The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 18, 1939 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, September 18, 1939
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

' THE BLYTHEVI^tp COURIER NEWS* .'^ ' „ ' , TIP! OOOHH» MEWS CO, •;•' •. •? H. W, ItAINES, Publisher .. •'- -A GRAHAM SUDBURY,'Editor - - ^AMUEL R NORRIB, Advertising 'Manager ;t Bole Kttlana) AdvertkiPi Representatives: Arkansas Dglttes, Inc.,-He;* York, Chicago, De, trolt, St. Umls,' Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis. published Every'Afternoon Except Suijday ' ' Entered as'second class matter at the post- office at BlythevlUe, Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 9, 1917, * ' • Served by the United Press. ~ SUBSCRIPTION RATES ' By carrier In the Ci(y of Btythevllle, I5o per WMk, or 65c per month, • By mall, within a ladlus of 50 miles, $3.00 per year, t\ 50 for sty monllis, 75c for three mouths, by mail in postal zones two to six inclusive, $660 per year; In zones seven and eight, $1000 per, payable in advance. , Fourth Partition ' (ARK.) COURIER NEWS It no\y seenib certain Uisil the Uer- 1113118 and Russians are simply going to take what each wants of Poland and leave, maybe, a skimp of Hie dismembered country us a "buffer" between them. Neither li;usls Die other, it seems, despite their "alliance of convenience," and a helpless bull'er stato 'into which the surviving Poles may be crowded would be a good answer lo this distrust. It is, of course, shocking to see i\ state thus dismembered. But it cannot be forgotten thai this would be Hie fourth time that Teuton ami Slav 1 have divided this territory between them. The spectacle, unlovely as it is, merely means that Europe has lapsed back into the ways of bloody con, quest which have spotted it's history for 2,000 years. The Democratic powers should lie slow to extend their formal declarations of war to Russia, even in view of the "invasion" of what is left of Poland'by the Ilcd army. After all there still remain many sound and logical reasons why Germany and ,Bii5sia may never be the bosom companions that their recent activities may , have led us to believe. of r in Jungle The jungle, they say, is a place of - the reign of tootl'i and claw, whero ho lives who makes the lirst spring and ' he survives whose teeth are sharpest. Beasts from such jungles have been carried to London for people to look at on Sunday afternoons. No doubt many t holidayers shuddered to sec the sleek ^animals bare their teeth and growl. But it has been decided to sltoot the. prisoner animals the moment war strikes the British Islands. Some have already been destroyed. Birds of prey , with sharper teeth and claws, ami which pounce with an even more lumib- •ing swiftness, will then be abroad. And they might break the crimes, and allow the jungle beasts to revenge themselves Upon the people who for so many Sundays gazed and pointed fit them. Those beasts may die in such a jim- i?le\is they never knew when (irst Ihev saw the light of day in Africa. The Black Kettles and Black Pol$ of -Europe Whatever altitude the United States takes lowftrd the lOiu-opcan war, all patriotic people are agreed thnl that nlli'tiide must he dictated only l>y what seems best for the United States. Those who .seek a more or less active participation in the war on the side of the Britiahaiul French buse their view on (.lie reeling thai if the Germans • beat them the world will be uncomfortable and unsafe for American democracy, , Those who seek to insure that the United States take no part in the war ' base their view oil the feeling that Americ'iiii democracy is best served by preserving its. strength and its essence by keeping -us clear as possiblo of the whole thing. . Wither view sounds selfish. But \vl-al else is- justified by the record of both sides since the World War? The Miami Daily News recently assembled the damning record of all the warring powers since 1919. By permission we reproduce that record: pui Jt Is deplorable that tins j>olcnl and eloquent medium of propaganda fthc ;noucs> is almost exclusively devoted to "boy meets girl" thtmrj, -Er. Frank Klngdon, president of Unhcrsfy of Newark. The French j,ccm resigned stance Bennett, film actrc,t to (i war.—con- OUT OUR WAY Spent fiom 1D19 to 1933 complaining against, Ihc treaty of Vcimilles ami hying 1 0 evuilc ninny of its provisions. •Spent fiom 1033 to 1939 teaiing up the ticaly of Versailles. Decreed military' conscription, 1035. Occupied the Rhlnclnm) lij violation of the Locai up treaty, 1030. Invaded am! annexed AuiU-ln, 1038. Sliced off n uottioti ol CreclioMovaktu, 1038. Invaded uiul aniicxecl Ihe rcinalndcr of Cxcch- oslovaldn, 1939. Tcok McnicI from Wljnmnia liy cxlortion, 193D. Started, nccoiding lo tl)c Ijcsl Inloimntioil available at picscnt, a new world \\ar, 1Q30. i'uliiml; Seized a targe part of Upper Silesia from tnc League of Nations in denance of ihe result ol :v plebiscite, 1021. Seized Wiliio, cnpithl of Litlnmuia, 1024. jMislrented Geimaii nnd 'Ukrainian minorllles, 1010 to 1030. Seized Toschcn nica fiom prostrate Czeolio- slovnkla, 1038. France: BlocliGd every cffoit to Induce the victoilous uoweis to cll-saim, us piomlscd fn lha trcnly ol Versailles, 1910 to 1838. Cnnied on economic <wai »|Km pioslmtc Germany, 1919-1029. ' Dominated the League of Nations which sen! of npprovnl upon Polish EClzmcs of in 1021 and Wilno in 1024. Occupied the Ruhr vnlley of Ocimany thin lepmatlons piele.vt, 1023, with Prime Minister Pulncalrp piivntely expressing hope the Geimims wmijd not pay so Finnce could annex the valley. Unofficially supported Jnpniicsc invasion 01 Auinchurin until realizing her slnnd was undermining her o\ui insislcncc ii|)on fluidity O f Hie Ver.snlllcs treaty, 1031. , Blocked effective snnctlDns agnlnst Italy when Intter Invaded Ethiopia, 103S. Sncrlficcd C-icchosjovnkln to appeasement policy, 1938. ',...-." Violated Syrian mandate by letting Turks Inks district of Hntay In (| cn | for Anglo-l'Ymico- Turkish alliance, 1939. Defaulted on war debls to United States up lo and Including the present time. Cngbiul: : , Carried on inlcrniltlcnl bombing of lnos s on Northwest frontier of India, 1020-1039. Supported Japan against United State* al time of MimchUTlan invasion, 1031. Failed to deal cfTcctlvely with Italian aggression iii Ethiopia, 1035. Sacrificed Czechoslovakia to appeasement O w- icj', 193S. Broke Balfour promise of a JfA'isii hcmclaim in Palestine, 1038-1039. Defaiillccl on war debts to United States up to and including tlic present time. on com. m» ay KC> srayicr inc. T. M. «tc. u. s. PH. iff .MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, U»U SEftJAL STORY WORKING WIVES BY LOUISE HOLMES COPYRIGHT, njs, NEA SERVICE, i •.• • *lim, flli'l ih Avert- married. Htr xK.HM Kvcincrf <'niii}ilctv, SuJ- nt'iily the U relurnrtl fo (ft* bluik 1'rejM-nt, alir r-cKulfe* never to CHAPTER vn "TeaclicT— my big brother says you're a lulu—whnl docs that mean? 1 ' her office garb to a house coat and prepared dinner. It wasn't so bad, this get- ling dinner after a hard day, since Dolly could be counted on to wash the dishes. D'olly cared for the apartment as it it were' her own, doing many things to make jl comfortable, polishing silver, putting fresh lineii on tlic bed, washing (ho cm-tains frcguently. Dan and Marian dined in silence, not a companionable silence, but one in which their two minds' wandered down more or less pleasant paths of their own, the paths seldom touching. After dtn- nzv, Dim rinsed and stacked the d&ics while Marian prepared for her regular evening tasks. The touch at while pique at her throat must be washed and ironed, stockings ,-uid gloves must be laundered. Marion never left one detail of her' wardrobe to chance. The garments lo be worn the following day were gone over each night, brushed mended, made ready. As she worked, Dan , cc now many games of solitaire Dan had piaycd in the past 10 years. Her needle was too large for the holes In the snaps, she pricked hei finger, the slap-slap of Dan's cards beat on her nerves. "For goodness sake, nan," she said crossly, "haven't you anything o read? Solitaire—solHaire-iill the time." ' "You said it," },e returned, an fmisual grufTness in hf s tone. "U gets on my- nerves. I've had a iMi-d day." she had an impulse lo tell him of her hard day of ally Blake who was edging in on icr domain, of her fear that G P was no longer- satisfied. She compressed her lips. She couldn't tell Dan. lie would be glad of her downfall. Very likely he had been wailing for l!lat THIS CURIOUS WORLD By William Ferguson - -..„ ,.„, utiit turned f-.bcul the Jiving room. He .(lanced si Ihe paper, throwing it down lo Flare from the window. It crossed Marian's mind that she and Dan never went out together. And n one came to soe them V/ilh exception of a few business ac- nuamtances, they had' no friends. Why? She frowned, squeezing her liosa in a. foamy suds. Dan had never complained when she objected lo going cut. 'He never left her alone. Marian had ;i moment of self-reproach. Dan was so. socially inclined, ho loved to dance, he loved people. ; Odd, the way she and Dan had drifted aparf. There had been such a wealth of love at first, such i joy m their close companionship. J Marian gave herself a jerk, both I literally and figuratively.-. Why I should she indulge in sentimental twaddle? Long since, she had ac- 1 rented things as they were. Was it because of the two fears. Sally Blake and the other ever-present dread? Were they unconsciously driving her to Dan for shelter? pINISUING the washing, she sal ^' down with a needle and thread. Two liny snaps on her office dre=;s needed tightening. Dan dropped to "' '"" " ' and shuffled laid out Instantly, her thoughts swung back. 'Dan wouldn't be glad There wasn't a bit of meanness in Dans makeup. That's why ho had been a failure, too easygoing too thoughtful of. the other fellow. Like (he could have face, the tension from his move- ineilts. Opposite, curled in a corner of Ihe davenport, Dolly knitted soft blue yarn on" amber needles. It was a restful picluvc, placid, satisfying. "Arc you having a good time?" Marian called. "Well, nothing exciting." Dolly had a cute little voice, a laugh seemed fo run behind it. "Come in, Marian." "No, thanks—I'll stay at home." All was quiet in the apartment across the way, only the rustle of Dan's paper, the click of Dolly's needles. Then Dan, on a laugh, "Here's an interesting thing, Dolly." "What? Read it lo me." His voice rose and fell. When ie had finished the article, they discussed it, laughing and wonder- ng. More silence. Marian must dozed off because the next hmg she knew a game of cribbage vas in progress across the hall Almost every evening Dan and lv ( p layed (hl ' e e games out of nch o£ the-way, gaily quarreling, been sales manager* I, liadnT; making ^i ^ Sl^f' stepped back in favoi- nt Rim. tory. sma " uc * * * jyj'ARIAN went lo bed. Her' nerves were ragged. Restlessly, she tossed and turned. She wished that Dan would finish his Same and come home. It was comforting to have him near. Iii th,. darkened room, all the doubts and fears of the day magnified them- slepj)ed back in favov of Sims Crane who had a wife and two youngsters. JIarian had never forgiven him fov that. Dan was the best man, all he lacked was a little force of character. He'd been chicken-hearted because Sims Crane had two youngsters— Youngsters--Dan never mt-n- lioned his little dream daughter yrtvcs, stood like italicized llecr Jike t Dan was „, _„,,, uuu&iiivj, r-iv\,o, awuu out ilKc liaJiri?^/? any more Strange that he should blurbs against the backdrop of to- havp w»,,lrrf » „!..! T,,,, T,-_ momw an{] au (he tom ' on . o ™ s Ever since going into the business world she had seen the tragedy of the older girls, those pasC 3(i as they were replaced by youth! .Somehow she had never taken the lesson to herself. She was the exception that proved the rule. a. F. was her friend as we'll as ployer, she was safe. 7* T. M.RCC.U. S. PAT. Off. 9-/a *' U is bclicvc(i . s=l*>m bite under water, NEXT: A bass that isn't a bass." Olio Year Ago l.os Angeles: -One hundred and thirty tluusnnd American Legionnaires opened their national coii- •vcnlioii today with their eyes on new war cloucis brewing above their ocll battlefields in Europe. Their spokesman advocated a "hands off" attituflc by/ this country. Legion leaders predicted that this convention would favor a stricter than ever neutrality pr:gram, backed by ..i strong' army, navy and air fores on the theory that the "best assurance of peace is a strong de- I'ensc." Down jVIpinory Lane Ten Years Ago The Diiti Caspn Post of tha Am- rican Legion will contribute 523 monllily to the Blythevllle school . tuijlil 1 fund according to action taken at, • the mccling last night ' one) and Mrs. Charles A. Lindbergh took off from Roosevelt field this morning on a 20 day air tour and South America of Central Which will inaugurate the ..... Pun-American air mall route. Five Years Apo If Upton Sinclair is elected governor of Cnllfcrnia, the Columbia motion picture studio will he moved cast. Harry kotm, president of the film company said today. "We we wl " c!ase our studios in a min- ls CICCtcd; ' Kohn ONE --THE ONE RIGHT IM "FRONT OP YOU r- NOT SOINQ FISHING: THIRTVVEARS TOO SOON By J. R. Williams OUR BOAEDING HOUSE with Major Hooplo" ^ "v\ <fr, ^Jz^sS&ffitf \ ^ gff&i' o - rf . T ~X s-.Ti.'*' — —— . • •*WHAT'S THAT - A CARTRIDGE' THfcT MAKES EXHAUST GAS SWELL LIKE ROSES? HWW' I'M VERY BUSY TODAY MR. HOOPLC.' DOK'T UNROLL TPOSE PLANS' MA HA.' YES- WELL,6000 DAY LOVELY WEATHER , 5M ' T SOR5JY WE HAVE NO TIME TODAY/ TAKE A LETTER/ . .a chair by the table a pack'of cards. Hoxv her mind van on tonight! Dau had obediently put the cards away. He \yns flipping through a magazine, sitting sidewise on an uncomfortable chair, "Dan, what nils you tonight?" she broke out in exasperation. "Go over and talk to Dolly. Let me have a little peace." "Okay." He got up and strolled across the hall, leaving both doors open. Mai-inn heard him say, "I've been kicked out. Can you put up with me for a lew minutes?" He said it good-naturedly. "Of course. Sit down. There's the evening paper." There was no raspy edge to Dolly's voice. She as a comfortable little person. ith a sigh of relief, Marian listened to their contented murmur. This happened almost everv nieht, Dolly taking Dan off her hands. in the shabby big chair which had been his brother's lavorite. Scanning the paper, he looked pleasantly at ejiss. The ^.™_t U L hl> "Bhtnesshad disappeared from his em- Thirty had seemed so far away 10 years, tour, one— Ifsr 30tl\ birthday, iiiat. line over which the business girl stepped from the glamorous age to the veteran class, had passed uneventfully. And now she was 32 She schemed and planned. She'd make:herself utterly necessary to Grant -Fellows. For comfort, she recalled, several white-haired, aging secretaries who had become fixtures. If it weren't for Sally- Marian got up quickly. Without going to the hall dcor, she called Come home, Danny—the hour grows late." That was for Dolly's benefit. She wanted lo shriek 'Stop playing that silly game- stop being happy—stop—oh; stop every thin; (To I! e Continued) Mind Your Manners Teal your knowledge of currccl social usage by answering the fc-l- .o«ing qiif.-,tions, then igaiu.sl Die- authoritative answers 1. Which term is preferred, saleswoman or saleslady? 2. Should a niiddle-agcd woman ;peak of lur friciicls as "the »irls"? 3. Ts it f;ood - usa^e to rcier lo feed as-bolnj "lovely"? 4. Do you talk about a (jr.ou;> ol laiiies or a groifp of women? 5. If jcu went to o parly, uould you =ay, ••; attended an alfair last night"? What would you tlo it— You must interrupt a busy person. Would you— ' 'a) Make an apology? !b) Eny "Excuse me"? (c) Say "Pardon me"? Answers 1. Saleswoman. 2. No 3. Wo. Gwri or rielicicu.;. 4. A froiip of wcmcn. ri. No. "I went to a party 1 . Best "What Would You Uo" so- iutlon— (b). • T HE FAMILY DOCTOR Fpolball Squad MaySu'ffer Del'eals Because'of Players*'Skin Ini'ccMons First in a scries of four arli- cles oil the medical side of loot- rail Irnining. BY DR. MORRIS I Editor, Journal of MIC American Me die a. | Association, and of liyscia, Ihc Health Magazine With college crowds jamming grandstands to cheer their favor- He teams to victory, tha foothall season is officially under way, On vacant lots and on the" playgrounds of schools -and colleges thousands of boys have begun to acquire the hardening, ihe "endurance and the training which are necessary for excelling in tliis There arc many funny super- Buttons ohoul training. Seme people helkva that soaking the skin in salt water will harden it and prevent rubbing and bruising. This he.'icf has net been .substantiated. In fact, such soaking may cnuse changes which would spread infections of the skin that arc particularly serious for foot-baU players. When ringworm ancl similar in- fcclicns to spread among WPA improves Indiana Rural Road Network INDIA!',\PCI.ia. UK!. (UP)~ WPA v.-orkcrs in Indiana have constructed and improved more than 10,000 miles of hUliways installed 1,160 highway liuuing mills, constructed 189 hlgluvuy bridges and built G.933 culverts rturiug tlic first three years of their program, a survey reveals. Appicximatety 58 p;r cent, ot ail WPA ivorkers were asUgned to highway ,road and street building and repair, and about 85 per cent of the load construction work was in rural areas. , The report also shows that 398 I public buildings were creclc.i by | WPA labor, Including 15 schools, football players, they actually incapacitate a considerable number. public _....,,. In the field o'f water supply and! nilaticn WPA labor laid 121 miles of new water pipe uiiri 205' miles of new scwngc lines. \ In improving recreational facil-.' itics, GO r.c\v athletic fields, TO " the same clothing and head gear .is worn by , various players, infections mny be transferred Bathing of the feet regularly in solutions containing '/. per " cenl of sodium hyposulfite" win i, c n> control ringworm o! the fe»t Snppoiters and 'braces should' be washed frequently. Leather head- Bear may be disinfected with sulfur fmncs. Infections or the skin .should be shown promptly to a competent elector for suitable treatment Tl-e- is brought; .sooner the infpclion inidrr control th*i r II " v "" 1 ". "'e .10.1 ilr.v;ii|Klun is Ihwc that seme other player may be infected. Fresh undcrclothinjj . si , oulti bc worn under the brace., and supporters lo avoid nibbing and-infection. Special Bltrnllon sliouia be given to towels used in the locker rocms. Towels should nsv- ei tic put on the floor because Lhey win pick up u, c i nfc(;t j vc »genl wine), can OI ,, y . |B , c t ui Ijy boiling. RliiS»-orm infection spreads particularly in ihe presence of mote- lure. Make sure that" the feet and socks arc dry before the SOCKS anrl shoes arc put on. Nf-,.YT: Injuries nnil Eating. . _ .-- tha sat- uii in large numbers. The governor also piuposccl thai c U. S. bureau of fisheries court their Craif Brook hatchery at into an exclusive sainvr. Plsnt, and Washington iias sent a specialist lo Investigate t.'ic f li- uatlon. Tlic Dalchcry j s working only v.ith trout now. H was Higgtstcd dial Icgislattcn' be enacted whereby ihe stats caaM lake over and destroy salmon weirs . . „. i " nd """fcurse the owners for Ihelr Knnnrc Rv RoKfnr-Lin^ io55es -.Tl>« state, according tu Bnr- nOfiprs Dy neSlOCKing TOWS,, already is prepared u> mfra fishways, dams, parks end 49 playground-; improved. Fifty-seven swimiiiin.,' and pools. 143 tennis courts . and five golf courses also were built. Maine To Keep Fishing AUGUSTA, Me. (UP)—Seeking to maintain (is claim to being the "fisherman's parndise," Maine h;ia undertaken an Intense program to steck its streams and coaslal waters. ' The fish and game department recently released 100,000 !our~to- stx-inch trout in the Cumberland county waters and now Is seeking to increase ths number of fighting Atlantic salmon In its streams. Gov. Lewis o. Barnras ordered • noii and r to ,hriw< *B. - r ' S and ,r, incnU , to 1.50D other ! mon rivl , ls «i'd game, and E ea and shors fish cr i E5 . lo undertake a Joint survey of all known «nd potential sal- d iniprovetnents in" siid to ciear streams. Jlolornian Leaves S215 00!; XfONTREAL. (UPl—To ail ctli- vrard evidences, Abel Bergeron, a Montreal street car motorman, was a man of small means. He went in ail occasional movio, lived in a cheap flat and did not dress expensively. Recently Bergeron died. Then came the startling discovery - e had le[t ' H Is estimated that although lliere are 280,000 BasolU\e staUons In Ihe United States, 1,350,000 ino- toiists ran out oS fuel last year.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free