EIG&T BLTIHEVILLE, (ARK.) COURIER MEW8 THURSDAY,' SEPTEMBER 14," 'fllf BLlPHBVILLE COURIER NEWS £?- C THE'COURIER' NEWS CO. ' ' , H. W. HAINES. publisher J GRAHAM 8UDBURY,' Editor NORMS, T~EM««di sTse'coiid clasTrnltTcr at the post- 4 offtcl at Blythevllle, Arkansas, under act of Con' ^^^-Sf^SSffln.-*^ ^^A^&»^*°$i M»ar *150 for six montlis, 160 lor inrct. >« , payable in advance. East-And South! ' War is reality. It is a fa.*, not a theory, once the guns begin to roll. As "war sweeps Europe, it presents the United States with a set of fads. They- are Tacts nbt primarily of out making. Their roots go far back into the past, their immediate ancestry ib. in the World War, for which wc had no responsibility. Our comparative reluctance s'ince''l919 to join m moyc- anents'aimed'-at a recent world order may throw on us some share of totlay s .biame, but primarily a new war is not lu'of^our making. _ "k 'One-of the .facts inevitably result-. " ilia from another widespread war m Europe is, this: Germany is almost certain to be completely shut out. ol the South' American market, both as ''buyer and seller, for the period of any war.-Britain may buy there, but her"sales' are certain to fall, since she will riot be able to fill orders. Italy's trade bust" also 1 'be adversely affected. Japan is already hub-deep in the war :n China'. ~ " -This'forces upon'the United States an opportunity to be the provider of- goods which South America can get nowhere else, or get only with diih- culty. Such a war will literally drive the American nations in upon one an- 'othes:. as nothing else could do. The United States must prepare to accept this, responsibility, and to make the most of this opportunity. U seems heartless to plan thus to profit by the. • misfortune of others. But there; 5s;\«o',; other' way. "This challenge must be picked up promptly, and handled effectively. The airplane industry has already taken steps to supply the ships which Europe cannot spare. Builders of autos, tires, and many other products arc preparing to meet-the demands that are certain to come to them ' ' . The situation milst be met. in & statesmanlike manner. If it is frittered away in a mere orgy of quick profiteering, nothing will have been built 'for the future. But if proper credits are extended liberally, if excellent goods are provided at fair prices,'further reciprocal trado treaties made, and purchases in the South • American market raised uniil the increased trade is not a .one-way proposition, a foundation can be built for inter-American trade and co-operation that will be hard lo shake in future. One may well regiet Uie. circumstances which cieate a situation like this. But to refuse to meet its chal- OUTOimWAY lenge -would be unforgiveably stupid. .When Europe returns to peace, if it ever does, the scramble for the favor of South and Central America will be resumed, probably with ruthless ferocity. Time and chance have given to the United States the opportunity to build in the Americas meanwhile :i structure of mutual trust and interdependence that will be unshakeablc. WaMay Wall Ue Proud One of the mo v st impressive sights in the world is the launching of a great ship. Especially in a yard like that at Newport News, it is a proud moment. For years cyery citizen of the small ship-building community lias watched the giant hull grow. Most of them have contributed to il the work of their hands and the thoughts.of Ihui; 1 brains. Then comes the day when the thump, thump, thump of: mallet on wood tells all that Ihu chocks arc being knocked away. Finally the great bulk trembles, begins imperceptibly to move. There is a wisp of smoke on the rubbed ways, a boiling.of water as the new ocean queen slides into" the river and stands proud and upright in her new clement. The America, greatest merchant ship ever built in an American yard, has been launched. Every American may be proud of her 723 feet of length, her beautiful lines, her safe and modern -construction. May- she plough peaceful seas, and serve a people at peace! ' SIDE GLANCES SERIAL STORY WORKING WIVES BYLOUiSEMOUrv\£9 . lass. NEA SERVICE, INC. lii-m-If-wlii'ii Kcllooi Wiuuta licr tar lioldhu; linn liai'Ii. • <lc|irlvln|s hi,11 »( lit-, rlclil'ul Vlnce IIH I'eml ,,l Ihc II..IJ.MV This croH-nriiB. lilo" ..,mil's when I'Ylliiu.H l«*» <u "' Sully (like LI» .llcl.Klou. CHAPTER IV \ FTER )}is outburst, Mr. Fellows •"• ignored, and seemed to forget, the conversation. He \vas-himsclf rigain, businesslike, kindly, impcr- mal. Shocked and bewildered, Marian tried to uncover the motive behind his frankness, At last she arrived at a comforting conclusion. • No doubt G. F. had been merely letting oft steam. Quite possibly his wife had hinted that he was not «o wonderful as he thought him- t-cU to be\ Marian had served as the buffer for his affronted sensibilities more than once. When, shortly before lunch, Mi- Fellows asked her to choose i diamond bracelet for his wife, she chuckled to herself. So there hat been trouble at home. She fel di'stinctly encouraged. G. F couldn't gel along without her. ^l might be a canny move to let hn • Watching Sally Blake's brighll W eAvero married." head bent .over her" shorthand "Florence, that's book, she decided against the ex-| m .,kes it hard for you." perimcnt. No use slicking her neck out, as'Uan would say. "You've done the most sensible that day G. :.Fr|va'd laughingly thing in the world. You have a corrected her..'.' n* opportunity for travel 'But I want Pete. The years ahead-so long-so lonely." • I „" f^T d rc ~ad "again," the dread After a sketchy luncheon, they L, llich d j ( i no t concern Sally. What, left the restaurant, two ultra- would S | 1Q - d 0 -if_? Ihslantly, she smart, young business women. Ussured'-hcradt that the dread was One costly dress covered heart- absur( j - she 'had managed her life break, the olhei- a conslahlly nagging fear. Galkmlly Ihey smiled t parting. A MOTHER side of the hectic ptc- "• lure presented itself to Marian I hat afternoon when Florence swinging jjw.im- Avery, Uie switchboard girl, came ™to<l ^ thoughts. When' Dan to her desk. Florence was a shy,l lum ol llcl - l ' w "s".? „_. „,._ njr 12 years, forced the fates to 'smile upon it. I.^vas most likely she could-go oii'doing so. • • * 4 t T the end of the afternoon, she was utterly exhausted, dis- swinging pendu- . retiring girl. "Do you think I could have a small raise in salary, Mrs. Harkness?" she asked. Marian looked doubtful. "Is . called for her at the office, she raised haggard eyes, sure of his sympathetic understanding. "I'm so tired," 1 she complained. 'It's been a hectic .day, Dan." \ . She was on the'verge of tears. "Would Von have your -usher look for a-wliile shoe with a'black loe ami heel? iviarian. IOUKCU uuuunui. i", . ciae \Yiis un > IJI ^ >>^>&v " .-..••.•• there any particular reason why I if only Dan would lake^her in his you need more money." I arms, kiss away all her worries. The girl blushed, "Ted, my hus- She leaned toward him, only to band wants a car. He says a man have him turn abruptly away, can'l'aet a job without a car." "That's he way they come "Hasn'l your, husband a job?" sometimes, he said. "Oh no, he hasn't worked since , Anyway, it was nice riding home ul ' ' - ••• . with Dan; Carefully removing her (no bad it hat, she leaned her head against ' the cushion. /Wearily, she closed her eyes. The events of-the. day marched before her, troublesome, vexing, disturbing. They were well out Sheridan before she found the strength to'tell Dan of Carma's frantic regret. . ' Dan did not exactly say that THIS CURIOUS WORLD By William Ferguson / f puhllcntlon In this column of caltortaLi from other newspapers docs cot necessarily nicnn endorsement hut Is an acknowledgment ol interest In tho subjects dlscimscd. New .Gei'inaii Taclics In contrast to tiiclr attitude in tho last. war. when they scemed contemptuous ol world opinion, the German ''propagandists are cleverly cultivating the gracimis failure. ; When it was lumbreci that .the famous, ^I'ollsli shrine of the Black Madonna, n't .which generations of Poles:./have paid reverence, had. been destroyed' byi'tlie onrushliig - German armies, .nir •American correspondent was given a special trip to the shrine, EO that he might bear witness that it Is intact. When the Germans cap- luied the tomb of Pllsudskl, one-time Polish dictator,' they installed a Nuzl guard of Honor and paid a glowing U'l'cule to Pllsudskl's memory. Similarly,''they praised the heroism of the •Polish-defenders of-the Wcslerlalte, who s»r- remtercd only after days cf severe bombardment. Then there was the German sulnnnrlne commander who regretted .so deeply Hie necessity of tiring n torpdo n't the British ship Clivegrove, and who treated Its captain ann crew with such elaborate courtesy, even offering to tow their lifeboats lo a safe position. Unfortunately lor the ingenious German pun- liclty m?.n who is arranging these inexpensive pleasantries, he Is working at hopeless odds ogam'st the kind of German commander who would sink 11 helpless ship like the Alrtenia, and against Gen. Gcerine's aviators, who arc dropping bombs on -Polish uoiicombalniUs. —St. Lo:iis Post-Dispatch. '1 don't care whether he works or not," Florence replied with a Ilouch of shy defiance, "ft doesnlt A y 12:30 she took a cab lo matter-where the money cornea Jaciues and met a distraught, £ ro m. We have lots of fun." She feverish-eyed Carma. They were ; lookert dow ii, drawing a wislfiu taken lo a small table in the cor- i )rea lh. "I just thought—he hasn t _ • _ _: I..• _..I1,,J nCt [ ._. _ J ... -.. 10 a snmii uiuic in m^ <<"* , i>ruaui. * J uov >""-a--- -- - , -f • ser ved Carnia right,-bill Marian ner. Carmu nervously pulled oft sce med so happy lately—if I coma c jvcd the impress ion that he. hcr gloves. get a car ^" "I think I'm going crazy, Mar- Tin I gont; "Oh no deav-of course, Pete's somehow. Herself, beset 1 ' . . .. 'I had I thought so. He said, "Carma has kept Pete .dangling for 10 years. Jusl because she must have nick- marriage was a shock—" tiumi^iiu'v. "• , - . anxiety; Carma, sick with gnet arr age was a SHOCK— aiixiL-ij, ^.--, -••• - - "Pete belongs lo me." Carma's because she had not been able o •rouged lips were a thin line. have her cake and cat i , loo. And "lul, Carrna-you could have now litlle Florence, trying to hold had1 hm-any time-" her husband's love by providing '-Why dil't I take him?" She for him more lavishly. Three *us- A WELL CONSTRUCTED WINDMILL- WILL- PUMP ABOUT 77SXV ,77/V\*=& AS MUCI-I WATER. IN A 7^/v-/vr/^e WIND AS IT WIUU IN A F/V' ^A/INC>. . TWO PLANTS.. AN AJ-fSA . AND A RJNSUS. ,' dldll t 1 lait-u mm: ui»- lui ii*.,. .*>•"- —•- •- ,, =111 smiled bitterly. "1 thought he'd iness Women. After all, were tht H nhv-ivs be thcre-I couldn't marry homemakers to be envied? She ^' Ito asl y ar because I was buy- thought of Dolly and Pete's Juhe F my car-I couldn't marry him She said harshly lo he wailins toe y«r before because I hart to Florence, "II your husband wanl ave a mink coat. I've got the a car I'm afra.c he H have to cir and the coat, but-" She buy it for himself." slopped biting her lip. She was "Yes'm." Florence.turned away, ^^rcarma, be reasonabl, "".^ug%°%?^n You didn't want lo pinch and matter with us? Has, " ul '™"°' 1 •Tci-imp-thal's what it would have gone into reverse? Shei sighed, meant if you had married Pete.| Whether^ liad_or noMheie was iacks; things that are here today mid gone tomorrow, she has de- privcd Pete of a home and love- arid children." Marian's unreliable temper flared. "I hope you're not aiming at me over Carma's shoulder." -. "We have a home, haven't we? And love—haven't wc?" .' ' • Marian darted a'glance at his strong, good-looking profile. Sar- ism again. : What had come, bvei- aii? Had he decided to strike mean you . When YOU see him and his wife no turning back. They sliuggling along on his salary, go on, caught in the web of then doing wilhout want—" everything they own weaving. Vll wcttvi.ip,. . „ . As for herself, she must find •That's what I thought when some way of circumvent^ Sally he wrote me. He said he was Blake. It should be smple. ba >ack? Normally she would have ossed her head and laughed at ic idea of Dan striking back. He vas in no position to make terms. 3iit she did not toss her head, she vas far from laughing. Almost imidly, she touched his arm.' i'Dari—would you be glad if we iad a baby?"- - • • ''Lord, no," he exploded. "The poor little.tad would have a typewriter for a mother, and a spineless dud for a father. We'll :just ; spare the coming generation that. .Marian's hands closed-into two- tightfists. : ' : . "-''•'' (To Be Continued) 1D33I according to the 1933 census of Arkansas retail trade. Mississippi county ranked fourth among 'the counties ot Arkansas in total volume of retail trade. Charging fraud through fictitious lock sales, the treasury today demanded tljat /NSWER- Replace it. A divot is a strip of turf dug up by a goM«TCb "= he hits into the ball. If properly-replaced, the Uut continues lo grow ns before. NEXT: How r*t3 IncrcAoj. Andrew \V. Mellon, crmcr secretary ot the treasury and Ambass-.ulor to Great Britain )!iy income tax antl penalties on -lis 1931 earnings totaling $3,010,103.23. One Year Agu A new system of education wlvtcl will "dignify" such humble work as digging ditches will be augurated in the Philadelphi school system this fall. THE FAMILY DOCTOR . M*. ML •.»*»..•.»• British Teeth 'Rolteu' Because Isles Lack Good Dental Facilities in this crisis wc must, think of the memory 0 [ the heroes who have died tor our country. —Senator Henry Cubot Lodge, Jr. (Rep., Mass.). DOUTI Memory Lane You can take the Czechoslovakia stories ml of the pigeonholes and write in the nnmo of Poland to gel a I'lcluic of what Is BOluii on lodny.—Wilbur J. Cnrr, former assistant secretary of state. Ten Years Ago j Mrs S E. Lnwson Is leaving lor | hcr home in Hamburg, Ark., this , afternoon after a week's slay with i her clnuehter, Miss Willie A. Lawson Miss Margaret Shaver Hish Athletic Association nl a meeting Friday ... An enormous dnhlia seven inches in diameler Hie feature of a dahlia show _ at Henton's Home of Flowers, lias Ueen named Blythevllle in honor^of this city. H was 1'ilsed by LETTERSTO THE EDITOR Hcatou . . - Miss Elizabeth Hales' will Give an organ recital nt tlio First Baptist Cliurch Sunday night. Five Years Ago BlyUievnic , ,u,r« did more n»n „ „. Tin: HAVOC OF WAR Mrs.! War Is declared and the sou must go Shaver j Byievc , To protect the foe; his country, to defeat OUB. HOAXING UMCLE ^^^os, CAM YOU t>RWJ TISHTiNG IN A ON A. ,Nl\OOML\GHT M1GVVT ? TWt CLIP v OV TIKI tllV JUV T . [Ic must leave the hcmc where he Has reared. For the havoc of war, h= does not fear. He says goodbye to his mother. To Ihc mother who loves him best; Hir, mother is sad, yet she is glad BY DK. niOKKIS FISHBEIN Edilor,. Journal of the American Medical Associalion,' a"n "' Hvgela, Hie Health Magaiine The minister of health of Great Britain lias teen bothered for many years by the inefficiency of denta and dental service in Great An tiic opening of an annual congress en public health recently, he said. "The teeth of this country arc tad. Yen might almost say Ihc teeth of this country are rotten " He pointed out that a dental service to be of any value at all must te continuous. Under the British health insurance plan, the amount of denta service depends on the amount of surplus m-.ney left in .««> sick benefit appropriation. People who need denial treatment most do no set it. The vast majority of SICK ness societies pay only one-half th cost of dental service, leaving it to ing arrangements. . There is no provision of dental treatment in nursery schools ana no provision for denial treatment Between the time when a child Between me' L>IH>- ..*•>..- - leaves schocl and the time when it becomes a worker capable of receiving such benefits as are avail• British health in- able under the surancc laws. Mind Your Manners cost, oi «eiuiu a^i >-•>•>., '^—- " . Die insured person to pay the uai- fince. In the majority of instances, n<sc,le under the British system seek because of the „ nl-vliclic and conservative trcat- ntnl 'which in the United States are considered ideal. For hcr son will be put- to a test The boy enlists in the army, To war lie is anxious to go; He Is unxiius lo gel iu Hie fighting, jj" nl " a i" carc only War's haves, lie docs not know. presence of pain. He boards the train for the tram- Thc all ti 10 ,ities Ing camp. He is leaving his home beliinrt; He will gel liis share of Ihc fighting For the havcc of war is not, kind. He goes inlo his first battle. Determination and will power arc strong. His company wins the first battle But the liavos cf war lasts long. He leads on the field ol battle. A hero, he proves lo be. He gets promoted to captain. And (lie hav:c of war he can sec. lie loads in another battle. The bullets whiz rapidly by. His men again are sucrtsful, It was not his lime to die. On the fatal dny'camc Ihe-baUle He marched with determined step; A flying bullet cut him down,'. 1 ' With not a sign of help. He had tenant his last battle, He was a hero for years ,b come 11 The biil'el scaled his colorless ltl>s The Havcc ol War senl him home iu Flander discourage pro- Test your knowledge of correct social usage by answering the fol : lowing questions, then checking against the authoritative, answers 1 Is it a good idea for parents lo go -with a student who is entering his freshman year in college— lo help him get settled, enrolled, etc.? 2 II a b:y who is away at colleao is named Frank Smith Jr.—should his family address their letters to him Uiat way? 3 When speaking to a member of the faculty, should a student say' "Good morning" or Hello ? H a faculty member c.mcs nvc r lo talk to a student who is '- ., Eighty per cent of the cxpcncn- Uire for teeth under the- British National Health Insurance Act Is represented by the cosU of puU ng Icctli and making arlificial plates, Oh Ibis the British nation spends bout $10.000,000 n y A snnll, while cross Fields, Mnrl-s the spot l:day; Where a beUvcd hero gave his War's Havcc lonk Mm away. HSsrss. 7«Xn W «9»n-««>«» 1 . 1 ^" ^*£^f££f ?niicd 'to get any under the cxisl- scalcd in a comfortable chair in Ihe Student Onion, should he rise? 5 DO college students rail ether students who have just been Introduced by their first or last names? What would F you do • if— 'A son or daughter cf a friend o yojirs is grting away'to,college, an--, yu would like to do something ab:ut it.i would you- ,'. , '• '(a)-Ask'him and some, of ms " friends to lunch.'or ID any - kind' of .-entertainment you : think they would enjoy? • Vb) Buy "him dr'hcr'. n gift sutt- • able to take back lo scho:l? • Aii'-fivcrs' •'I. No. ' ,',!• .^f:,' '!" 2. Not unless 'ypu'want.him lo be .,.-. _^..>.,.^ a ' s ^junior, "good after- life; That dear old' Mother and Father, over his srave; That dear old mother and father Who to:k part In that impressive known on nown o .. 3. "G:od moniins' o .. ' . _ 4. Yes. ' ".'. ,;,;, , . 5 By'ttieir- first n'aivjes. Itet."What..Wpuld .Yon Do" solution—either 'ta> if or !J(.tb)» The.
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