colliding with her and completely upsetting her balance, ate caught her expertly, set liev xip- right again, and • i~he Courier News has been authorized to make formal announcement of the following candidates for public office, subject to the Democratic primary August "'. For County Treasurer B. L. (BILLY) GAINES Vor .Sheriff und Collector HALE JACKSON County Court Clerk T. W. POTTER tor County Tax Assessor W. w. (BUDDY) WATSON BRYANT STEWART far County und Probate Judsc DOYLE HENDERSON I'or Circuit Courl Clerk HARVEY MORKIS ' ..,T°?'. rc ? ' d 1 rli "e <° CO " K s° s <">». Connie." Vic said-almost gaily. '| hn t tins the dead—after all our planning?" " \ f ,. clumsy: ape I am!" "It's' all'"right,•'••'Coiisluncc murmured, smiling because he looked I so absurdly-big'-ahcl-startled and concerned. He was a youngish man, with sandy hair touched with cupper, singularly live and inquisitive hrown eyes in a blunt, not unpleasant face, and an air o[ being habitually in a hurry. But he was not hurrying now. He continued lo stand in her path, looking down at her a little strangely. , "You wouldn't bo a materialization, would you'?" he aslted. Then, a-famine, as Constance looked faintly alarmed, lie ; hurried' on, • smiling wryly as if realizing how absurd lie must look and not enjoying the picture, "But of course not. Phantoms don't just straighten their hats and murmur polite things wiicn you knock Ihem around; they shriek and clank chains, don't they'.'" •-..; \[ ; . lie held the door open and Con- soon, Connie," he said almosl gaily. "Isn't this the devil—after all our planning? I know what you must be feeling," ho added swiftly as lie bent to help her with her coal. "But can't you imagine how 1 feel, loo?" . . . And yet, Constance thought, you were whistling. . . . "But come over to the fire," Derek went on. "There's so little time to talk, and we must plan." Constance said with n quietness she had to clench her hands to achieve, "What K there to plan? It's all settled, isn't il?" " - * JJUT she did sit down in the - armchiiir lie drew up for her before the fireplace. The wood lire nccdsd replenishing; but for ..the, moment neither of- tlicirr, uotjced thiil. ..-•/,,. "Settled? Why, Connie, ".'y'oif sound—after all, it's our future that's at slake. . .' . Darling. J counted oil you lo understand!" "I am trying to 'understand, Derek. Bui it's all rather sudden, isn't it?" "Listen, darling!" Derek dropped to the slool at her feet, and faking one of her hands, rested his clicek against il, lean and warm and hard. "You're marrying an artist. In my work it's eilh'ei- a feast or stance went in. Derek WHS on !iis knees -when entered tlic studio, whistling as he transferred ciolhing from a chest of,drawers lo a irunk. As Constance closed the door and stood for a moment with her back against il, to steady herself for what was lo come, he broke off in his whistling, sprang lightly ii|i, and came over (o fake her into liis arms, making of it all one swifl, beautiful movement. "You're . I couldn't stand famine—on your account f mean, of course. What I want for you is pearls and sables." "But Derek, I don't care about tliat, really," Constance said. Then looking down al hi.s- bright, eager' face, she thought, I am behaving badly. Aflcr all, il is for me Derek is planning. . "You see," Derek was going on, "they wnn't the .portrait done before the first ot May. Thai's why they want me to fly west v.'idi them this afternoon." After a moment Constance said, "f ice. O£ course." "Think of Ihe advertising Ibis will give me, darling," .Derek ran on. "California is rolling in money. And in California. a commission from Baron Grapefruit is equal to a royal command." "ft nui.s-t -be," murmured Constance, "i[ it's more important , • --' "* ...j *L.V,II: Jinuui IdllV i_(UirliiiB lo come so|llian_docs this—this royal per- sonagc know (ha( you were .plan-' ning lo start un your honeymoon' tomorrow?" * * * J^EREK stirred uneasily. "That's what f was getting around to," he said, a strange flatness in his voice. "As a matter eri fact, f haven't had a minute to explain the situation. There's : be<m no talk of anything but Miss Thbr- yald's portrait. But they're corning around hero this morning lor a few minutes. I thought we could —well, bring the matter up indirectly, and I have an idea they may suggest your coming on a little later.", He glanced hasl.ily at his watch, and sprang to his feet. "They may be Ijcre any minute i\ow. . . . Connie, ; dear, you Wouldn't mind- finishing rny -Jr.iok like a darling, ..while I Hail'up thcsc-boxcs, would youV I've only-i got a few hours." Constance rose and began mechanically to told shirts and pa-- jamas. There were six suits of silk pajamas, beautifully reeno- grammcd. Constance bad given them to Derek for Christmas. "Listen, Connie," Derek rushed on, sparing her a whimsical grimace from tlie box of paints he- was sorting, "you'll love this: what the-Baron wants is something that will be a kind of glorified advertisement of tlic California fruit belt. . . . Heaps of luscious fruits —while and pufple grapes, persimmons, ncciarines, oranges with the sumptuous daughter in the midst as a kind of presiding deity. ... Bacchanalian, What? . . . I'm hoping he'll listen lo reason—although she'd fit into it at that." Constance said willi a delicate malice for which she hated herself/ ~"I gather that Miss. Tliorvald not loo bad to look at. . .'. ... . .. harelip, then, after all?" . •] "Hildegardc Thorvald is—" ] Derek broke oft to finish impa- ] tienlly, "What in 'thunder, are we s talking about Hildegardc Thor- 5 vald for? It's us I'm interested in. . . Oh, darling—" A knock sounded sharply on llio door of the studio. (To Be Conlinucd) The Editor's .Lellcr Box " • Killlor: I'rjcs Vole for • '•'> h" hoped'that all coJljn I fl j. Aether tiicy grow only vili ,j, v: acre.;, or whether they ' ' " crop. 1 ;,, will not overlook <"nrium or election lo be Hic.se growers themselves on tin., coming Saturday. It probably im-niis mere to llic average col--.ii jt'Aver than he may imagine. While ;hc marketing quotas do not apply to the farmer who groiv.s """ »-.,<i, live acres of cotton, still '•'itiliy interested In this : 'iid should not fail (c- st- '> CHSI his vole. }'•'< • ?nt, phii 'specifically Miiail farmer as the Tlic Courier News bus been authorized to make [cmmil announcement of tlic following candidates for city oP.lccs at the niylhevlllc municipal clcctiun Apri! 6. For City Clerk M1HS RUTH BLYTHB For Cily Altoriiny R'OY '' hr, rleciioi tend HI 'lilt:, c::om;:i:, ihr a:iei<tf j.,, limited to live acres wilhow_ icshidions; but- this plan Is difloreui from the old -Bankhcau plfin. in iii at (llc |j ]n j (a (,| 0 i| ,- s on we nuiiiiicr of acres only, leaving tnc nlimtor iroc [ 3 grow-as ^'imicti eaten ;i v hr wiilies M \ his live acres withcut iCTinlLv. This will aiitoinal- willi the best seed and varicli:;!. Hicy wit! do bcllrr and liavr more cotton in licit limn with mi mi- iwtriclc:! acreage nnd or:linnrvctil- tivatioii. The result will to to make mere careful fiirnicrs. ft must, not be forgotten that if HIP j:ro|)o.5ition is liirncd down by inTrp than one-third of (.be. fsn-m- "'•'. ny loans on .the 103S crop can I" :.eci;rcd. And if this proposKion Adopted there will be no limil. laity in selling (lie. cotton, was; the case under the o!ri lav.-, provided the acreajc docs not esccet! the allotment. O.' course w remove all rc.stric- ' fe\v days laid 1 , he went lo set 1 ' how : Uic ivcll K-as progressing. 'Instead of HiKliiiL; UiC'viclUdiigcr busy al hi:; job. he found him sitting on Hie edge of the small hole lie had du; busily panning; for gold which lie ha:i discovered "in .the sill from (lie well. lions and allsw. unlimited planting ll'.c volume of cotton grown tinder present conditions \vculd sn terribly congest the market that the farmer would gel very little for his wcrl:. So as t see it. nr.d I have given the matter much thought, it Is vitally important to the financial Inlcresl of tlic cotton farmer for .Ihis program lo be adopted, but unless the farmers themselves attend ami vote the proposition may iVo Questions Askct/ GARDNER, Mass. <VPl—ftanf: 'Ihonia:. A. Virta -rushed lo police slatlnn ^to report his a.,.,. ji:nbil~ stolen from n frie;id's farm, where he liad been visitinr;. Police j found it parked, in front, ol tlieir fait. An Old colloii Planter. Wc'.l [%grr i.-fnrts Gold NAPA, Gal. (UP) — C. D, Ek rancher, engaged a well digger. A ,ai i: ,r i he farmer lo grow the ' v ''"i-:!ies of on and give , me ver no j>- 'Vi C.fll .',e:n most !;„!, of cotton , cultivation lo, 'his P 7,o in Georgia- sw- avt . ra , c ,| movc t ],j u small farmers will follow intensive cultivation 1 avid NEW SWUNG YARNS AND .FASHIONS liy Bcnial VKKK INSTRUCTIONS flhvs. Leslie Hooper .1109 Cliiekasawba rlione 792 LET US PROTECT AND BEAUTIFY Your Home With ORNAMENTAL IRON WINDOW GUARDS All .Blcclric Welilcd In One Piece Also OniKincntal Uatul Rnlliugs of All '.'Kinds " VOK ESTIMATE 'CAM, 808 BLY. iMACHINli SH01'

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