i VKJMIINU nuKUivmc, rlu.tto.N, 5. D, THURSDAY, OCTOBER C. Published By THE HURON PUBLISHING CO. 49 Third Street, S. E. Robert D. Lusk, Editor and Publisher Entered at the Post Office Â«.t Huron, S. D. as i second class -matter, Subscription rales in Huron by carriers 15c per week, week. By mail in South Dakota, 1 month 50c; 10 weeks $1.0020 weeks. S2.00; Three months, $1.25; Six months, $2.50; 1 year, $5.00. By mail elsewhere in the United States $6.00. MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Presc is exctisivey entitled to the use for re-publication or all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper, and also the local news published. MembÂ«r Audit Bureau of Circulation National Advertising Represent lirÂ«i Arthur H. HaRg Associates, New York; Kansas City, Mo,; Omaha, Neb.; Denver, Colo.; San Francisco, Calif.; Chicago, HI. "Northwest Daily Press Association, Mia- ment is faced with in carrying on the business may nf^n-nnli*:. Wfinn. Â· _ ! - . _ . _ . , . . . . Â· _ neapolis, Minn. Call 4151 and ask for department or person wanted. WORKER LOOKS AT BUSINESS ThÂ« past 10 years have brought subtle changes in thinking which are no less important than the physica changes that can be seen about us. Perhaps they are more important. One of the most striking is the gradual spread o: the conception that any large business is in a sense a public business, and ought not to be operated withou some thought of the social effects it produces. Another gradual change is in the recognition thai employes as well as stockholders have an interest in how a business is run. Ajinual reports showing financial conditions were supplied to employes of 44 prominent companies in the United Suites during the past year, the Metropolitan Life Insurance Company has revealed. General Electric and the Jewel Tea Company were pioneers in this innovation. "We. have tried to give our employes an understanding of the company--what it earns, what it owes, what it is worth to stockholders . . ." said an official of the latter. Much labor trouble is due to lack of mutual understanding by employer and employe of their problems. Giving employes an insight into just what the manage- r-|-1 HE NEWSPAPER tint would MTV* tx-jt miut, J_ fiiK ol mil, publish tho nowÂ» truthfully, ttrtcr. Mtingly *nd fairly, with neither fcÂ«r nor favor, that the people might know nod judge. To thÂ« best ol Iti ability it must leÂ»d and Inspire leadership toward Improvement and program. If thij mon-i battle, it must Â· v e r be ready to do battle. BIT. it must light birly, always w i t h Â· wilUnsness to act aa a foruzn opCD to all opinion. Ai it Rocs into the home. It must Â·ntcr as a gentleman that It* may deserv* the respect and confidence of Â»U ol Hi readers. A* a guc.it bringing interesting .information and valued (guidance. It ihould aUo brighten iu visit by fumishiruj cheer and entertainment, Aa it sock* Influence, It ma-st oko accept responsibility. It muit be Â« newjpaper for today, published whh a cotwtant thought for tomorrow. often smooth the path to co-operation and mutual sympathy, instead of stiff-necked and unintelligent demands. If extended, this practice might well become a stabilizing element in labor relations. Side Glances By George Clark THE WOMAN'S VIEWPOINT | a THE CZECHS AHE SETTLED--WHO'S NEXT Assuming that the new four-power scheme to settle the Czech s i t u a t i o n is finally put into effect, this question remains: Is the central European problem settled for good, or just for a while? If the settlement is permanent--if the conflicting forces which nearly drove the continent to war have iu last reached a stable equilibrium---then the world may indeed rc.-joicc. But if the settlement Is only temporary', then nothing has really been settled at nil, and the factors which provoked the recent crisis will presently provoke another. The first thing to consider is the effect which lopping off the Sudeten lands will have on Czechoslovakia itself. There is more than a political question involved here; there is an economic factor also. A current b u l l e t i n from tho Alexander Hamilton Institute remarks: By RUTH MILLETT "The only heroine on the hoof in New York." That is the way that Ruth McKenney refers to the heroine she created in humor--a. heroine who happens to have a tip-tilted nose, reddish hair, coal black lashes, and eyes as green and Irish as her name, which is Eileen MeKenney. You've guessed it. She is the heroine of Ruth McKcnncy's best seller, "My Sisier, Eileen." What does an honest-to-goodness 'heroine, who looks the part, do all day long in New York? Well, in order to eat Eileen is secretary to the president of a large advertising agency. She fits into her Rockefeller Center background like a fixture, looking as stream- j lined and modern as tho office in which she takes dictation, where the filing cabinets are set in the wall, [ and the decorations are photographs lighted from b e - j hind. Â· j When she closes her notebook at the end of the I day, she may be one of either two Eileens. She may be j the Eileen her sister makes her out in the book. In Â· that case she spends the evening with a bunch of ear- j nest, but none too flush, radicals. The evening is mostly conversation and argument, and a grc-at deal of that is done over a meal in a cafeteria or basement ! restaurant in Greenwich Village. "She refuses half her milk and you aren't even worried! I don t understand bow you could have reared five children, mother." PRESIDENTIAL WIDOW HORIZONTAL 1 A former U. S. President's Â·! widow. ' ;' 12 Persia. 'Â· 13 Pincertike organ. 14 Ventilates. 16 Packs in a graduated series. 18 Anger. 18 Minute groove. 20 Regular. 22'Preconceived 2* Hail! 25 Modern. 26 To feasl. 31 Saucily. 32 Rubber pencil end. -33 Either. 3* Undermines. 35 Bangs. 35 Speedier. 40 Species of lyric poem. 41 Genus ol rats. 45 Sofa. 46 To sup. 41 She is known for her ind charm. 48 Pis pen. 49 To actuate. 54 Dimmest. 55 She deaf children before her marriage. 12 She is trUl in the . education of the deaf m utes. .: 15 Sorrowful !y. 17 To clambvr up. 19 Tailor. 23 Reluctant. 23 To testif v 27 Epoch. ., 28 Aperture. 29 Beast or burden. 30 She is a college ,. 3j Cripples. 3 Person .'SS 37 Hazy. opposed.'_* 38 Leases. 5' 4 For example.' 39 Networks. -. 5 Red pepper, ' 41 Century pl*Â»R' f Over. fiber. 7 Liquid psrt of-42JEEg-shapel. ' fat. -!3 Cyprinoid fishi S Musical notÂ«. SO Greek letter. , 9 Ana. SI Ponogal. 10 Encircled. 52 Exclamation. J I Great lake. S3 Lieutenant. - VERTICAL ] Gray. DIARY of a Central South Dakota Farm Woman September 29 Thursday: All my life, I . hart received a vanity compact from j the girls. Dr. and Mrs. B. H. Sprague are moving today to the home recently purchased dT J. D. McKair. The Sprague residence will be used as a nurse's home for the Huron Clinic. Mrs. R. O. Richards and Mrs. C. K. McIIvaine are in Lisbon, K. D., visiting with Mrs. Richards' sisler. Mrs. Jones. They are not expected to return home for several days. have or On those evenings Eileen rushes home /rom work :Â« n JÂ°yed tne smell of a bonfire or on ones. For her j t u l ' n l Â»K wood; but when it con- to change her sheer silk- hose to cotton . "serious" friends fight the battles of the working mar., | and arc- strong sympathizers with China. Other evenings she spends like any heroine in lie' such :,s this smoke has an-:! moans destruction 1o property and U, then it ceases to be en, . It must be a large fire to around. To Twenty-One, El Morocco, the Stork Club, 'reach so far and last so long. I Uon, who happens to be living in New 'York. She gets I 'r Those evenings she forgets about China, and leaves the lisle hose (which she hates because they scratch) at home. So far. Eileen McKenney has found being a heroine all to the good. Old beaux, who hadn't telephoned it bc-fian w i t h a wee little flnme, beneficial perhaps to the instigator, yet with a breath of air, it became uncontrollable and disaster resulted; so" with life, what harm- Radio Features THE BUST IN KADifOLAJW 1 Â·n'i tilt w fc4l'- ^ V V J ^ - WJ^i kjl-UM.^, w j l w l j m t l ^ kfc; l V. ^ l J u I ll^u -- . . ^ ,. , _Â·,_. ...... *,.._, . * i u b j4uAi.il-- J J I 1 L J I 1 V u J LI lt_S LI U J l u V C y c L n U l . i l V U U . in months, started calling up the moment they realized i Jess litUe fire is the first word of He "is du3 to arrive from Italv Mon- Timc is Central Standard | NEW YORK, Oct. 5.--w'J--Any, fears that Arturo Tosccmini would not be on hand to open the second broadcast season of the NBC Symphony orchestra have been allayed. Behind The News! Psul Millon, America's forrroow Washington corresporKJmi. pivcs rhc reader the Inside Â«ory tin the big news of tht dÂ«y. they knew the telephone number of an honest-to-good- gossip, yet give it a bit of air and ness heroine. I what havoc it can bring to every- And she gets a kick out of the way the women she [one, there is no stopping it somc- The industries in Bohemia and Moravia are highly and a po\itica\ division ol these provinces) ? c , a . Â· Â· ' iletely d i s r u p t business conditions in what integrated, and would completely d i s r u p t business conditions in w h a t ] Â·will be left of Czechoslovakia . . . . The question has *ven been raised as to whether Czechoslovakia can survive as :m econnrnic unit if a substantial portion of her territory is ceded to neighboring countries. Thus, while the dismemberment of Czechoslovakia may seem to be a solution to the European problem, it cannot constitute a permanent and definite solution." There is something to consider. When all is said and dene, the fact remains that Czech independence was guaranteed by binding treaties with" what are commonly considered the anti-Fascist nations, and in the pinch these treaties collapsed. The small nations which are supported by similar treaties must pres- e n t l y realize that those treaties mean very little. That, in turn, is very likely to be followed by a realignment of the nations. The smaller powers which have relied since the armistice on their alliances with meets at parties "pull their husbands in when they realize they are coming face to face with a heroine, who is supposed to be a man-killer." That tickles Eileen because she says, "IVn really grim. I'm no glamor girl." The only t h i n g tha ras to answer book, too?" Well, why doesn't she? Because she was born the ,-\beauty of the McKennoy family--destined to be its t h i n g that "gets her" is the question she ought both to be h:\nged; the one by over and over. "Why don't you write a the tongue and the other by the ear. times. 1 always think of the words of Talmage, who said; "Whosoever willingly listens to a slander is equally guilty with the one who tells it, and an old writer says they 'Do not sinile upon by the spaniel. jossip, lest like a pleased dog, he puts his dirty paw upon you." Have tho stove cleaned, blackened day to take charge erf rehearsals preparatory to the first program the night of Oct. 15. This year the concerts will be confined to the WJZ-K3C network By PAUL MALLON. (World copyriRht 1938 b y King Features Syndicate, ail rights reserved. Reproduction in full or in part strictlv prohibited). |cate Dcnvtfy's friends were more : - . . - Â· ; prised Jh.-,n you were when Lt'hn . Â· j was-renominated. They had work. : "through the state committee :o an advance poll on JN'ew York si; Â·. sentiment before Dewey l_-t the c..: vention nominate him'. The s;;iU' committee hired an expert comnK-r- WASHINGTON", Oct. 6-Incoming eial poller to mensurj n j j e u LU Lilt? Wij.ij-rN.njw I3n.\vurx i n - . ,^ - , ^J Â·Â· *stead of the combined WEAF-WJ2. senators, checking among themselves, oes^gaiiist^ three possible_nomi They-will r u n from 9 p . m . f o r 90'find that t h e Senate . . . -- . . Tonight -- confirm nearly an\ . . . . ' tioncc for the supreme court . te would probably- r nol '? : ; udln ? Lchm ''"'- The results yone so L .Â»Â«;;^p^i.,%S-r a ]ffi ...vcept i Senator Wagner and -more ag;iint WEAK-NBC--8:15 Vocal Varieties- Judge Irving Lehman, brother of the Jwo nationally unknown pi-osjx-rts. 7 Rudv Vallee- 8 Good News Varie-' Atnv " y Â° rk Governor. Â£Â° poll has yet been m.-idc on wb.-.i iv Q n^h T^^l^^r I No senator hns anything against he might expect against Lehman. Lehman, but after the New i DÂ«\vey would not have otuovcd. U.a Ly; 9 Bob Burns Show. WABC-CBS--6:30 Return of i"ork state political dealing last week race if he knew Lehman (Copyright, 1933, NEA Service, Inc.) put up if Jim ever has i Pcnn e r ; 7 -- Ernest Boris of Cleveland, refusing to promise.- the judge to "go straight," shortly before receiving a reformatory term. * * Â» We aren't going to solve this by standing around and raising our eyebrows. .--Senator Smith of South Carolina, on the need for a new farm program * Â« - Â· Men are le.vs ready (than women) to extend them- France are extremely likely to turn now to Germany., That all of central Europe will swing into the Ger- _ man orbit looks like a safe bet. For it has been dem- | onstrated that Berlin's "mailed fist" policy gets re- J suits. - jÂ©- So we c;m look ahead, probably, to more or less selves to bo affable and likable. --Clyde W, Dow, speech teacher of ife.sachu- setts State College ' T A T T ^ Â« Or TMR LAUGH OF 1 HE complete German dominance of middle Europe--economic and political dominance, certainly, even if formal alliance is lac-king. And then, with the grain, the oil and the minerals of that rich region at his disposal, Hitler car. bi: expected to go ahead toward world do- m i n i o n along the lines laid down in "Mein Kampf." If that drive- is ever to be contested, this Czech "settlement" has settled nothing. It has, of course, provided a breathing space--a i By BOB BURNS I If you'll lake the trouble to examine the speeches that've made history in this country, you'll find that the ones that done the most good and that have been remembered the longest are the simplest. That's because the people didn't have ar.y trouble understandin' what the fella was talkin' about. idnn nt the same time. I think I'll gel the trucks home some afternoon and then we will have to put it up at once. The family is eagerly awaiting the hunting sea-son for our first fried pheasant and roast duck. I have already begun the dry bread for dressing and took stock of the paraffin, as if there are any ducks to dress, the paraffin will be firand to get those millions of pin-feathers that cnnnot be gotten any other way. Just dip the duck in hot paraffin, then let cool ihiu scrape and they come off in a jiffy. For some reason, the eggplant actually developed this year and wo iiave had several nice meals of it. "Wo never cared a great deal for it u n t i l I learned to cock it this way, so will jot it down .here. Peel and Mine. WABC-CBS--1 Irene " Be.-is- ley; 2 Svncopation: 3 Rubbertown Revue. WJZ-NBC--11:30 Fann and Home Hour. WEA F-NBC-- Â·2:30--Jack Armstrong: The Ranch Boys. Â·S:-i5--Little Orphan Annie; Happy Jack's Songs. , A:orc attention is being paid d Â«.-Â·'Â· Note -- Justicf-s Hughes and Bran- i h n n t'-isarmament plans. (The \V. deis appeared to "- : - ' ------ ' " Â· a. -m. Ujcal shape at the sion than they have o be. in better phy- disarmament h;::t was put :iu :Â· e opening court ses- official feeler i'rom which Â· Â· Â· Â· ' been in five was expected, a!-K^"!' wi " 5:30--To Be Announced. 5:-S5--Father and Son. Serial ,,, ,,,, 6:00--Amos W Andy; The Vaga-j being done bonds Quartet. ' - Â· --- be gratefully rc-cjivc-d.) j Best authoritative j^icss is i'. crisis in Europe is no ir.oro Â· Another inside memo to the ;,'.- months to a ycr.r d i r a n t ivays confidential nnti-rr.onopoly (nci- j " way: tional economic) committee' to contain a simple remedy on the e ea was n . 1 , 1 " i * j i Â» Not long ago, when my cousin Wafford was visitin' cu . bo tl1e . egg-plant and cook ten me I tried to impress him with a little high-tone ian- |Â£"" u . lcs ln salted water; then dram euago so I says, "Wafford. I'm going over to town to get a piece of moat and while I'm gone, you pare the potatoes." . Pu . 1 m a , casserole with two sbced Â°n'Â°ns, ^ green pepper sliced, 3 tomatoes quartered and a stalk of i When I got back. I found Wafford in the middle celery diced. Season with salt and breathing space which will do Hitler more good than t of the kitchen with potatoes spread out all over the HEROIN REAPPEARS Mankind's long war against the narcotic evil faces fl severe setback as a particular nasty by-product of Japan's invasion of China. Heroin, Â«1ill all-too-widely used in the United States, is an example. It was at one time produced in Europe. Through the League of Nations, that was largely stopped. Then foreign concessions in China began shipping it. Again it was stopped. But Japan-controlled areas are now shipping it in greater quantities than ever. Brig,-Gen. T. W. Russell, a leader in the league's fight against international traffic in opium and heroin, has just called attention to this new problem. The Japanese, General'Russell emphasizes, keep Japan itself clear of both the production Â«nd ate of the drug. But in tho new areas of Manchukuo, and in China directly south ol the Great Wall, the traffic a increasing, with tho toleration it not the actual connivance of the Japanese officials in control of those areas. And it is not for local consumption, but for export. Nothing can be done about It at present. But this new menace makes necessary * high degrÂ«* of vigilance in order to keep thii Hood of creeping evil out of the United State*. A lipstick hai been invented which fit* over the finger like a thimble, but it'll never Â»ell in theM time* 'Â·f a book of instructions doesn't ao with it liulc one!" Copyright, 1D38, Esquire Features, Inc. e | EDITORIAL OF THE DAY f Â® Q WE SHOUD HAVE A "BOYS TOWN" IN S. D. Aberdeen American A few Aberdeen business men saw recently a preview of the moving picture, "Boy Town," which will come to Aberdeen -within a few weeks. . The scenes were built around Father Flanagan's home for boys at Omaha, Neb. This picture drives home with sledgehammer blows the failure of reform- atorie* and the virtue of another method of treatment for wayward youths. In view of the recent turmoil over bad conditions at tho South Dakota reformatory at Plankinton, this film has a_dded interest for the people of this city and state. .-; There is a campaign on now to bring to realization a fine orphan*' home at Sioux Falls. It 'seems that this project will-be in operation within another year. pepper and a teaspoon of sugar and cover with a bit of cream or milk, enough to keep from drying and 'bake slowly. 10 Years Ago Today In Huron The dedication of .the new Hall 810,000 pipe, organ in the rebuilt Presbyterian Church has been indefinitely postponed, H- M. Bailey, director of the church choir, announced today. Next week will see larger delegations of persons from other parts of the state gathering ;in Huron for two events, the convention of the South Dakota Master Barbers, Monday and Tuesday, and the concert of Galli-Curci' Friday .evening. Mr. and Mrs, Harry L. Brown gave a seven o'clock dinner Wednesday evening in honor of the twelfth birthday of their ion Harry. Coven ":00--Lucille Manners. 8:00--Waltzing by Aba Lyman. 8:30--Death Valley Days," Play. 9:00--Wayne King's Walt?.. 9:30--Rabinoff, Violinist; Jimmie Fidler Gossip. 9:45--Jesse Crawford at Organ. Â· 10;00--Paul Eain Orchestra; Amos V Andy. JO-.30--Al Donahue and Orchestra. 21:00--Dick Himber's Orchestra. 11:30--Blue Barren and Orchestra. WABC-CBS-- I is working on his own ideas in ac- House friends believe cordance with this unique commit-I UI-.ICM. tee's custom of letting each con-.- mitteeman be a committee of one to do anything he chooses.) King's remery is to require compulsory licenses for patents in disuse for 5 years. In this way he would prevent corporations from buving up patents and putting them on the shelf for tlio 17 year protective per- l t i - u Â£, CCI i in Â£ competitors from getting hold of them. The committee probably will ac- However, there still is a place for a couple more'were laid for nine Â«nd the center- homet for so-called incorrigible children in the state-more than a place--a desperate need. We could name juvenile judge* in the state who Absolutely refuse to send boys and girls -who must have guidance to the slate reformatory. But they are plagued by Â· lack of facilities to care for their charges. A home something Ilk* Father Flanagan's either privately or state-operated, -would do much to solve this vexing and far-reaching problem. We raise our voice again in favor of the construction ol one or more *uch places where children can be guided and taught useful occupation* and thus *ol- vaged lor society. Furthermore, wÂ« recommend that everyone *ee "Boy* Town" lor th* laMon it teaches. It might result In some action. ' ' piece of the table wÂ«s formed with four pir.k tapers and * decorated birthday cake. A colsr theme ol pink and green was carried out Jn the appointment*. During thÂ« remainder of the evening thÂ» guests enjoyed an informal time and radio music, . From four until sue o'clock last evening France* Marie Hughes had as her guests seven girl frisnds at her home at a farewell for Irene Eberhart; The girl* enjoyed singing and music mnd later the hostess, l assisted by her sister, Miss Martha Hughes, served Â· lunch. Miss Eber-j 4:45--Children's Circus Serial; To Be Announced. 5:00--Press-Radio News Period 5:05--Ed Thorgersen, Sports; Enoch Light Orchestra. 5:30--Bob Trout About "Today." 5:45--Hollace Shaw and Soprano. 6:00--Songs by Ray Healherton. 6:15--Lum and Abner. 6:30--Adventures from Science. 8:45--To Be Announced TOO--First Nighter Drama. 7:30--Burns and Allen. .8:00--Hollywood Hotel Hour. 9:00--Grand Central Station. 9:30--Jack Berch and His Music. 9:45--Viewpoints of Americans. 10:00--News; H. Busse's Orchestra. 10:30--Count Basic's Orchestra. ll:00-Xvie Allston Orchestra. ll:30-^-Henry King and Orchestra. BUILD HEW SIDEWALKS WESSINGTON SPRINGS, Oct t --(Special)--New sidewalks are being built on the Main Street in Wellington Springs ** Â· WPA project. About half *. block has been reconstructed to far. The ofl surfacing of roads in the business Â»ection of town s nearing completion. The seal coat will be applied soon. same subject. Republican Gubernatorial Candi- depart:--. One agriculture flcial is willing to slay Mu;-;--... anyone will give him ^ Â· ; , ; . " - . : Â· and a pebble. This offic:::! scheduled to make the first : - , - : . address of his career the other ii.---. He worked for days on the-s;:^, ." lost a nigtil^of sleep worrying "ah, u; it, appeared-promptly at thu Appointed hour before the.jiiicrophv.no in the agricultural palace here. Just as ho was about to soy: "Lad. ies and gentlemen," the broadc:iÂ«:inÂ« company sorrowfully had to ohm- inate his broadcast to permit M-JSSO- (Continued on Page Five) SÂ«e MALLON The tide averages less than one toot at the Atlantic end of the Panama Canal; at the Pacific end it average* more than twelve feet. A ^Remarkable Ofier- Beautiful Reproductions of 4 PAINTINGS Ench Wwlc six differently numbered coupons from The Evening: Huronite (49c by mail) ART CERTIFICATE NO. 5, GROUP 3 This eÂ«rliflcBjtÂ« and five others, all diffÂ« r Â»nÂ±lr numbered. Â«nfitlÂ« you io one V*Â»k's Mt of four pictures upon payment of only 33 cÂ«nts (49c by mail).
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