The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 12, 1938 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, March 12, 1938
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PAGE FOUK •THE JBLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER JIJ5W8 CO. H. W. KAINE8, PubUlhtr tele National A^riartlslDg Representatives: Arkansas Dallies, Inc., N£v York, Chicago, Debolt, St. JiC.uis, DaUas, Kama* City, Memphis. •Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class mater at the post eHlce at Ely they lUe Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 9, 1911. Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION HATES jBy carrier In the City of Blytlievllle, I5c per week, or 65c per month. By mail, within a radius of 50 miles. $3,00 ncr year, $1.50 for six months, 75c for three monllis; ijy mall In postal zones two to six, Inclusive, &G.50 per year; In zones seven and eight ,$10.00 per year, payable In advance. "Joe Hess Day" Most people will lei) you Uwt you have to be pretty close-listed and hardhearted to get along- in the business world these days. If you lack those i charaelcris-Ucs, they say, you will end up holding an empty bag. Joe Ucss, whose parents brought him from Germany to Danville, Intl., when he w.as 10 years old, operated thai way and he ended up ju.sl as his friends said lie would/ Joe ran ;t .store in Danville. He always contributed when one of the town's organizations asked money, always was ready with a loan when an acquaintance came around with a hard luck story, nhvays gave credit when a family needed it. For many years it looked ;us if Joe would make out nil right, then things began to break bad. Many of his borrowers couldn't, or wouldn't, puy .him back. Joe's business was just about llouc in. Then what happened but that the good people of Danville rallied around, took over Joe's store and threw a "Joe J.Iess .Day." They sold socks in the store for ?5 and $10 n pair, and other merchandise at correspondingly ridiculous .high prices. They asked Joe's .debtor's to pay up—and threatened tVgo to go to court if they didn't. And now Joe Hess won't go hungry in his old .age. So t.hat .is how Joe Hess nvido the mistake ,of being .a good guy and a poor business man—and along the way made a great many friends, There -are some people who will'tell you [that •it is littler to have'a lot~oL,friends than to have a lol of money and a successful-business. Bock Beer Bun In Germany as elsewhere it is gel- ting along toward spring. Hut in that once happy country there is a note of melancholy in the chirpings of the (irst brave birds, the breeds arc less balmy, the .hills le.ss green, the skies less blue. .And sadder still, the gullets of all good' Gentians are dry and the eyes are UiqisL A • Nazi decree has forbidden the brewing l , 0 f i^ buci . DJow the .order has the worthy nationalistic goal of preserving barley so thai livestock may be fed, but just Uic •same there is grave doubt that h.gc-r- Joviiijr Germans will receive it happily, riiei-e is even .a chaucc thai they will raise their voices against Herr Hitler —something they haven't done so fur, even when they heard the bad news of the "guns instead of butter" manifesto. A lol of Germans are going to be pretty peeved with Jlcrr Hitler. And how about girtliy General Goeriug? He .didn't get all that front frgm sipping lemonade. • 1'tibllcnlloii In this column of cditorluls from oilier newspapers docs not necessarily mean endorsement, but is an ncknoivlcdgmenl of Interest in Iho Mibjccli cnsctiiscd. On industrial Development The Hot Springs Scntlnel-RwoKl points lu a very dlccourauing rcpott rcgnrillng liulUMli'iiil development iu Arkansas. _ Of over one hundred million dollars .spent in Hie South in 1030 In new industries and enlarging old ciues. less than two per conl wus spent in Ar.knnsiis. Louisiana ami Mississippi, the paper finds, received H large share ol Ihis huge Investment. Two factors—tax exemption laws and workmen's compensation act—resulted lu the loui- lion in [.otiliiinnn of H paper mill, costing many million:, of dollars. And. ironically enough, this mill will use Arkansas' raw materials, but wises and sulm-lcs and oilier advantages badly needed In Ihis slate will go to Louisiana. If Arkansas (toes not "lei Hie bars down" to new industries, by inviting mid cncoiirnglng llicir location In Hits slate, then Ihe least llmt- cmi be done would be to cease pcnaltylng the industries we now have with unreasonable restrictions and regulatory legislation. As the Hot Springs pa])cr says Tux Exemption Laws and a Workman's Compensation La\v might encourage lire localipn of new industries in Arkansas but personally we believe llicrc is still somclliing more imuovtnnt. And thai, is an "abundance" of political opportunists and obstructionists. •It te tcncnil knowlcdue outside the state ol Arkansas that business men and Industrialists) large and small, a're bulUdo;;cd, lhtcalcnc.d, ami intimidated every two years by Ihe slnlc legislature. It is no wander that Arkansas .Is not gelling its share of new Industries. What business mini or capitalist In his right mind vcants to locale in n slate where 'lie must "duck" every two years or get, hit wilh n "legislative bcnn hall?" ft is no secret thnt Die business men of Arkansas fear and dread a session of the legislature, knowing ,tha,t : l!u-y .will ql.lher have lo "pay for protection" or He subjected to unreaamiiWu restrictions, arid unwise laws, LouLsiana a«l Mississippi .exempt new industries for a period ol ten y Ci ,,- s . But alter Dial lime these stales .offer no advantage over Arkansas because their assessments are mirli higher. A certain Imluslriiilist wlio has industries in the three stales .says he had rather do business in Arkansas because the assessments arc lower, hence his taxes are less than in Mississippi and Louisiana. Whether or not Arkansas-..decides to exempt »e«- Industries for a Icn-ycnr period (o compete willi Louisiana .and Mississippi, it will first Jiave to convince those .interested in investing «i Arkansas that they can do so without be")£ tli.rentcucd every (wo years by the .stale legislature or tl,e administration that happens to be in power. Pcrlmps .the best solution would fee lo , ic . clarc n ten-year moratorium on the legislature -Walter Sorrcll, in Pj,, c Hlmr Commercial. 'Jlic failure to kcc|> open the door ol opimr- Hinity for youth is lantnmomil to rcijnikins large numbers for the inarcliiuu clubs of dic- tators.-i'lmy II. Powers, superintendent of •'chool.s. Yoimgslown. O. OUT OUK WAY By Williams NdfcVEK. Ml NIP THE WISE CEACkS-*- VpU COULDN'T BE 6O1N& TO SO MOVIES IF I DO SOME OF THIS V .MOTHERS'TGET . BLYTHEV1LLE, (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS SATURDAY, i2 CAST OP CIIAnACTKJlS COKSTAACH MAIDWKLI— croliipi tlte titytifl-in. ^^ UKllliK .MA\'r«0.\_an nrllut Jio loved luimfy Br«l. IHI.OKOAIIDl; ',1'HOJlVAiai- -k L>ufii1i;4 Ucr tuirtrull, <i! Jiwt Jil« no>l "" "That's Vciilrrilai-l Jli-roU lirouk* die «e»v« that )"• l« (o leuve for Culi• iiriila <u itiilttl ]i itorimll of 1111- ll<-Kurdc- VlicitVfllil. A klloct 1* bcurd iunl llim at Ibc door, CHAPTER HI F)EnEK imitlcred something ira- pulicnt and called, "Come in!" At sight of liis gucals, however, liis -manner altered as if by magic. In an insliint lie was all charming, boyish deference. "Why, good morning, sir!" he cried. "It was nice of you to drop '" again. ... Do sit here, Miss Tiiorvald." As Ihe lall golden girl in the rich fur wrap moved forward, Constance was unpleasantly conscious of her own laded tweeds und shabby h;i\. "Miss Thorvald, may J present Miss Maidwell?" Derek was murmuring. "Miss Maidwell— Mr. Thorvald." There was in his gesture the wanner of one presenting Constance to royally. •Hildcfiarde Tiiorvald said in a slow, warm voice, "How nice to mecl one of Mr. Manthon's friends mwlMi. Kvcrylhing iu tho bank was done! o7tm lor T£™ " "mS TYl4WlS)»*rt /i.-/. „ ..i j 1 ' . . * vl *> »> "Ul.. . , „ X (jn td^lii you are aiXarlisl, loo?" "Oh, no!" smiled Constance. My artistic effects are achieved solely on the typewriter." "Oh, you write then?" ' Miss' ThorvaJd's manner was _. and friendly. "It you .can .call it writing." . . . They would chat for a while, like modern except vice president." THIS CURIOUS WORLD % William Ferguson S& 10 OR THE. AMANITA GROUP CAUSE MORE DEATHS THAN At! OTHER POISONOUS MUSHROOMS COMBINED / NO AIMTIDOTE IS KTMOWN FOR THEIR POISON, THE ,CHEMI<CAL. ACTION OF WHICH'IS NOT IS USED IN THE MANUPACTUREL OP ' AVERAGE: AUTO/VVDBILE: DRIVERS i-OSE EFFICIENCY RAP/DUV AFTER. ABOUT -._-.^-^' uitcr (he CHEMISTS, astounded .at Uic enormous waste of milk cream .Had been removed, experimented and found it conliiiiicd a a-Kuicc known as .casein, which is made up of carbon, hydropcn oxygon, nUrofion, mid one or two other chemical ingredients' When rormiiKlcliydc i.s added (o it. .it produces a horn-like substance. NEXT: Did prehistoric nuui tyivc luolli Iroutilc 1 .' If the B.abv iVJusl Travel, Make its Trip J.nt>l a.s Homelike as Possil)Ic (No. mt HV UK. AIORKIS KI.Slllll;l,N KcliUir. ,lourn:il ol Ilir Atnci-hNin iM p d i r ii I Association, ,^\^ H f ily^niii, the Hrallh Mufj.u.jnc In getting; ready to move ilic baty on a long trip." t)ic\p-,irrnl.s must remember how to get the baby ready to slnrl, svhnt will lie needed cu the trip. IUK! what will i>c rc- I quireil after the baby '!^t.s there. Bclccd the trip stai'K ti.r biiby -should .use itu chair. Unl-.ss this is attended to, the action may oc- cpr at SOIKC very inopportune time. H the Qhilrt is i;so<i to a certain kind of chair, it will bo loi cult to prevail \r t ia\ him ciul ol the journey. H .is. therefore. de.siral)lc Uic usual chair llic journey. Ihc baby .will raiuive a place U: slee|), pvclcrably ils own .sliccls. l.ilani:et.s-. diapers, u-asliiiig mntrrial:, and night, clothing. While mi die trip. Hie baby will require some diapers, perhaps one or tun cliniigesj of clothing, materials for washing the baby, im-lud- tng powitcr, soap, pins, etc. Tlii'ic should an bo packed conveniently in a .single carrying case -so tliiit the mother or the nurse responsible j will kr.ow exactly where cvcryllur.^ ts because when llicy arc needed, tlicy may lie needed in a hurry. this, about nothing; and Derek would tell them. then Constance heard her own voice rui. ning on lightly, "My best literary efforts sound something like Ihis: Manthon, Derek; American gallery. Born, Worcester, Massachusetts, 1905. . . Honorable Mention, 1035. First Prize Winner, 1037. Pictures exhibited: Old Man Rest- Italian Boy, Lady in Blue. . . . You sec, I catalog for Ihe MiisQum." "The .Lady in Blue?" Miss Tlior- yald's amber eyes were suddenly interested. "Of course. I thought I had seen you .somewhere before. The portrait is really lovely. I I couldn't help feeling that there wns a story behind it." CONSTANCE ylancecl at Derek under veiled lids. Vie was smil- DOCTOR L 1 / COWAN' STONE HMegarJe ThowW «>M w a i/on>, aw fll .tfoicc, "Worn nice (o mccl one of Mr. Marthon's /ricnJs—since IDC ore fo sec a deal of him for a while . . ."• "" - and flushed pleasure. . . . Tie would tell Ihem now. "Well, you see, Miss Thorvald," he began, "that canvas has a special significance for me. It was finished the day—" "Hello!" Ernest Thorvald, who had finished writing j n his notebook, glanced at his watch and stood up decisively. "Guess we'd beller gel down lo tlic business IhaL brought u. Constance knew a moment of ...,,_,, t , luvllHTHl, \JL shocked unbelief ;is Derek broke off, his sentence unfinished, t o turn to the older man. "Nov.- about the arrangements for your workshop at (lie ranch," Ernest Tiiorvald was going on. "I'm ordering some fixtures to be sent on at once. Perhaps you'll look over Ihis list now ... or bel- ter still, s'mccV I sec you're practically packed, perhaps you had beller run iilong in the car with us and make a Jew selections yourself. . . . We'll have time before we no (o (tie .airport." Derek lore his eyes from Constance's face to say, "Right, Mr. Thorvald. . . . I'll jtist shut this trunk, and everything's ready. The janitor will nail up the boxes and take care of the expressman." Mr. Tborvald said agreeably, but quite as if Derek's 'acquiescence had been a foregone conclusion. "Fine. That will simplify matters. ... Nice lo have mclyou,. Miss Maidwell," and started brisk- ly out of the room. * * $ JJILDEGARDE THORVALD lifted one eyebrow as if occupied wilh some secret amusement of her own, rose wilh supple, long-limbed grace, and strolled toward the door. Derek seized mutter swiftly the with moment to a '^leading smile, "It wouldn't have .done to •force it, darling— tactless and awkward. . . . Pi ease nerc . . . . I'll be back for .a few minutes at least. They.can't.do this-lo us." • "They seem to-^with .effortless ease," said .Constance thro.ugh "lips tense with the strain of smiling. As Derek -.followed. Mr. Thorvald down the corridor, Hildegarde lingered to put her hand irrto -that of Constance, and ask -.impulsively, "Can't -we take you ;Somc\vhcrc? It seems the Jeast .we can do.' 1 "Why, thank you';;', flqnstanco answered, .her smile very bright; her tone clear and brittle as icc\ "Bull— I'll have to r\m along. Ho glad to -have met you." "Oh, dear," breallied the tall girl, "aren't we all being rather— oh, well— sorry .you won't -come." She turned to collect her bcr.| longings from a table, hesitating for a perceptible moment over tjic business as if caught by an amusing idea; and then with a nod and .smile she went out and down the corridor. So that was Itiktcgardc Thor-: ya.ld— ,lhc girl Derek was lo spend weeks with in the exacting intimacy of artist and model. Derek had said that Ernest Thorvald was of Scandinavian origin. This daughter of his, though tall and lithe as a-Valkyrie,' was tawny rather than blond, with eyes and hair of -light brown shot wilh deep golden lights, and a golden skin, pulsing wilh a warm, rich glow— fragrant and lovely as sim-ripencd peach. Most . .. . s definitely the did not have u harelip. * * # r jPHE door burst open, and Dcvek hurried in. "A bit of luck at last," he cried, catching Constance to bim and laughing like v ,t mischievous schoolboy. "Miss Thorvald Icftonc of licr gloves, and I didn'l waste any lime. offering to come back for it She couldn't say just whenL it was. And," he finished A hill cheek againsl hers, "under Viral circumstances, it's bound to lake! me a little time to hunt il, isn't ill darling?" 'Suddenly Constance- „..,„<..,„- liered IJildcgardc Thorvold's brief hesitation as she paused to collect her belongings—that amused, secret flicker of a smile in her eyes. . . . And in thai moment she hated the other glVl for, the impulsive kindness of the gesture that had sent Derek back to -her. "You needn't hunt at all," s!ie said clearly. "The glove is right there on the table. ' : 'Oh, well!" Dert^K released her reluctantly. "The ..sooner I run along, the sooner ,1'can get back. . . Wait here for me, darling." When Derek had-gone, 'Cpri- stance stood staring at 'tl\e .door, the back . of her. -.tiand beating against her Jips. .'.-_'. So Derek had come back onb> aeeausc another woman hud >f!hjj lim back lo find her glove. II was 1 i h.alcful thought. But try as she might, Constance could not entirely hale the tall girl. Hilde- gatdc Thqrvald, .she told herself, was kind—with a kindness as warm and natural y s ,tliat of the sun that mellowed her •father's fruit. : '-' And of course Dcrc(< must think of Ins future—their future. 'Derek did not want io go away froiii'licr. She did not need lo bear him- say that to know il. . . . But, oii,.hqw she had wanted to .hear .him! : Nervously .she began iranderiiig about the denuded studio, righting willi deft ringers the .disorder ;Dcrck had left after his hastyf: packing—closing drawers, dusting j a little, and carefully covering f- several .canvases Derek had set out for transfer lo the gallery of a local art dealer—even soiling the nails in Ihc 'boxes Dcrck./^acl Uic former German emperor in j is dead U0 w." ho says. -The .same objectives packed for shipment. ( Finally she went'.over loUijJ, former scat before the fir.eplace. She threw more wood upon .tlie dying embers, swept Hie hearth, and then—because there -was nothing else to do, she sat dowix to wait. '- .- ' She had hardly settled herself j into her chair before somcon* rattled at tlic door. > Be .Continued)' .nek merrily dinning- "Be,, „,,,, BiEl Du Scliocn" as he Irim-I ideals" bit.s of beef for hold tjuc.sl.s. he wouldn't, trade the knife a pot of sold." KUCES I've cut near lo aoti.OO!) ids of meat with it," ::ald Leo. !: blade's' Belling a little I bin. flic's still gocd Tor many ;> School Boner Says i .1 .- ci " , rr, ISOlatlOJI .OIOW 10 Iha aw Mass. .Of>,- A :i dim- use ft i c\ at tlie si; Ti He was 18 when he began hcar: talcs of America. He loltt his '•'ier lie wanted to go. - • •- • ........ "• • nam lu^li .school hlslory •- •- ...... I tion examiin- -• -—- j '-AHI,in,_i- brought forth the following answers from students: 'Thomas jefferioij. though irorn . -- 1 trains ami '; 1:. lake 1- 'i-.iiiM-onlincntal •v tr.r heating thc.childs' fowl formula. People who travel in motor c.ii.s can iiMially pick up Ihe neces- - xloni; or ; 0 have s>ary help in this regard at tomi.st' n duplicate at the met of tho jour- camps, hotels ami other plum. If. Jicj. ] ins means. O l caurw, that it i liowcver. tiie child Is accustomed to ts well lo slari. tramiiy n iL - child tulmg a cereal or vegetable, ar- curiy to lite dilierenl tyiic.x of re- rangementx oujjlil to be made lo ccplnc cs for llu.s piiruohe. provide UiLs with the use ol travcl- II the weather i.s uniisuailv cold, : U is probably best to .skip tl.e'morn- ing bath just before the Mart of Ihc trip, in Pleasant weather the babv may l>uvc its bath as tibual. It is not well to crowd t\ vo feed- ] t«?«tlier ijecatLsK Ihc •'"> rxpeii iu hotel culinary u '".-.- Hillcriback lias no desire to '•c'uii! io his native land. i Morons out .West lo live in Utah " ing outfits such as now come In baskets with vacuum flasks, pans ol various kinds and glasses. Chef's Knife Once m«s eJcse ! costs a lot ' C'lcrmany." "Cm i long time to thaw out." 'he arnba.siivdors and policy of Isolation will lake olhcr ........ *• "'"^- • "\. *uuua:-.j>;utur?> ailO oilier tiiouiil I want to go back? tuplomaniacs n re received with the money to liijhc-sl honors." Civil War Veteran, 90, Will Fly to Reunion O'Ur.on «1 Ii . S. U. <UP>— Gen. Burke - will [|y lo the reunion bab.v is itoinp, to shirt willi (.he idea u m , given nl n trip.1 Caryedpor Wilheliuj'^V ^ ! " cni!ltl at Cicttys- be \V1NBTQN-aALEM, N. C. lUl'"-'- Hic knile ll:ai .carved Kaiser /wil- * '" Ulc Hillc a thrill." .isc guide sain 1 , "to o!rt battlelield 75 or n few immilcs alter.! f the iiii-aLs slioulcl lie siial time i;i tlic usual'I •hot at the end of , ^m^m^;. V-'. . 3r diners at a .liolcl here. I Now Ihc property ol Leo Hillni-' ack. hotel chef, tlie knife, Mill! ci:n-C(li:cd, once was used by Hll- j fatlier ,when he was chct j tu " 1 ' in tjray" and looks for'•"•'i Pleasure lo Ihc .oppor- Ij'.-ljako hands vvlth tho.sc " :i -ii liie blued of tlic .Union !M>UC over wliicli we faught . "The members cf the jury »re ke|:t nway from olhcr people, lor tail- Ilicy might learn something:" Hie steamboat Ca.sc wa.i (lie briefest of all the Union sulk troujhl before Marshall." "Tie senators talk in Congrcw until their, intelligence gives' out ami then they filibuster." "The Immoral Rights of En?lish- nien have ) 0 ng teen chcrisherl by the A in e f i c u n s." (.Immemorial jiioiilhs of the cat on a journey to Jolict. she had promised to send it to .1 friend (here and a neighbor .iigrcetl to lake it along in his car. ' Bui the cat didn'l like the plan, and when Uic car neaml I'riucc- lon it jumped out. That was Ihe last seen or il until the ether day when, .hearm? mewing outside, one of tile ber.s- of the Henry family ,- r ._ the door and there was GraA:,* A nnouncetnenfs~ I ITic Courier News has been <iu.i Ihoriiedton.ik'e formal announce-? ment of the following candidates; -for public office, subject to''.tbe : ; Democratic primary August" 3 j For County Treasurer ' I R. L (BILLY) GAINES { lor Micrifr and Collector * HALE JACKSON t'ounly Court Clerk T. W. POTTER lor founly Tax Assesior W. W. (BUDDYI WATSON BRVANT S'JffiWART » or Cnnnlj- and P r ob»te -Judge .DOYLE HENDERSON I-'or Circuit .Conrl .Clerk HARVEY MORRIS Cat Finds Way Home Alter ^Months' Trip A10L1NE, tal. (s 111. lUPi—Oracle, the lionie of . IS Lolita. Henry here after' eight ''"lie Coulter News has bccu «rj ' thoriicd lo inalje feninal announce tnent of Ihe following candiiftifij for cily ofllces .at the Blythcvilla municipal cleoltoii April 5. ' Cily Clerk >-f fvc ,C'iCy Attqriiey ' ROY-E. ...*'i.«A., 4W

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