The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 7, 1939 · Page 5
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July 7, 1939

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, July 7, 1939
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;,. BLYTHEVilaLE,. (ARK.)' GOtmJER NEW8 BLYTHEVILLE 'COURIER NEWS V "; THB COURIER NEWS OO. * .» tt'iW, RAINES.'. Publisher V?'!! "GRAHAM 6UDBURY, Editor NORRIS, Advertising Manager Entered as Second class matter at the port- olflc* at Blythevllle, Arkansas, under act of , October 9, 1917. by Ihc tlnltecl Prpss \ , / ,- - -^- mvthevtllfc tfic pel p month o, DW,I within a radius ol SO miles, »3.00 per »e(J *l 50 for six months, 15c for three months, by mall in postal zones two^to .six inclusive *660 per year; in. zones seven and eight, I10.M per year, payable In advance. -The Means of,Danzig Settlement 'Are at Hand > Whether the Danzig affair comes to crisis and war, no oiie' yet knows. But if it does,- it is just as well for the world to remember that'there is •not the faintest excuse for this hap pening. 'The means of'a peaceful Danzig settlement are at hand. Danzig is an artificial political creation of the Versailles Treaty, whose administration is in the hands-of the League of Nations. vThe league's commissioner, Dr. Karl Burckhardt, is on hand in that city. < He'is a Swiss, and therefore neutral in the Danzig controversy. lie is a scholarly man, devoted to peace and justice. > Let it be granted that the league is not wliat it. ought to be, nor even what it wa?.. Lot it >•:> granted that Germany is no longer a member of the league, and therefore no longer bound by 'it. Nevertheless, not enough is being said about the fact that the Danzig situation can be peaceably settled. If it is"not,-it will be because somebody doesn't want to settle it peaceably. •Both Germany and Poland have " claims in Danzig. The Germans have a claim to the city based on the fact thni.most of its people are German ' and presumably would like to come under,'the German system. The Poles . have a claim based on the fact -that ..theircountry must have free access to the' ; Baltic. Very'well. Are these claims mutual\ ly 'exclusive? Is-there no .claim in 'which Germany .could •have 1 ' Danzig, yet Poland be assured of a free outlet to the Baltic for. its growing commerce? 'there must be such a way, given-the merest shred of the,will to find it. : The Poles have developed their own port city ' of Gdynia on the Baltic. What they need is assurance of the use.'of.that port, equal assurance with Germany that they can use the Vistula basin which runs up through the neu- trp.'!z°.d corridor to the open Baltic p ,t ? £-.- i ">H'is '•••pf1' l> . Tl'p Poles have -•- > / -> • T' V ~d Danzig any- 1 way, as a shipping point. Germany 'claims it wishes only to restore Germans to the Reich. What a silly thing to have a world war 'about! Here are two neighbor'ria- tio'ns at .daggers drawn over the kind of question that sensible, sane men are, settling every day all over the world. And here a neutral referee is ready, willing, and anxious to co-oper- ate in finding a solution which will give ' each party most' of what he wants, Failure lo make use of the league commissioner on Ihe spot at Danzig will show the world, that what is desired te not just solution, but 1 an excuse for doing something else that has nothing lo do with Ihe actual needier, rights of the parties involved: Short Waves ''aid S< n>e- The great tOO : ,wall short-wave radio station at _Scheneetady for broadcasting to South America is ready. 1 The United States^ enters this game, late, but it has the'advantage of the experience of European governments which have been for several years blanketing South'America with radio'pro- ' i" "i< grains. . . V.. This is what has been learned: SoulH Americans are smart. Like /Harmel, when the wind is southerly they know a hawk from a handsaw. The German ;md Italian radio propaganda has backfired badly. Outright propaganda, biased news, hatred of others, envy and deliberate falsification, have made a' radio diet on which South Americana first gagged, then choked, and finally sickened. , ( The.best use the American radio facilities can find will be in disseminating good music, cultural material, and news that is straight,, true, and later upheld by events. The good will that will result from that will far outmatch any propaganda. SIDE GLANCES by CaJbralth r copft. H3Q sy KFASEHVICE. me. T. M. BECLu. s. PAT. CFJ 'SERIAL-STORY FAR IS LOVE BY EDWiN.RUTT •COPYRIOHT.,M93».. NEA SERVICE. INC. Ycslerdnyi noynllon «el» AVI1- frltl onf of ll»c- wu> (or Ibe nl^nc, nillM* lUllj's Jiclp, TJicu, Jusl "" I,,.'I* InDKKliiB •"' ''!» I.IT.Jwpy to iihi-lUnlmrii, lUc ears wJib Ullt- Of IkC mills. . "Hull! The swine Is practicing,] "Thai's what I told your broth,.,'",, . . er. But he was very insistent. Said Yes. He told me that the way M? »»« taken the same oppor- to win golf matches was to prac- tunny. ice and go to bed early. We bad "The skunk. He lies . in -his ..... ..._, —' tppth.". course, you can't blame VTTT IIK.C EilJU £«J lv/ "^-^ *-<" * J • ' I . ' CHAPTER VII qui(e a )ong ta)k , And 1 must say teeth." ."TJELI.O, Mr. Herring," Barbara J agree -- w uh him. To be honest "So, of , ij called, "We're going to town. wi(h you,. .Wilfrid looks good to me ." "All right! I'll inntcli you Unde Charlie lor your Auul Jessie and call the' rclalive score .even." Thanh, 'Lady! Some person called the Marquess of Donegal is writing pieces for the British press in which she essays to unfold to her London public the American mind. The east/ averred this lady, is against isolation, but she adds that "informed isolationism here (the east) is better than middlewestern moronism." Those are harsh words, m'liuly, and scarcely > of the most diplomatic. For good middlewestern blond was also shed in France in 1918, and was not unwelcome, we were told, even in London. ' -. But let it pass, let it pass. It is only to be expected that every country will have its morons. The only difference is in the degree of relative distinction they achieve. In some countries, ,it would appear, such 'modest mental slidus is not even u bar lo titles of honor and distinction. THIS CURIOUS WORLD By William , Ferguson Wont to come?' He looked at her, unconscious of the twin. "I'd like nothing heller." "I don't know if you've Kiel Kon Peylon," said Barbara, mindful of .he'social ameni(ic-s. "This is Roy Herring, Ron." ' t • i "Glad to know, you," taid Mr. Peylon, extending, u hand warm and moist like a fried iilel of sole. "How do you do," Roy grasped the' sole and pressed it. • .".You two amuse each other for a miiiute," said Barbara. "I've gol lo give Basker'ville a message. She walked off toward the garage. Hoy regarded the fellow before him. No, he decided, it would be impossible lo tell these twins apart from looking at their faces. "I saw you lalking to my brother this morning," said Ron, almost reprovingly. He spoke as if it pained him to have to refer to so gross on error against society. "Why, yes," Roy said. "At least, 1 was lalking to a. fellow who looks something like you. Tin fact, "No, no," said Ron quickly. "I'm . , , . ' * * . not blaming you." He stood mood- 7?,ON shot him a look from be- h ly | 01 . a fpjnute. Then a crafty • brows. "You - ru --. -- : -- ( uy lor a. rnmuie. IUL-H u i.-iu^y heath' beetling brows. "You expression stole- over his round think'lie can beat me?" f ace . Delighted with whatever was "Uh-huii," said Roy negligently, in his mind, he smote his palms ' -Ron seen*d upset by the news, together. "Hey, I've got a, swell Hft'iesumed his pacing. . [idea. •• • "What wakes them so sure?" he "Idea?" said Roy Doubtfully _ a<ked"'in a slightly distraught "Yes. Want to make a hundred voice ' I bucks?" . • "Altitude," said Roy firmly. Roy hesitated. "How? 1 , "Thcv'like the way Wilfrid's go- . ing about it. They go for his grim ffONALD came closer, wearing . determination. And you can't At - the air of an arch conspirator, blame them. ! Look here! Your His voice sankto a whisper, brolher Wilfrid spends his days "Well, I was thinking,' he said, perfecting his shots and his nights "that it would be okay for you to in sleeping. He's earnest, lie's de- give- Wilfrid lessons. Only —lie lermined, lie's in the pink of con- paused and winked one eye sug- dition Now you, what do you do? geslively—"you don't necessarily You go gallivanting off with girls have to teach him tfie right things,, during the.day and dance and do you?" "I don't get you," said Roy. caiinjiuimri^-""—-:- i "Why don't you see?" Ronald The advance dope seems to favor I was palpably amazed at the oh- carouse half the night.- No, you can't blame the servants' quarters. enough like you to be you. wasn't you was .it?" "No," said Ron with liautair. "It was that snake. Wilfrid." "Qh L is lie a snake? I didn't realize." "He' is," said Ron decisively. "He's worse. He's a viper. -What 1 were, you talking to him about?" "Oh, about golf." "Golf?" 1 "Yes. Yon know. It's a game. your brother." luseness of this individual before eaid You play it with . . "I know how to play 41," Ron stonily. "Oh, you do? Your brother didn't seem to think so."- , "Ha!" A wrathful expression appeared upon Ron's face. "He said something about me, did he? • What did he say?" "Well, as far as I could gather he's planning to lake you to the cleaner's in a golf match." "Did lie soy that? The louse." Roy's face lighted. "Why," that's the very word he used about you." "You mean he had the unmitigated nerve lo call me—ME—a louse?" Ron demanded. Roy nodded. "Yes. Now I come to think of it, it was dirly louse." Roii paced the lawn. He seemed under Ihe stress of some great emotion. •'••-. • "I've got a mind," lie said, at last, "lo go back and .biisl him one in the eye." "Oh, I wouldn't do that, said Roy "You'd interfere with his Ron slopped pacing and stood him. "The thing to do is to give with his eyes on the ground. him the wrong dope. In other "Gee " lie said slowly. "I never words, teach him to miss the ball thought of. that. I figured Wilfrid instead o£ hitting it." was jast a dub like I am." I "But he already knows that," Roy shook his head. "Don't kid i objected Roy. , • . .yourself He's no dub and no Ron waved his hand. "It doesn't dummy, either. He's a smart guy. matter. .Teach him to become In fact he's taking golf lessons, highly proficient at missing the ,Q 0 » - . _ .-ball. It you do—well, there's a II was as if someone, had sud- hundred bucks in it for you." denly stuck 1 Ronald with n pin. He Roy looked at him, thinking how jumped a foot'in the .air. "Golf unwise it was to.attempt to judge lessons? Wh-what-why-why? from : appearances. Here was a When? Where? Who from?" magnificent estate, a place of "From me," said Roy meekly: green , lawns, sunlit- swimming Ronald executed a dance of pools, violel-eyed girls and flying rionaici excuuieu a ucmvi. «*, *.««", .-^— -j -— y -. pure wrath. "Well, of all the low- golf balls. Certainly the casual- down, dirty, rotten, sneaking, un- observer would have.been )ush- sportsma'nlike things 'I've ever fied in. concluding that here dwelt liea«a' of, that takes the cake. Did a plethora of innocence and guile- he bring you here to teach him?" less bliss. And yet, it was, all. the "Oh no" said Roy. ."I just merest'camouflage, scenery .con- dropped in' to visit Baskerville." cealing dark currents of treachery • .OIJUCU Jit lu viaii. i^i......... . .. Ronald was not interested in and depravity. ., the whys and wherefores. • He ."That would be a dirty trick on made no comment on this and got your brother," he said hesitantly. ; down to brass tacks. "Peanut butter,' -scoffed Ron "Is he paying you for it?" he "Didn't he try to play, one on me? - ' •." He's got it coming to.him." n % doing it "Poetic justice, eh?" - , "Something like that. Well, how 'Sonald madeVdecblon. about.' M You.can't laugh off a "Well" he said, "you've got to cool hundred. '•;.-.•. cut these lessons out at.once.". "Sure l.carv/ 1 , said Roy. Theres "Thev haven't started yet," Roy to be no money in this. .. J . . - , . .... -I . n^-«fn f *,nr. fall ' lf PhotY 1: cent. just for the fun of it." SAV: . 'CALLIMG VITAMINS BY LETTERS OF^ THE XM-PHABET HAS GONE OUT OF STYLE/ SO THEY SAYf T.'.hbyc to establish n (IcHnlte preparatory standard,"because there are loo' many unqualified lioii-tantfrs. -But they don't last .very long, —Cljde Beatty, qualified lion-tamer. » * t I tried to keep up appearances, because you've got'to keep up a front In. Hollywood. I just couldn't make it.—Marshall Neilan, Hollywood movie director, now broke. * » * We have so emphasized the importance of the dollnr Hint many believe It makes no difference how you get It, just so you have It—r. W. Stanley Smith, Wlndenncre M. E. Church, Cleveland. *..*'* - - • Real life never presents a simple choice between au absolute right and an absolute wrong.' —Sherwood Eddy. ASCORBIC ACID INSTEAD OF VITAMIN V 7HICH OF THESE \S THE SOUTHERNAVOST FOINIT > : OF AFRICA V ' Creams aiicl Lotions Help Miiiimize Sunburn, hut W]iY,Not Be Sensible? • BY .DR. MORRIS FISIIBEIN, iliUr, Journal <>f Hie American ANSWER: Cape Agulhas, which lies a'halt degree farlhei- soiilli than Cape! of Good Hope, is the soullicrnmost point of Africa. NEXT: Man's first mirror. Town Urged to Erect ; Memorial to Donkey LONDON (UP)—Sam AppleyorO, 09, Clecslhorpos oldest InhnbUnnt wants R monument erected to the donkey to which the town of Clees- thorpe owes its. progress, and has offered to contribute $250 toward Ihe cost cf Ihe slntnc. The towns beginnings, lie says. dates back 75 years to Ihe time when cockle 'catchers, In the off season, started to give donkey rides to tourists. Sam thinks It is only right that j:me tribute be paid to the anima who made Clccsthorpe's progre possible. Camera Tan rroflls on Sliot AKRON. O. (UP)—Hnrold Bn ley 21-yrar-old candid camera fn was awarded $25 in. court for 1 injured dignity ! and camera afl It was destroyed by an en rag gambler Btiilcy attempted to phot graph In a gambling hoiisc. "T! camera was worth only $8," B.ii said. "That leaves $19 for my d ilty—and' it was fun. anyway! 1 Rend Courier News want ads. OUT OUR WAY By J. R. Williams OUR BOARDING HOUSE with Major ( . , informed him. Ron's face fell. 'Then you won't . -,-,.- • -._. vacticing.", -•Oh!" Relief swept over Ron's do it? ••*, <-f ,.",.*„•• -j face "Well then, they can't start. "I "didn't say I wouldn I, said It isn't fair Not fair in any sense Roy, sinking deeper into the mire. i (TV*- Wj» ^nTlilMllpfll" of the word." (To Be Continued) THE FAMILY DOCTOR . r»T. ^ GUV MUST \/BITT vou HAVE BE AWFUL TI6HT WO WEE HOW WHO'UL TWCE \MUCH SOU SAWALL THf-T JUST HE'S FKIN' TO 6ET HIS ELECTRIC JOUR ELECTRIC. TOASTER. FIXED / APPLIANCES PER NOTHIM'.' •/ AM' MV WIFE CANT U5E 'EM PER MONTHS AM' MDMTHS-- 8OV, WHAT WE SWE. ON L16HTBIUSJ (jst NO, X AIMT GOT \ / OH. THAT'S ALL IT DONE. 1 IVE TOLD RIGHT, DICK-- TWC6 SOUR. TIME, TAKE ANOTHER. VEA.R. --TWO.'DOM'T THIMK T-'tA TRVIM 1 TO , 1 CERE'S OWE WE HAP 1M OUR -SHOW, AKtD, SOU CAM USE IT/ WILLIE CROCKER YOU TWEMTV TIMES THAT I'LL FIX THAT WHEN'I SET' TIME -r I HAFTADO THATi STUFF DURIN' _ " HOUR. S\ WIT'ONE HAND \VHILE T TU' OTHER! OBA WAS SUCH A RAKE,WE WEWEM'T AT ALL SURPRISED GRANDPA'S WEVV MARR!EDACR^SS THEV PEKJSiOWED THAT <SA<5 RIGHT AFTER THE A MATTER DOLLAR Uf- /-% i^/ij'i-i-r-M-N g AMD TVJO SC5*$5< ACCS WWOSPHERB e ili c a I Association, anil of Hygcia, tlic Health Mapwmc This is the season when young ieii and women dress In skimpy athing suits and lie around In the sunlight tr.ying lo acquire the oloratlcn 'which seems r,yn:nymous vllh health. Unfcrtunately, many a ve.ik constitution is covered by a eont of tan. Nevertheless the style is for tan- iirig>and there are now available ill s:rls of preparations which are oelieved to encourage tanning without burning on very sUght exposure to Ihe sun. • Most of the ointments that ave sold for this purpcse csnlain sub- slances which are able lo prevent *,lie passing of the short ultraviolet rays of light from the sun or at least lo prevent' their passage in part. Indeed, most ointments have a similar effect., so that ordinary zinc oxide ointment or even boric acid ointment will prevent lo some exlent burning of the skin and will Urns cncairage tanning with- cul burning. * • * Ordinary suntan cream usually contains a base of lanolin.or wool .fat wish coconut oil and also s:mc borax, zinc oxide and perfumed in- gredleuls. Another suntan ointment contains a chemical which,is supposed to prevent the passing of the ultravlclet rays of the sun as well as the heat rays. These preparations usually contain a "chemical called di-sodhfm-naphthol-sul- phnnalc. Another type of preparation is a lotion called a simian lotion. Usually tanulc acid is cne of the ingredients of this lotion and it actually does tan Ihe skin Its.el wilhoul wailing for the sun's rays to help out. Of course, the proper proceduri from a hygienic point cf view Is t( enjoy the sunlight to the .exlen of mild tanning wfthout burnins Anyone ought to be sensible enougl to know lhat the gradual tannin of the skin is better than tryin to gel Ian In a single day. With such rapid tanning, buniin is more likely'to result. The bes advice is to permit the strong sur light to act on the skin for onl three to four minutes the first da and to Increase the slay In the su cue or two mlnules dally so lhat by the end of,Ihe week, the skin will be sufficiency' tanned to' act itself as a protective against burning- ' "... Mind Your Manners Test your knowledge of correct social usage by answering the following questions, then checking against the following -questions, then checking against the authoritative answers below: 1. Should one ever lay a cigarette orf the edge of a piece of fur- burning cigarette'butt: on-a : beach? 4. Should a :guest...set;.down a moist "glass - on-aii ; .uncovered table? ''.v •''•.••'• '••'.•' ;•'•::'• :• '.. '*.• 5. if: a'hostess always .passes, cigarettes, with :tlie: dessert-,--should a guest smoke;, his -'()\vn .: throughout the meni:.if"'he''cliobses?V -' . > What Would you'do if—'• Ymrareia. guest ut a."small dinner niid'the libstess-,htts' not- provided' cigarettes—. -....-' . ':'. . , • (a) Go without smoking? . (b) Smoke, your, own without of; fering-them to'>nyo.ne; else? j (c) Offer tiieOotiier guests .cig- arettes'and smoke 1 yourself? •-.' .'• •••• An.swers: (\ t . 1. No.", '•'-'.':'•':.' ,. '"':'-. • • 2. No.' 3. No. - .-- / • . ' : : 4. NO.: '/ \ 5. No. Best niture? 2. Should one toss a burning cig- nrctte bull out a window? 3. should one' throw" down a 'What Would You Do" solution—(a). Ten Years Ago : Today July 7, 1929 Sunday—no paper. TOLD EVERYTHING - By Clyde Lews "How do you like our garden, dear? I made a 5 si ad out Of. it" --' -J-T—•;

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