The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 20, 1939 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, September 20, 1939
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PAGE FOUR .THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS ', . ' TOT CO0SDEB NEWS CO. ' , , ^K. W, HAINES, Publisher 1, GRAHAM SVJDBURY, Editor .SAMUEL P. NORRIS, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., New York, Chicago, Detroit, St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis. Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class matter at the post- otfice at BlythcvlUe, Arkansas, under act of Con- grrss. October 9, 1917. Served by Uie United Press. ' • .SUBSCRIPTION RATES ' By carrier In the City of Blythcvlllc, 15c per »eek, or 65c per month. By mail, within a radius of 50 miles, $3.00 per year, fl.50 for six months, 75c for three months, by'Wail in postal zones two to six inclusive, $6.60 per year; in zones seven and eight. $10.00 per, payable in advance. We, drvn't Cynical Enough For European Came The United States',5s still the homo of a relatively simple, trusting people, inclined to believe that black is black and while is white, and that when ;i man or a resjwnsibte government"says "1 will," they-will. The European war is giving its a iliiick education in international 1'oli- tics. Too quick, in fact, perhaps HO quick that we cannot absorb it, Tlio cynicism of the Russian regime in grabbing its chunk of prostrate t'o- -. land before Germany gets it all, surpasses -anything aver seen in the days of "imperialistic gieed.'" The fact Unit Comissar Mololov explains the Soviets' • "sacred duty" to protect its oppressed minorities in Ukrainian and Byclo-l'o- • land is cut from the same pieco o( cloth as Hitler's previous move to 'relieve "oppressed" German minorities in Czechoslovakia. The phony "enthusiasm" with'which the I'liberali'd" peoples in both countries Creeled the invaders is the same in both cases; so is the excuse in each ease that responsible government (having first been carefully, undermined) did not exist. The brutal facts are that Hitler decided to' have what he wanted from Poland even if it cost a war. Russia, after silting on the sidelines until Poland was safely defeated, pounced on the body like a buzzard" to have her share. She did so, not only because it was a cheap way to add, to Soviet ierritory, but be'cause she did not;trust? ( Hitler to make a fair "divvy" of the spoils, "and, because she distrusts see ing Germany grow loo powerful on her very borders. By moving those borders westward, .she enlarged her own ,defense zone. This after years of loud •assertion tliat she would instantly spring to the aid of any victim of aggression. This is all to be expected in a jackal civilization. But we must remember that a country that was capable of thus dividing up with Germany a helpless Poland is also quite capable of dividing up with Japan a beaten China. Kussia already has nil of Inner Mongolia. By taking the rest of western China it, can hem in all of northern British [iidia, ready to move in should social revolution .strike this socially restless country. What riiprc natural than for her to say to Japan, "Alt "glil, you take the China scacoasl; ive'll take the western interior; \vh\- fight each other?" Whereupon Japan. will be free to _Jiool out, finally and forever, ;i || K uro - BLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS peim and American interests in China. The Philippines, to be freed in 1946, would be just about ripe for her. II is not loo soon to begin asking, "Well, what part do we want to take in that game?" The United States, prone to be sentimental, and to think or' international affairs in terms of personal relations between one honorable man and another, must 1 learn to think of them in terms of naked national"" self-interest as interpreted by ruling cliques.- That is the way the world is being run, and dial is the world \ re have to face. Face it we must, but always with a thought for the belter world that must emerge some day if there is to be anything left of life at all. If all the rest of the p)ai|et forgets that world- lo-be, we must not forget it: the dream that some day there must be a world in which decent men and women can live in freedom and in peace. IP (II- I hi Germany, a "fanatical member" of a sect of Bible students (perhaps the Judge Rutherford organisation) is shot as a conscientious objector to'the war. Another resident of Halle (once n Red stronghold) is .shot for "arson and sabotage." In Paris, a Hungarian chambermaid and an Algerian cook are jailed for speaking sympathetically of Hitler. . Let us not be critical or Pharisaical. No nation engaged in a life and death struggle would do less. This, too, is war. H suggests no reflection on cither Germans or French, if we remember rightly, some of the Tories were roughly handled ''during the American Revolution, and some of the Copperheads during the Civil War. Jl is usual to say that in war, truth is the first casually. If so, freedom is a close second. This must be so, war being war, and let's not forget it. The advance in price of American commodities since the war has boon marked, leading some people to talk about ".war prices." , ' Hut the remarkable thing about tbe : price, say, of wheat, is not that it has risen 20 cents n bushel and more, but that it is still far below not only the war levels of 1018, but even below the 1910-19M normal. That' was figured at $1.1G. Wheat closed recently in Kansas City at 82 cent's, whereas it was pegged by the Food Administration during the World War at §2, and after those restrictions were removed, jumped to §2.76 in 19j 9, Up to now, the war in Ktiropu lias not meant "profiteering" for the farmer, whose price is still welt below the "parity" sought by the Agricultural Administration, and only a third of real World War prices. If there is going to be any "war bonanza" for America farmers, it isn't in sight yet. Ill my mind Ihc neutrality hill about to be proposed . . . will establish our chief executive as a virtual dictalor.-Rcv. diaries E. Coughlin. There is no section of the niuion where natural resources and climate and population now greater premise of n happy civilization than In Die south.—John U Lewis. .WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, SERIAL STORY' WORKING WIVES BYLOUrSE HOLMES COPYRIOHT, 1930, NEA SERVICE, rrqurMC clash™ Midi I)n H ' kern l.-.r;»»'« fcmiu-r Ol, ..<1 K> ... Then. 'I i.w 1-ccoMi.llJnlIuji Hfter ier httt lllNll Will, !)„„, Her MTllole .'iff " I" turmoil, CHAPTER IX 'HE Harkness 12th wedding anniversary 'fell on a Saturday, arasscd by unwelcome thoughts, shing to fill every hour, Marian cided on a celebration. Perhaps "I know she's swell, but—" "But what?" "You'll have to admit that she has very litlle style and snap. Her elolhes are cheap, sort ol frumpy- lookjng." "I think Dolly looks nice in her clothes,' Dan countered. "Some good chap would do well to meet her. Let me think—" "Oil, she won't mind being the put in. They were all in a light mood, carried on by a commc interest. Dolly suggested, "How abo having chickens done at the re lauranl? We can fix vegetable and a-nice salad—" "Yes," Marian nodded, "An those meringue shells from tl pastry shop are . delicious. Ic cream is an easy dessert." back to her side liacl something to do with the decision. "Let's have someone in Saturday night," she suggested at breakfast, on Thursday. "Why Saturday night?" "It's our wedding anniversary Dan." He raised his eyebrows. "Why celebrate, the 12th? We "haven't celebrated for years." "I'm surprised that you know it is the )2lh." "I should." They were off again. Marian bit her lip. Quarrels were loo devastating. She fried again. "We never see anyone. Wouldn't you like it, Dan?" lie nuddocl souerly. "Who could we ask?" "Well—we haven't, seen Bill ;md Amy Ellen since we were nuirried —but llioy'rc here in Chicago:"' (odd one. • * » r PlIAT evening Marian called Amy Ellen Sands. They were very chatty, exchanging regrets lhat so many years had elapsed *rmr<rt flmi,- l^,.< .„ „_ j • Yes, Dan come, "Yes, I them." suppose we could ask "Do you remember the day we nun, , >• • • ' "' " "— JU yau remember the day \ \\ lien s your sou goni(j to graduate from Princeton, BiJ]? 11 we "' lo scc them? BUI out of • ~ ' mh—Amv TTHo.i n,:.» > t. THIS CURIOUS WORLD By William Ferguson TRAVELERS _„„ —, -ACTUALLY POPULAR* MYTH / MOST Vt& S HAVfi THE T IN THEIR, MOUNTAIN HAVE AND WEIGH _______Ji' KXT: "'ho taueht Indians how to sSTli." job—Amy Ellen .thin and hutf "Yes, I remember." "What about Bill? Do you ever see him?" "I sold him S2000 worth of equipment last monlh." "You did? Is he in business?" Purchasing ngcnt tor Tinley Motors." Marian buttered a slice of toast thoughtfully.' "Shall we ask them?" "All right." "And Carma—she's desperately unhappy. I wish I knew a man !-o invite for her. Maybe if she got a liltle attention—" ', "I see Randy Means almost every day. He was in my fraternity at the university." "Is he nice? Would Carma be interested?" .Dan's glance was amused. "Yes, I think almost any girl would be interested. He happens lo be since their last meeling. Marian was still working was fine. Yes, still working for the same firm. And how was Amy Ellen? Lei's see—her boy must be 12 years old. 1 hrcc others? My, my—how lovely. At last Marian proffered her invitation and Amy Ellen accepted. Dan caught liandy Means at the Mcdinah Club, Sure he'd o he'd like very much to come. "Lucky to gel him," Dan remarked us he replaced Ihe instrument. "He's popular as Ihe dickens. Dates, freedom—" Marian looked at him narrowly "Would you like dates and freedom, Uan?" He shrugged. "I'm pj-clty well trained lo double harness." Carma hesitated over Marian's invitation. What was Ihe use? She might as well accuslom herself to loneliness. When Marian hinled lhat Dun had invited a most attractive man, she became more interested. 'You may like him," Marian said. "Anyway, he's unattached." "Uh-huli—I know. Divorced, paying huge alimony, sour on women." "Not at all. lie's a bachelor. Kich and good-looking." "Maybe we're doing a good turn," Marian said. "Maybe Rjindy Means will take a fancy lo Corma." She told Dolly about' Carma ( and Pele, ending with, "She's just about crazy, Dolly." "The poor girl," Dolly sympathized. "We'll put them side by side at the table— or would it be better to put him across from her so he can see how pretty she is?" * * * *• '"THE next 'morning Marian went to the office with the coin- forlable feeling that her apartment would be cleaned, that the ordering and arrangements for the parly were being capably (alien care of by Dolly. Friday passed pleasantly, Saturday morning. was without untoward incident. Marian left the office at noon for "Yes, 1 know thai "onccited pigs—" Marian laughed. "All don't kind,' too. right, come. What do you want worth half a million, he's good- looking, popular, and unmarried." "That'll be six. enough for this little,place. I'll ask Dolly to help?'-' "If Dolly comes she'll be guest." "Well, of course, but she can htlp me." "Wish r could think of a man for Dolly," Dan mused, twell gal'." "She's a for nolliing?" "I'll be there." They called Dolly from across the hall and she entered into the plan with enthusiasm. Dinner for six—well, seven—ol course she and Marian could manage it. "I'll do Ihc jumping up and down," she ottered. "What shall we serve?" Marian knitted her brows in thought. It was actually £im to be giving a party. Why hadn't she (lone it oftener? "Cocktails first," she decided. "Dan can.be responsible for.them.'! .. " "Gosh, I haven't mixed a cocktail since I don't know when,"- he manicure and hair-do. Her nerves had cased, she felt physically much betler. Arriving homo al 4 o'clock she found the table set' in thc living room. Shining silver, pale green linen, a bowl of violels in the center. Everything was neatly ready in the kitchen, peeled pola- locs in cold waler, a white head of cauliflower ready to be steamed, carrot slivers which were to surround the cauliflower. Marian dressed carefully, a simple black dinner gown, fong and clinging with, exquisite collar and cufl's on the long-sleeved, tailored blouse. She had bought (he dress . for Ihc occasion. Its purchase had pushed the Manning bill lo a new and alarming high. I,, u, Marian was her smooth and brittle best. Dolly, flushed and radiant, rushed back and forth between the kitchen and the living room. She had a slighlly tousled look. Her shell pink dress matched the color in her cheeks. In spile of being fully three years old, the dress was vastly becoming. When she ran lo her own apartment for a favorite knife, Marian caught Ihc lapel of Dan's coal as he would have passed her. "Do i look nice, Dan?" He palled her cheek. "Beautiful, Marian." "You didn'l used to call me Marian," wistfully. Again he touched her rouged cheek. "I know," he said. Dolly came 'hurrying' across 1 the halL .:•« (To Be C'onliiiucil) • THE FAMILY DOCTOR • «•- »«•• ««. «. »»T. Hazards of Football Require Men To Keep in Top Physical Form Down Memory Lane OUT OUR WAY l f l Years A^b Nc»- York: V. Hisco & Company, brokers, notified police today that cue of their messengers hart disappeared uith securities amounting to $512,OOO.M. Mr. and Mrs. H. G. McKonzir. ° Cairo, ill., are the quest, of Mr. and Mrs. J. A . Waterman, nicy formerly lived in rjiyu,6villo I ivc Vnars Ago 'Hie Uiidliorgti murder mystery was "cracked", today, p: u cc an _ pounced, with the arrcsl :! Bmno Richard llauptmann on c!inr;es of being the recipient of S50.GOO lossed over a cemetery wall in the Bronx In nn effort to recover the Hd- napcd sen of Col. Charles A Unri- bergh. One Year Ago The temperature dropped to -n degrees last night. Third of lour articles on football training. * * * BY DR. MORRIS FISHBEEN' Erlitcr, Journal of Ihc American M c cl i c :i I Association, and of H.vgcia, Ilic Health Magazine Football is the most hazardous 3 ' rar lose from 7 tc 10 pounds during a game. A man in good condition tends to regain his weight during 24 hours. It a player fails to re- gam his weight irithin a reasonable time and is constantly dropping away fro m his best weight, he certainly needs a physical ami " ati0 " or " ol llc la ^ermine whether is iu condition to par- 9000 a HAH? WEU-, THAT DON'T - ME A err.' HEY By J. K. Wilfam 8 OUIt BOAKBING HOUSE year. . MUST EVPRE3S A OF GRATITUDE TO YOU /\MD VOUR SJAOKIUG MJTOMOB1L-E fon MY GAS^ 1 -^ TOC «RT E*!A UST AROWvAS/ , C Atv, ? T ° PReSEKl T TUE"'vJE<rTGOu<3 LEADING tSWKER , AMD \'f IN TUfc iNVtMTIOM \ IT MCWJ——- H&C>--L>I KAT-U1/: SO THiYT'S WHWS BEEM SMOKING UNDER YOUR WELL,HOOPlE,,lP YOU EVER INVENT TO TAKE THE MOT AlR O'JT OP UP BY THE */.\Y, "DD You MOVE TO VVUEN YOU XE OF -- o . ,,-yvu ],(., Llt.ljjulu:, I in athletics, there iverc 694 football injuries; 1G6 baseball injuries; 130 basketball; 80 wrestling; 74 boxinj,' and 'n track and field injuries, j Football had by far thc greater' "limber of injuries, even though i there were %2fi playing basketball ' as ccmirareii with 5400 in football ' _ Most Important in preparation • • <or any kind ,,f game, but partial- ' .VKAT: Foclhall injuries.""* Mind Your Manners STORIES IN STAMPS, Test your knowledge of correct "Love at First Sight" Conquered Washington "IN the character of George Washington, two trails are outstanding: his devotion to duty and his calm delibcralion in making important decisions. But love made ; him abandon both. Washington, a dashing young colonel, was carrying dispatches lo one day in May, . '-> l"l*OV 141 III , (IV a^UlIl?! wlial tl:.wascs the playrr Has had belw previously. 'IT'-. r>,..,i,. rf . ,., . '- Is 'I gnoa manners for s I •f'^roT^r^ ^£***~ "•«•«- infections of die thro-it are associated noi rare-ly -.vith disturbances of Ihc heart. Tuberculosis in n imlri form may not be visible -r easy to detect, yet if a p?rson v.ith beginning tuberculosis undertakes to piny football, he may lirirr? about, dnnuige Hint, may mean i~it a te him for lilc cr even (till bins." tor major insisted Washington should i .stop lor dinner, but the young of' ficcr refused. His dispatches were I urgenl. JThe major was not lo be put Chief attention ;. s alw«vs «-nlcie-J on the heart. There are many simple tests of the efficiency of this organ. The .Mmpk-st ar- t'-o-c which lr,st H;c me of thc h ; n ; t when (he person Is lying down - r stanamg up. anti which m ^ M ' the length of the time that K re quired Icr the heart lo t-tHMi tits normal rate after slijht cx-rcisc ! i An increase in the rat- or t;-c heart alter exercise and a rca^on- nbly prompt return f normal after the exercise Is stopper! indicate urn the heart fur-lions " „ , on fa'.rly well, rr there I, n«tay in tho retvirn (o the rate, special study mns! bo •Jiveii to tr.e ef'iclency of the heart " Football requires m re i-rr. scnson training Uwn a imrs', An- s|>orl exc?;H ions. Wind and cnduranr<- ai- developed only by repeated ex" crcfeing d: ly after day. th- i)a -iod tf r.wrrhc bring gra:lujllv i u . crc-rvcd as well as its inicnsllv Many men lo:« from p.: -^ •> i:ciinds during a game o' yolf. it, away from a long-winded bore who is ruining her party? 3. Sliouid a h:ste3s .see thai each §uest has a chance lo do some of thc talking? •I. if you are having a small party, , should you invite all persons who I arc nig talkers? : '• Is it a sign .: f .snobbery for H i hostess to give a great deal ol j thought to just K-hich of her friends > .she K-ill Invile to u certain party',' What would you do if— Y.u arc an attractive ycung unman, a neivcomcr to town, and you want to make frienrts. When invited to a party. v;cii!d you— fa 1 ) Play iip to all thc husbands present? (b) Try harder to make Ihe lu- mcn like you than the men? Ansu'crs 1. No. Not except under very embarrassing circumstances. 2. Yes. And a good hostess knows llOV.'. 3. Yes. 4. No. Y;u'l! need MJIHE good listeners. a, No. Good sense. Best "What Would You Do" so- lution—(b). The women make-cut (lie guest lists. . mosl charming guest, Mrs. Martha Custis. Washington stayed for dinner, and remained until late Ihe following morning, his ilis- palchcs lorflotlen, his heart completely wen by tlie beautiful young widow of a wealthy Virginia planter. A month later he visited Mrs. Cust.'s at her home, obtained her promise to marry him. Thc marriage took place on Jan. 6, 1759. The marriage of Martha Custis and George Washington was a I happy one. In Ihc dark days ol I the Revolution she was often by j his side in army camps and after his selection as the first President she was an able and gracious first "First Lady." Martha Washington is shown on Ihe U. S. B-cent dark lilac slamp siboye, oJ the issue of. 1902. TUTS un buses and many pas- sensor cn-s must pjif:rm conliu- t, J " '^—" "' b*'* 1 - it. i ufil:V nt U'iiinerutitrcs as hi"!) 'is said lhal football i,i a y crs lllay ! 2-5 degrees FahveHnelt. . t'o-ciia Like "Blind Date' 1 CLAREMONT, Cal, (OP) — l\ "desire census" taken on the campus of Pomona college revealed thc fact thai co-eds certainly get R kick out of taking a chance en a "blind dnte." Out of 292 women polled, only 58 opposed it on Ihe rroiiiuls cf "tear of thc unknown." 'Hie othor 23-! expressed an ardent desire lo "take s chance." Read Courier News Want Ads.

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