BLYTHEyjLLE, (APR) COURIER NEWS THE BLYTHEVILLE QOURIPR NEWS " r ' ~"ifa opvHijw NEWS 09, ' "H'W. HAINES,' Publisher f i QRA^AM SVDBURY, Editor TF. JlpRBJS, Adiertfslng fipte'lfokti,onal Ad,\er(!sinj Representatives: Uf Datyes. Inc, New York, Chjcago, De- St Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis. Every Afternoon Except Sunday a?" second class matter at (lie pc^t- at Bljthevllje, Arkansas, under act of Congress, Ocfoiier }, 1817 Berved by the UnUpd Press RATES By carr(er Ui th,e CHy of Blylhavlllc, 15fl per «pck, or fee per month By uuii), \vlth,ln » rarthis of 50 miles, $3.00 per jear. il 56 for six montlis, 75fl for three months, by ipa(( in postal /ones t\vo to six inclusive, |650 per sear, in zones seven and eight, $10.00 per, pay»t>le In. ad\ince. _ Is Coffee a Munition oj War? is an ingenious boil of 'cuss, lly when he it, fighting lor his life. . No\v it \\ants to lx> lemembeml lluil men in u^r me not lighting for marbles 01 cig.uet picliucs 'lliry , are fighting for their livei. A iialicw ;it iv.ii is b<isiC(i)ly jiibt a l.irgc number of people hghting foi then live 1 ;. Uncle) th.osc oiitnmiblances lhe> betumu vciy ingenious indeed It may he fanlv assumed thtit wli^t- . eyei i ei>ti ictioiis ingenuity may cgn- tnve tp pi event Ameucnn goods reaching the fighilng nations, equal ingi>ti- inty will step in to fiuslijUe the plan. No positive, an tight, fopl-pioof, 100 per cent §<ife 41 ml just npuliality plan pan be made The best Hint can be hoped, fpr it, ftn i\ppio\n\ialion For instance; The New Yoik Coll'oc and Sugru Exchange wab b(aitlcd the o(,hei day \vhen a bid came in from the Russian govenmient in Moscow for a huge but undisclosed amount of coffee Tianspoitcitioii was lo be in Russian hhips, to Lennigiad All perfectly legal The odd pail of tins is> I hat R\iss\a has nevoi been a huge cofi.ce buyer in NCAV Ywk or e\en in Soufh America. Russia is in geiieinl a tea-drinlniisi coiinhy Why this sudden uish for coffee'' The simplest explanation j s that the cotFee is going to Lenmgiad, mid fiom theie straight to Geim.itiy, ft gieal coffee-dnnkmg countiy \vhich has been icstiye undei ,1 blioiUgo; of even befoie w,u v,as declined One heaib othoi .stones, unverified' but, mteiebtntir tales of gica,t shipments of automobile pails, bo ingciu- ousjy designed that when they aru ru- ceived a smelc, simple macliinc opurn- lion con veils them into ,ui|ilnnp iiarls. Theie aio always small ue\itial coun- lues in a position lo liansship to bel- ligeients without any .vav to check up on or prove their activilois. Suppose Geimany does get colVeo thiough Russia ]), eoflee a munition' of wai ' Not dnectly But ceitaiu vct- cians in muddy khaki, coming back fiom a toiu in the lines aiound Thiati- couil on a Septombei morning in 191 tf could have told you that it helps. Arc automobile pa.ilb, romeitiblc or r.on- tonyeitible, munition!, ' The Poles, will: then banspoits ajl sti.it led up., and Uuck aftei lii|ck out of action, could tell you. Whate\ei auaiigemenU tup madn on a neutrality policy might as well be made on the basis that piacttcally any- thing hel|>(j a epun(.ry at war, (\\n( practically anything may be at any moment declared contraband, ami thai up conceivable law can entirely prevent any kind of neutral goods getting lo fighting nations. • Hence it might be best not to concentrate loo fully on means of securing some soil of hypothetical balance called neutrality, with the needs of the <ig!>U»£ powers in mind, but on meaiis of keeping the United Stales nway from the sort of incident lhal iiiflam.es public opinion. In (he long run, it is publjt, opinion Ijiat decides whether a democratic counlry goes lo war. Unless; ap ( l until eveiils persuiulc most of the American people that it is in their interest to fight, no one would dare try to Ifiad them lo do so. If SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 1G, 193'J "Ari.w, ye prisoners of Blarvatiou!" begins one of the moi-u ringing Communist hymns. But it .seems now Dial one of those who rose tho highest was in Ihc least danger of slarvalion. He is, it, turns out,, a wHrlime millionaire who made a neat sum selling war supplies to llic Allies during tlio World \Vni- (Iho linperialisl World War, said Ihc Comrades-) and who also exploited his later Red connections by getting sonic nice contracts from Comrade Stalin. And so he "aiigoiori" the Communist party here as chie.f dcliuit- qraser for many years. Well, aflcr all, it; is no(, the lirst l>roof lhal anyone smart enough lo make a million'dollars is smart enough to wo.rk both sidos of the street.' of Publication In this column at editorials from other iiew&papers does not necessaHly mean endqrscmenf but Is an &cknowIedgMnt at Interest In .the sublets discussed. No Escape Fov Youlhj Tlie Tribune Is reliably Informed that several ycung men hnve refrained from entering Arntui- SBS Slate College thjs Pall for lc»r .th,tit mcm- uershi|)Mn the K.O.T^C. unit would pii^e [hem In the front ranks of armed forces should, the United Slates become involved in yvar.' This, is K logical assumption, but § check ot reliable sources of Information' will reveal 'dial boys ivho think they may tie spared lli e peril or war merely because they arc not members of Ihe K.p.T.G. or some similar inililnry \iiiH are oprrnlina under -the wrong ((iipVesslon. Presci\(. draft bws, so the Tribune has been Informed, provide for the calling of moil and boys without regard lo membership (,, siic'ji military orenn!aitio(is. In other words, If mid ivlien tl.ie draft l»\vs arc Invoked, nil men between corlahi ages anil meeting ccrlnln other requirements will bp called to Ihp colors. Membership in a niilllnry unit iucu as.the R.o.T.o. will have no bearing on the draft. So the boy who Is staying out of school thinking he mny hereby escape mililary service Is deceiving hirnsclf. The inexorable lac.t 'is Ihnl there is no escape' for the sound, itbiu- bocllcd American youth in the event of this counlry's Involvement in war. ' " While we may be forced to resign cursives to this condition with bitter regret,' it should serve as an added, stimulus to every citizen lo do everything wlUiin his po\yer lo keep lliis nalion out of Europe's horrible nightmare."" —Joncshoro Tribune. My whole life was nothing out, one qrrat struggle for my people and for Germany's resurrection.—Adolf Hitler. by CiIbraHh "You said you just \vanlcd lo slop and look al them." THIS CURIOUS WORLD ITSELF IS ' THE COLORS WE see" IN A RLAAAE AfS£ CAUSED BY' UNCONSUAlEp ,nl WER: A f f lo " g is "'^-eighth of a"mile;"a"rod"is"iGV- |,pm » ^ feet. »nd „ meter is approximately 39J7 In IN'EXT: Where (Jo grizzlies live? Tpwr, WiU Placard 014 Skippers' Homes' OUT OUR WAY By J. R. Williams ^N , "conn. (UP) — Tlie lionies pf ((imous sgiling'masters of the 13t|i century,"mgny' pf 'whom gained wcrld rciio\i'n, arc lo' be lilncardcd by'ihc Chiimbor of Corji- morcp as points of 'interest to visitors tp this 'once thriving sca- porl. Among .ttto-se to be posted are the residences of Cnpt. Joseph Warrcii Hoimes, who roundptl Cape Horn 83 times; Cap!.' Isaac D. Gales, who brought the first leghorn chickens to tin's country, Capl. John E, Williams, whose clipper ship • Andrew Jackson made a record for sailing vessels between New York and Sun Francisco, and 19 others whose ships visited virtually every port oir the 'globe. Qlippcr ships built here in the niiddle of the IBth century' were among the latest to sail the seas. It is estimated by the Bureau pf Public Reads that more than 05 per cent of automobile trips p nrads in the United'Stales extend 'less than 50 miles from cities. OUR BOARDING HOUSE willi Major Hoople HO\W SOON WILL VOU A COC'P ? LISTEW IM FIVE MIMU7ES VCXJ'LL'NEHp'A.'WsllFE, ^AY INVENTION? WAAP-KATF.'r WELL'SIMCE t fttA PpEPARlMS TP SELL IT TODAY, PERHAPS IT is SAPE TO DIVULGE TUE SHCRET- THE HOOPlE-iZGR IS AM UNPRETENTIOUS LITTLE PERFORATED CARTRIDGE THAT FASTEMS w THE EKHAUST PIPE' of- MI "' NOXIOUS GiVSES INTO SUCH PUE/NSANT SCEMT'S AS LILAC. ULY-OF-T VALLEY.BAY RUM OR ATTAR OF ROSES/ ALS0, THE HOOPL&-1ZER WILL^ILL THE THE SAVORY TGASIM6 5(U\ELL OF CHILI SAUCE OR APPLE 'IM C- MIME CORWEO HEROES ARE MADE^ NOT • SERIAL STORY : WORKING WIVES BY LOUISE HOLMES COCYHIOHT. l»3«. NEA SERVICE, I liiili|ifiieKi« In niruitn^ Huii, ifitlr litU'l ruurfjililti, tjiulilcn iniirrdt^i'. MIC alKV' rrciillx tli-ltii.I," lilll and Amy Umitltt, llrr fi\vn luiirrliigti mliiht hate '««•» different If *Ui; Jliltl ut>t ^"(C 1O IbU fa'llllllK' J|U1)H>. CUAPTEU VI AAIY ELLEN had been one of * tlio stcnograjJlicrs in Grant Fellows' ofilcc. A lillle more lhan a year earlier sho liad (jis'on up her job io' marry Bill Simds. They lived 'in ji'cluap liltlo ay^rlment on (lie West Side. Going lo sec llicm on lliat Hun- day Mai-noon had put fear itilo Marian's iieuilj llie fear tlial was. to drive gladness mil. The dark lilile (lal became tlic sj'mbol of what it meant to face a precarious future, even, with the man you loved.. The place was cluttered with baby things, Bill's eyes were wor- j'ied even when lie laughed. Amy Ellen w;\s thin and haggard, her pretliness gone. Jn the bedroom, pitiful with its cheap iittcmpts at beauty, she ci'jed and (old Mavjan that Dill had lost his job, thai she was frightened foi- the liny lj;iby who needed so niany lhiiii<s, expensive things like orange juice ;md cod liver oil and special milk. On the homeward drive, Marian had been thoughtful. Al last she had said, "D<in, I think I'd better keep my job for n while—until we get a little saved." "K'ot on your life," Dan had burst out. "I'll do the doing at our house. When I look at you I want to know that I bought your pretty dress and yolu' cute shoes, that I buy your food nr.c! pay for the roof that covers the two of us." "I know how you fee!, but—but look at Bill and Amy Ellen. They can't be happy, they're wasting the years when they should be happy, being frightened. It got me, Dan. Amy El]er> was so pretty, they were in love like we are." Dan gravely stopped the car and took her in his arms. "They are still in love, Glad. Bill loves Amy Ellen a thousiiiui times more than he did when everything was rosy. He's got something to fight for, Amy Ellen and the baby, he's the head of a family. He'll come through, take my word for it. IX she hangs on and believes ia him, he'll come out sailing." * t n "OUT Marian hadn't been able to see it, she could see only the poverty and fear. She had said, "Please, Dan, be reasonable. If we both work—if we both cam—' He broke in. "It sounds all right, but it isn't. There's a fundamental law'about marriage. The man provides the home and the wonian keeps it for. him. Trying to ic;okc' things easier and pleasanler for his wife, trying lo give her lovely things, is the incentive a man must have to succeed. \Vhen he's at work ho wants lo know lhal his wife it at home, expecting him to make good. Can't you sec % Glad?" "Yes, but—" He put 'his hand over hers. 'And babies. Glad—babies don't come io a couple who arc both working. There isn't time—the! •ight time—" : She pulled her hand away. "A baby wouldn't have a chance—not on $35 a week. Babies need things —nice little beds and carriages' and—and things." "A baby needs her mother, Glad. It's up to her father to provide the bed and things." Marian said, halt laughing "We're certainly looking ahead Pan." ' "But you want a baby—a lillle fiirl?" "Why a girl? I thought men always wanted sons." "1 don't know—girls ure so cunning—I think I should love my little girl best.'?. The conversation terrified Miir- ian. You fell in love with ;i man, you promised to marry him. Then, all of a sudden, you were considering other lives. She could not got past the drab picture of Bjll and Amy Ellen. She wen(. back to the firs! point of the argument. "We're young, Dan. We can wait a year or so. I'll keep my job." "No." "Just a year!" "No." "You're stubborn and horrid." "How about yourself?" "You're no.t the only one getting married. I have a right to say something about it." "II has to be settled one time or another. In a year you'll be a little more accustomed to having money, you'll find an excuse io work another year. I've seen loo many marriages wrecked that way." "H yq.it really loved me you'd let me dp as I want to." "And if you loved me, you wouldn't measure our life with a dollar sign." Their two voices had became high-pitched and hard. ' Marian said, "We're quarreling Dan." "Oh, no—" They clung together, horrified by the first clash of wills. In nn agony of love they promised never to disagree again. gUT they had disagreed. The d ; frerencc would not stay in Ihe background. It cropped up like an ugly weed,'crowding out the ccstccy, forcing itself between them. Neither would give pn inch. Al last, one night in early October they had reached the end. "There's no justice," Marian had cried angrily aflcr a futile argument. "You are ambitions and so am I. You plan to go on, giving up nothing, getting everything. I'm supposed to do all the sacrificing," She had slopped, miserably unhappy. "If lhal's Ihc way you feel about Marian would never forgel how she had flung back her head, "i intend to work for a year at least. If you care lo marry me under those conditions—" It had been her last card, she had held it back, cerlain that it was the high trump. Dan had looked at her, his eyes like cold steel. He had done with coaxing and persuasion. "You've made the rules," he had said. * * a few hours of scornful pride, then days of waiting, finally uumb anguish. Marian could never remember those days when Dan neither called nor waited for her at tho building entrance, without » spasm of pain. The agony had been so real as to carry across Ihe years. Ten days passed. Marian's flac of independence tell on ;i Saturday morning and sho called Dan. Ho wailed for her at iicon. Without. a word, she slipped her hand into his and they walked along LaSallc street, unmindful of the hurrying crowds, unaware that another living soul existed. They walked straight lo the courthouse. On the way, Marian said, "You win,.Dan. I can't stand it." He said, "Thank you, dear. Trust me for a little while. I'll make 't up to you." Marian found glory in defeat, pride in Don's strength of will'. After the short ceremony which made her Dan's wife, she had called Grant Fellows. She would not be back to the office any more, she had been married. They had spent a beautiful week-end at Michigan Cily, returning to a liny furnished apartment. There had been an interval of such complete happiness that Marian, silting in the cheap little car beside a strangely remote Dan, could not remember Hie time without a quivering ache in her hfju-t.' ^A'ant anything for tjinncr?" Dan asked as they approached a market. Marian came back to llie present with a thud. When before had she allowed herself the uncertain luxury of day dreaming? Memories shattered the defensive wall she had built around herself. She would never look back again —never. i.— (To Be Continued) THE FAMILY DOCTOR Paticnls Imitate Illness in Hysteria To Escape Unpleasant, Silualions K V I)K. illOKIlIS FISHKEIN Editor. .Imirnat of the Amr.rir.iii M c il i c a 1 Association, ;m<l of llyffcin, the Health i>I:i^azin? The essential cause of hysteria is that an attack gives Ihe person concerned a means of gratifying n wish or escaping from r<n un- "ilcaso.iil situation without b;ing Definitely aware of the fact Iha't .hat is why his illness is occurring. Most doctors say persons who hi\vc hysteria come from families in which there is a uinrtuvy tc'A'a.rd mental disturbance. Ofl".n hi Ihc family there is a trec!;- ground ot faulty tcainins in child- nood. v In most, instances the basis oi hysteria is seme emotions i situation in which the illness or the simulation of illness, -is the only \vny In which the patient 0311 get! jut of the trouble. Slvellsliuok is I an example, for in that cotwSHionj iho -soldier often develops a p;ir- i alysjti in order to avoid goiu^ b:tck into the front line. Love a Hairs are perhaps most, IrcquenUy the form of emotional upset responsible. There Is hardly uny disease which hysteria may not sician said, "\'QU get the feeling that you are dealing with two people in the same body—one of (hem wants to get well und the ether docs not." The most important step in ths cure of hysteria is to make an absolutely accurate diagnosis and to be certain that there is nothing really wrong physically. The next move is to endeavor by suggps- ticn, persuasion or the use of ?sy- chcannlysis to gel the iiafeni to understand the nature of "the cqn- dilicn. Ones the patient really understands the basis of this dis- turhuncc, (here is likely to )>c •<>. sudden, and what fins some'.inies keen called a "miraculous" euro. Memory Lane 10 Vear.s ,\gu Ifomcr Bishop of El Paso, Texas, is visiting friends here for several days. He formerly lived here. . . . Mr. and Mrs. John A. Waterman spent Sunday'in Memphis. . . . . . . Dr. and Mrs. A. M. Wnshb'urn spent Of course. Lie degree to which ,,,„ ^eke'iid in Memphis. . . . hysteria imitates the a.sea.w nc- B ucky Htltri , Iormcr rcp - rlBr on pcnds en Inc knowledge which the Ulc c jcr N - fe ^ rijrect person has of that disease. Borne- . limes friends of the patient or even tiic'doctor hjmself may t.ug- gest to the patient certain symp- Survey Shows Wage Earners Dress Belter SAN FHANCfSCO IUl')—Amer- ican wage-earning families in the lower brackcls are dressing tetter this year, attending more movies and other ainusenienis, and doing; more hcme refurnishing than last year, a survey of cjaht key lines of merchandise in 238 department stores throughput the United States reveals. Men's clothing,- which Is nlw, r i.vs considered the bellwether both -^1 depressions and recoveries, shows a 10 yier cent gain. However, furs. <i luxury article, showed the greatest gain of any .of th" eight lines investigated, the increase E;r the second quarter of the year b^iii'^ 26.4 per cent. The survey also reveals as significant, that tlie KCLOnd highest increase was also in a luxury line —that of Jcsv'alry. where tlic increase was 14.2 per cent. ^Electric household ajipliuu^s gained O.'l per cent -and horns fi-r- nruirc C.I per cent. Sii'rtir.g goods deiKi.tlments showed only a slight gain l>ut Ihe specifiity sporting goads stores fared much better. Tlie movies and other ammc- ments registered an increase Irani 10 to 11 per cent. toms which are tated. promptly . inii- 111 ihaking hands, a person with hysteria' who is imitating weakness, cf the arm wjil grasp ihe hand with a quiet: movement lip to the point at which tha hand clasp cccurs. Then there is uo further pressure; but tho person who lias nctiialh' a ivoaV: yr par- alyzcd arm will" be equally slow in beginning 'he hand c\as>p. A person who has hysteria and who walks In a stumhltnj und dizzy manner will usually manage lo save himself, from a fall. On the ether hand, a iicrson who ec- i luaily lias dizilness or stumbling; j hccaiisc of a linnor oi the brain nr a siinilar coilrlllion will i;ct l;o able lo save himself during a fall. One pf tlie difficulties, of course, is the apparent' desire of tlio niv- scn to get well nolwithshir.qing ' the fact, that there is nclhuij rcalli- \vrcng. Mere cxplanaiion ot lhat'fact does not seem to siifflce to bring about a cure. As one piiy- of the Commercial Appeal's'radio station WMC in Memphis. . . . When the Pine Bluff Zebras, haughty wearers of the slnte high 5ch:ol football crown, trot out on their home gridirn Saturday thsy will face not only a gooa footbn!! tenm in tlie Blytheville Ohickasaws but a team with the will to win. I'ivc 1e»rs A jo T:m Eopwitli and his royal blue Britkh challenger,'Endeavour, siun- iied the 'foils ot...Nbwp))tt; R, i.. when Ke ssiled his boat to victory today, o.ver Har;ld S.' auderbtlt's Rainbow American defender, in the first official, race of the America cup series. One Year Ago An earth tremor was felt here last night shortly after 0:30 o'cl:ck. ... The Hlythevtlle Chicks defeated' Piggott last night by a score oi 13 to 0. Texas Retains Vast Acreage As State Land Recently Invented was n governor which works only when the car's headlights are turned on. The gadget Is attached to o sinndnid governor v. - lilch operates on the carburetor only' when the switch is closed'by turning on the lights. A05TIN, Tex. (tfP)-r-Offieiah Irying to present a lirightqr side ot Texas' distressed financial r.or.ai- tion say that the Tews government is the world's largest kui'-i- otvncr. • The;- point out that: Texas still cwns 613.535 in public school lands. Texas owns approximately 1,^00.000 acres in submerged lands atoa? the coast ot the Gulf o' Mexico and in the gulf. IPetr:leum has been discovered in the submerged lands.) Texas still retains royalties 0:1 about 7 l 3D(t,CpO acres of other lancfs, inelutiing school lands which have been sold. The University cf Texas owns 2,000,000 acres of land. Including much rich oil-producing territors'. . Tlie state penitentiary svstem owns 73,133 acres, some of uhlch produces oil. State hrspltals own 9.05.J acres. Texas owns the beds oi all its rivers, o! Inestimable acre.ije. A single lease of stale land In Inc. Big Wichita river bed is cxpscleri to net the government Sl.COO.OOT. Leases In the Snibinc livcrof East Texas to oil Interests have bronshl the state $2,000,030. Read Courier NeVs Want Ads.
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