The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 18, 1939 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, September 18, 1939
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Page 3
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.MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, ever Die President slid)) have proclaimed the neutrality of lhe United States—" lie shall or may do certain things. Thus H would not be war that would bring Ute Invocation of an embargo but it would be our declaration of neutrality. That places lhe cmbni'g.) act where it should lie In relation lo a domestic situation and U leave.? Hie <nies- . tlou about -Another we-arc to he n n T e, i neutral or not s-.lved. nemove bans lo strength- 1 There would no IOHECI- be, as en Npufi-nlilv rWta'-nc thcre !s now as lhe rw'U of the en IVeutiamy UCClaiCS , wo proclamations, any d-ubt that li'doram s Champion Ul - e P |i|m ""'y objective or the 0 ' American nnlion would }>t lo re- Bj BIBEHT D. THOMAS " ia! " neulra '. ""d l>J' remaining V. S. Senator From Utah neutral I mean 1 to keep out K( uc- WrlUeir Exclusively for JJKA StrvKe llvc Participation in war. This and the courier News mal-.es It possible for America to The President has called a special' bc , nllowwl «» freedom of action session of Congress, but lie lias ,,H Bs :ng f , sl> . c ie '» ai » s *'«»"> the told the public yet exactly what f ralm ° International la*- and he has called It for wma leaves her actions In regard to domestic law definitely In the do- 'T COURIER NEWS cr's Baby Safe It is assumed, that he will have recommendation.'! for modification of Die .present so-called neutrality act. Until, we see those recommendations, if they are coming, no.one can speak definitely about them. In tlie first place, since there is a major war in Europe, \vc have noted that the dceJarati-n of America's .neutrality came not as a rasult of the Neutrality Act of 1837 but as a result ot the law of notions and the lav; of war. Tiicre arf- domestic statutes and An>eri- inestic field. WOULD PROHIBIT FOREIGN LOANS Within the present neutrality net } the following things should be prc- ). The Munitions C:ntrol Board should remain much as it is, serving, as it docs, the nation In capacities -other "I should lilic to see (lie arms embargo provisions in (lie present neutrality act repealed. I-'advocate this uri- marily because I believe (hat our neutrality is slrongcr un- d«r international law wilhoiil them." Senator Ellicrt O. Thomas can custom beginning with Washington's first proclamation of neutrality. After the President had issued a proclamation, of neutrality, then it was necessary for him to invoke the embargo provisions of the Neutrality Act.cf 1937. This was done In a second proclaim [ion. Some persons have asked why it was that tile Presiaent had to invoke the neutrality net-in lhe face of tlie European situati:n when lie did not invoke it in (lie face, of the Asiatic situation. One can give this simple answer- ASIATIC CONFLICT PRESENTS PROBLEM The President did proclaim our neutrality in ih c European situation. He did n3t in the Asiatic one. It would be thoroughly inconsistent for the President not to-flnd that war exists in lhe world after lie had proclaimed the United States neutral in that war. I tell (his simple story to lay a background for what, I think is the constructive approach lo an embar»oinn policy. ' „ The Act cf 1937 commences with the words "Whenever the President shall hud that there exists n slate of war. etc." A constructive embargo law, instead ol starting there, might start: "when- Constipated? .--- the one in relation lo the- Act whhli established it. 2. The floating or foreign loans for war purposes should lie prohibited. 3. Americans should Be prohibited ii'om traveling on belligerent ships ei- at least given notice that they are traveling at their o;vn risks. If the present neutrality, act went no 1 farther than this I believe that America would be able to keep out of war, as a neutral, just as long as she wished. She could still be. a controlling factor In maintaining neutral rights and working for a better order (.luring peace times. The American people are more united today in their desire to stay cut of war than lliey were •during the World War before 1917. We know today from experience that nothing would be gained for us or for the worlcl by our becoming a combatant. "iCEKS ItEl'EAT, OP KiUBAHGO All of the above of course means that I sh-.ulrt like lo sec the am Among 1)5 U. S. survivors of torpedoed liner Atlia.iin home on rescue ship city 01 — ' '— •- -.,,11 uiuugiii,. auiL-r, num[' 01) ITS! Flint was Nicola Lubitsch, center, jo-month-ojfl .laughter of Hollywood producer Ei-nst Lubllseh Child's »»- Comol. Strohmelci, Jeft, Had charge of the «ltl« girl 011 ,,,,„ „,,, SnH Lto Hat* St B|U|S)1 fi!m nctrn H nail baby's godmother,' welcomed them Home. . Joiner Druggist Dies Sunday At Age Of 55 JOINER, Ark., Sept. 18.—William Terry Mitchell.' In lhe dnig business In Mississippi County for the past 30 years, died al s hls home at Jciner last night after several noiiths illness. He wns 55. In business at Joiner for the ;>ast 11 years, Mr. Mitchell had ~ ,„ ,, cl . lnu ;,,„„ Qlso Hvocl at Osceola and Keiser embargo provisions in the present beforc BO'mg to Joiner. neutrality act repealed. I advocate Boll > "> Columbia, Tenn,, he this primarily because I believe ca me to Mississippi County .after that our neutrality under international law and the laws of war is stronger without them than it is with the domestic embargo provisions. I believe so because ours is tlie only neutral country with a law like ours. I should prefer to conclude wittant reference to a cash and carry theory, because the above suggests' "strongly, as *" it should, that we. would be v bctter.off -ivilli- out it simply by" f using Jntcrrk- tional law and dominance by neutrals as our, guide. I definitely do not believe it essential lhat nil American property be kept ort the high seas as is contemplated under the broadest-interpretation of the cash' ami carry theory. Yet its advocates are ret 'without argument. I can accept the theory, if to get an otherwise well rounded out .program; it seems to add to. cr at least not detract from, the general strength or balance. Cash and, carry is not a primary, •ul a secondary subject. Its proponents consider it honestly to' be •ui additltnal security. Fortunately trial of the cash and carry idea is an experiment can do no harm. If its use has bad effects they will je not of the irreparable kind and there is nothing in it to induce lar. it is incapable of producing shock and I shall not hold out Against tryinjf it. - ~ Head Ccurier News want ads. finishing his education/ "Funeral services will be held Tuesday morning, 10:30 o'clock, at the Methodist church with the Rev. W. P. Copley, pastor of Hie Methodist church, officiating, assisted by the Rev. Paul Galloway, .pastor of lhe Osceola Methodist church. Burial will lie made at Bassett cemetery. •> He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Alma .Gaugh Mitchell, and one 'daughter. Miss Terry.MilchcJI.4;,. Swift Funeral Home Js '••;;•» charge. Winter diisl-storms, of Oklahoma and Kansas often causs Manila Farmer Dies Suddenly On Sunday MANILA, Ark., Sept. 18.—Willie Riifus Massey died suddenly! at his home, three and a halt iniles south of Manila, Sunday afternoon. Stricken with :i heart ailment while In his- barn yard, 1 he <l(ed within _a few minutes. He was 55 ' A native cf Clinton, Mo., Ur. Massey went to Manila- 30 years ngo and had been engaged in farm-' ing here for the past 25 yours. In addition to farming, his chief activity was his leadership in (ho St. John's Methodist church of the community in which he resided, i •- . Funeral arrnngemenls are In- ccmplcte but services will be held Tuesday afternoon, two o'clock. ' He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Lucy Pearl Massey; four sons, Hussell, Joe, Frank and Freeman.Mas- sey, all of Manila; cue daughter, .-Miss Willie Mae Massey o( Manila; four' brothers,- Ernest "'Massey of Lepanto, Cecil Massey of li'iver- tlole, Ark., Hob Massey of Grass Valley, Calif., and Oscnr Mnsscy of Bakei-sville/Callt., and one sls- s oen cause bn t ,- Mrn 'v «" snowfalls" in Vermont' ami 'New ™ ' v - ' Bc «y • of Manila. Thompson - Howard Undertaking Hampshire. I Company is in charge. Chicago Woman Dies In Hospital Here Mrs. Pcnrl Senmorc, cf/chlcago, who arrived leii days ngo to visit relatives at, Dell, died ut the Bly- Ihevlllc hospital Sunday afternoon after a lirler Illness, She was 30. Funeral services will . be held Tuesday afternoon, 2:30 o'clc'ck, nl the Cobb Funeral Home nnd burial made at Elmwood cemetery. Mrs. Seamore is survived by her mother-, Mrs. Martha seamore cf Dell; two brothers, John Seamore of Kcunctt, nnd Jim Soamorc of Dell, nnd three sisters, Mrs. Lilllc Shockley ,;f Ncttlclon, Ark., Mrs Huby Lewis of Walnut Eklne, nnd Mrs. Cora Davis of Dell. Bolt Hits MIIUiHn Machine ClAUDNEHSVILLE, NOV. (UP)— rank Andrew.';, rnnehcr, rciiorts the first eleclrocutl-.ii of n cow In Nevada ns the result of loo much scientific advancement in dairying.- Ujilitnliig slnick (he electric transformer of his establishment and Eliorlclrcutied [he electricity inlo the .milking, machine circuit which in lurn carried it to a chain liiat hung t; a cow's nuck. Goveraiiient And, Business Musi Use Reslraini; Flynn AsserLs 11V JOHN T, M/VNN iWrltlfii for M:A Srrvlcp) NKW YORK, Sent. lO.-Tlie Eu- ro|)cnii coiilllct will make Jobs nnd pi'Ollts In some jilncps nnd reduce Jobs mid 'jmillls In olhcr pluccs. Bo loin! employment In the United Slntcs will nut lie increased hy tlie war in (ho llrsl. .six jnowhs mm pwhajw, lhe Ili.si year. Prices, Iromw, are iminwllaloly nffectcd by wni' nnd w ll) conliiuic lo be affected, The cause;! of (lie price risen are not nt nil compllcntcd nnd rest 011 well known huiiuni reatllcns, 'I'akc, for Instaiifp, « rommodlly like hide. 1 :. Prices of hides at Chlcnuo soured ICO pDlnls In n day. Immcrtl- ntoly limners decided it would bo 1 uiiwilic lo si-li ut lhe current prices and promptly tallied up Die supply. .H is (he most natural thing In the world for |h c |,| ( |,, ll . a( | (!i which has hnd plenty of trouble ifncc the lust war, now that It sees a h:pc o( selling (t« proditct at higher prices, lo hold pit to Its slockK mull (he p r | TO 8C t high ctioiigh. And (ho vevy act ot holding on gives a fur liter boost ID the price. Tiro war immediately affected the 'prices ot Uihij..., like copper, hides, leather, woolen nnd'worsted eocds, burlap, woodpulp, ciicmlcals and drugs—and for various'reasons. Some wore nlfeitwl because foreign supplies were citl'oir. Somo were nflcctcrt because of rising demand from foreign countries. Li)lcr, doubtless, slecl, 'ntaniifncliir- cd inei-n) products, etc., will lie affected. Farmers think they can hold Uiclr wheat for the big Kuropcaii demand and Hie same Is Into of IKBS and other roeals and some foods. '. ' '. ' ' . All prices, of course,'arc not affected, llttt so startling n price rlso as. has occurred in certain nrllclcs Is more or less •: Infectious and prices have tended to inove up all along the' line. They should, except . lu certain articles, adjust themselves. . ' This- Is- a matter of-graVu Importance to the ordinary cltl'/.eii. A •general uoost hi prices Is equivalent lo n corresponding reduc- (Ion In Ills wnges, And In this way the ,w in utpso nisi, two weeks Ivtu leached Inlo llio pocket, of «v- eiy citizen Uul this hiw n more serious aspect. If (he prlco Use Is not'curb- cO, It will do to iii nliat It did in 1!MU Khen foolish imniufactmers am ilcnleu put up prices nnd choked olf (lie srrml) jfcovery thai wns iiien under iuiy. 'Jlw L'ovciiinieiil must protect the whole economic j,ys,tcin from these price Uses Likewise business .should exercise some «c!f rcstralnl Another seilous iiialtcr Is the rtnnucr that the war and the wor scares—iiildcu by tlie foolish prop- lenndit for (he ijioposltlon that 'we arn bcum! lo get hi"—will furllier cripple our building In, dusivy. In the face of the threat of wai-, men will bo chary about InVest- niciil 01- lojiu tcini coiniiiltinciits of 'liny sort. The tat service that could be done lo business now— Mid lo every mini who works for VVIIBM Q)- prcllls-ii'aiild be n rlng- \i\ts declaration fiom die govpin- nu'nl- thai the United Stales Is cohii! to stivy out of this wnr. Head Ccuricr Men's want ads. • Read Courier New.-, Wert Optometrist "HE MARKS 'KM SEE" Over Joe'Isn.-ii-s' Slora I'ltonc 640 ads. '' WAItNI.VG ORDER IN THE CHANCERY COURT OP CHICJCASAWBA'- DISTRICT MISSISSIPPI COUNTY. ARKANSAS. I Clyde Nicholson. Plaintiff, ' . vs. No. C997 H. M. Nicholson, betendant. Tlie defendant, .H. M. Nicliolson, is warned to appear within thirty, days in the court named in the caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, Clyde Nicholson. Dated this 1st day of Sept 1939. HARVEY.. MORRIS. Clerk. ' 4-11-18-25 Alt}-, for Pltf., Virgil Greene. Atty ad Litem, Ed Cook. 4-11-18-25 TTtRHi Lone Oak Baby Dies Sunday Of Colitu Earilne Moody, one,of ten-chll-, dren, died Sunday momlnz at the family home near Lone Oak The elg it month.? old baby was 111 of . colltli, ai)d complications. Funeial ritos nere conducted this afternoon at Maple prove cemetery by Denton M. NesI, pastor o[ lhe Church ot Christ The> baby Is survived by her parents, Mr. and Mrs, ArUe Moody; foui sisters, Sue, Agnes, vlqla nm! Alba, and nve brothers, oar- land, corlLs-, jJchschel, Robert and rjitit Moody. , . ' Molt Funeral'Home was In New York Clty'.s subway and elevated lines carry nearly 2,(XW,000,(XX) passengers - annually. —PRESCRIPTIONS^-, Safe - - Accurate Your Prescription- Drugglrt Fowler Drag Co. - - '' 141 Main Flnt No,* Looted at 101 North Second ADDING MACHINE & TYPEWRITER SERVICE BUREAU DON KDVV'AKDS, Proprktor All M»k< 9 of Rebuilt Typowriltn, Addln, M«elUn« i Calculator*— Rtptirtng—Part*—Klbbwi* TIRE BARGAINS Guaranteed first line Tires At Prices Cheaper Than 3rd Grade 4 -50x21 $5.45 4-75x19 $5<6 5 5.25x18' ; A $ 6.55 5 -5^17 ^$6.95 6-06x16 $ 7.95 6.50x16 $ 9 <65 7.50x20 Truck $24.75 9.00x20 Truck :.... $42.75 Check these prices with other prices.: See the tires at our station. These prices only good while our present stock last*. Buy Now! < / * TOM LITTLE CHEVROLET CO. Phone 63« FOREWORD FOR 'FORTY AD^ERIKA Kirby Bros. Dnig Co. and , Robinscn's Drug Co. REAL COFFEE — ALWAYS FRESH BUY A PKG. TODAY car for next year has'an air-conditioning system that not merely warms the, whole car but gives you fresh air at "breathing level" to keep you lawajie, alert " ' "* ( V ^ refreshed? ^ SEE YOUR NEAREST BUICK DEAIER THE RIGHT COMBINATION OF THE WORLD'S BEST TOBACCOS GIVES field s REFRESHING MILDNESS BETTER TASTE MORE PLEASING AROMA All the things that go towards the making of smoking pleasure at its best. \ Ihis is because Chesterfield blends the very finest of American and aromatic Turkish tobaccos in a combination that brings out the best qualities of each. When you try them \ve believe you will say. .. National Champions hi Rifle Drill...' The Newton Legion Guards arc's sure-fire hit because of their righl combinalinii of precision, snap nnd smart appearance . . . and every Chesterfield you smoke is a sure-fire liit for More Smoking Pleasure. t "59. IJMJTT * Mrm Tos/ioco Cbi

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