The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 25, 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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Monday, September 25, 1939
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Page 4
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fAGE FOUR THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS , •, •' ' THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINES, Publisher ., J. GRAHAM SUDBURY, Editor • SAMUEL F. NORRISi Advertising Manager BLYTIIEVILLE, (AKK.) COUUIEU NEWS ^ Sole National Advertising Representatives: ,Arkansas Dallies, Inc., New York, Chicago, Dc•' irott, St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis. Published Every,AHernoon Except Sunday Entered as second class matter at the post- pfflce at BIytheylllc, Arkansas, under act of Congress. October 8, 1917, : Served by the United Press. j " SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In the City ot plyihcville, ISo per week, or 65c per month. 'By mall, within a radius of 50 miles. $3,00 per year, $1.50 for'six'months, 15c for three months, by mail m' pasta! zones two to six inclusive, $6.50 per year; in zones seven and eight, $10.00 per, payable In advance. Responsibilities, Uiinsked and •Unwanted, /Ire Oars As nearly as can be told at this moment, this looks like ;i probable result of the European war, no matter what its result: World liiuincinl. power will pass—nay, is already passing—from London to New York. A financial world which has been nccustomc'd to look to Thread- needle Street is going to look to Wall Street and to Pennsylvania Avenue. This tendency has been marked'be- fore the war broke. There no longer seems any doubt of the result. Whether we like it or not, whether we want it or not, the United Stales is rapidly becoming'the financial center of the world. The relationship between the British pound and the American dollar is a weather-vane that shows how this wind blows. Britain did not even try to maintain (he pound sterling, but flumped it without support, even before lighting started. It dropped immediately from §'1.68 to as low as $3.73. During the -four years of the World War it never fell below §4.51. The whole financial relationship is different today from that of 1014. Then a sudden and unexpected war knocked the props out from tinder the American stock market. In 1039, a long-expected and well-discounlcd war saw an immediate advance in U. 8. stocks. In 191-1, the United States held about §1,900,000,000 in gold, perhaps 20 per cent of liic - world's" ^iipply:;- Today it holds more than §16,700,-' 000,000 in gold, above 60 per cent of the world's supply. The trade of South America is literally being dumped into our lap. Al- ready orders luwe begun to come here from Brazilian and Argentinean, Colombian and Vonczulcan linns supplied from Germany and Britain whose sources of supply have been cut oil' by the war. This is not a question of the United States launching a campaign of financial imperialism or dollar domination. It is a fact, and it is happening today whether we like it or not, whether we want it or not. When the war is over, the United States is going to uc in a position which will dominate the financial and economic rebuilding of a .shattered world. The position will be. such that it will have to exercise this leadership, not from any wish to dominate, but simply to protect its own interests. It will be the world's great crtditor OUT OUR WAY country, liic world's great source of material ami 1'acilities for rebuilding. We may well begin now to survey this prospect, and figure out what, wo arc going to do about it. Perhaps a beginning may be made now by linking Die 21 American republics into a more interdependent economic system, with the money of all countries stabilized in relation to the dollar. Then there will be » nucleus of .solidity about which a shattered world may rally after the Where. Tlwre's « tl'iti.— The old .saws and sayings do not die. They t'el nioth-oaten around the CI\Kes, and stab to the taste;' but they i?o on. The reason is that they're- true. "Where there's n will, there's a way," says one of the oldest ones. It mi^hl he a good thing to paste down on every . congressional de.sk during the neutrality debate. The President wants to keep'tis out of war, practically all the congressmen on both sides of the de- hate want the .same. Orgatiixed business, even the so-called "merchants of death," want to stay out. So do 80 per cent of the people of the country. Is it a wish or a will? Everything depends on that. If that will is strong enough, it win be done, somehow. If that will is not strong and indexible, no congressional neutrality plan or law can do it. Under any plan or law incidents will occur that will try American patience, threaten American interests, for a war is not conducted with the interests or even the rights of neutrals in mind. On that will, whether it .stands firm as at, present for peace, or swings under changing eir- eiiniHliinces toward war, hangs the future of America. Many rumors have been going the rounds about vast numbers of Spanish refugees in Mexico. The Mexican press lias been quite agitated about it, on grounds that these refugees would form a political, perhaps even a military unit in Mexico to influence Mexican politics. . Now comes an actual estimate. Vincent Shccan, ii correspondent extremely -sympathetic to the refugees, estimates their number in .some detail at 5618, and after investigation finds that for oven this .small number it- has been difficult to find places in the normal economic life of the southern republic. Whether Sheean's estimate is accurate, we do not know, but there is no reason, other than Sheean's known sympathies, to question it. So small a number of people can not exercise any great political influence. And the extreme difficulty in absorbing them shows otico again the desperation of the problem that Europe's. present war is daily augmenting. We have no tit-sire to limit free .speech Trie Supreme Court has .spoken nm i we wimt to comply in every way- with the decision of liic court.—Mayor "I iuh the Inw" Hague ot Jersey City. Nobody knows whether Hits country can Keep out of war, but we all hope will, all our hearts. —Mrs, Franklin D. Roosevelt. if SIDE GLANCES MONDAY, SKPTKMBEU 25, 1!WD by Calbraith • SERIAL STORY WORKING WIVES BY LOUISE HOLMES COPYRIGHT, )»3». MCA SERVICE, INC. Vrt:|i-l'iliiyt \ rliiKli nidi [>:MI >»:ir.i the l.ni>|ihu'sK <,< .ll:ir!:iii'» irjely, .Uri'r itu' KIICHIH Icnvr, Hiiull/ McJinx illume* Dully. M;tr- Inu Is jm/Klrd. *lie i-jiiinnt ftltjimi) Dullj's nttrudtim for lliu Uftiltliy CHAPTER XIII "Sure I Kin wrilc a book nlioul a w ife mul kil _know all about il-you'vc r,jeelc<l my | ;l slept until noon on ' Sunday. II was n troubled, restless slc>.-p. She kept rousing to wonder what had been wrong wilh her -anniversary dinner. On the surface il had been a success. It had proved ;i contested point, thai a. simple party couM still IK enjoyed even by sophisticated Uuosls. Doubtless Handy Means was quite accustomed lo attending Kny parlies, but his enjoyment had been evident. Yes, the parly had been all right. What w.-.s it then? She slept again, only to awaken half stupefied. She moved listlessly. Perhaps a cup of coffee would set her up. "Dan!" she called. There was no answer, no sound in the apailmc-nt. Marian frowned Very likely h c v ,-;is wiping Dolly's dishes. There was something innately domestic about Dan. Hc liked lo fuss around HIP house, hc was actually a good cuu.V. ]f Dan's Intents hsd inin in another direction he might have accomplished something. There, she had it, the cause ot ;r unrest. In spile of herself, she hud compared Dan with Kandy hei THIS CURIOUS WORLD AIRPLANE IS NOT A BRAINCHILD OF THE THE IDEA WAS BORN MORE THAN 2,000 / com. mi a(in*SERVICE, inc. T.M. HEC. a. s. m. OFF. ! THE BITES Or- , ,,. ALL- SNJAKES" KNOWN TO EiE POISONOUS SHOULD BE <^ 0 Ii -'~>-xJj /%: FOLLOWING ARH CAPITALS OF WHAT COUNTRIES P SUf/VQS -</<a=-.S', &0£>/~ 7 's<3\//^, C^/VB/^/^tGS^A., CTC>/^,SA//S^AcS^A/. "^— *^^~^ —v.— ^f^^~^f-~^^ —-—.— ANSWER: Buenos Aires, Argentina; Godhavn, Greenland' Canberra, Auslralia; Copenhagen, Denmark. NEXT: When women's hits were "bints," j Luckless Deer Hunters j Vex Game Commission I PHOENIX, Ari*. (UP)-In an ct! foil or the Arizona .Onmo and j Fish .Connnis.sion to insure ade- ; quatc water supply in 'dry areas • for qunll and oilier gnnie birds by establishing 200 artificial water holes equipped with large galvanized Ircn tanks for reservoir. 1 ;, the board lias met with one alino.st in- tiiriiioiiiilabk- obstacle. It is the deer hunters. Failing lo get n chance to take n pot shot at a deer, they, give vent to their frustr.ition complex by shooting holes in the galvanized drums—Just to sec if they can not hit something. Some of largest hancricst species of mosciuitccs are found in the Arctic. ! Monkeys sear.-h through their 1 hair, not (or fleas, but for n salt which exudes frcm their iwrcs. tears to gather behind her heaW eyelids. "I'm Giek," she thought. "I'm really sick. Where is Dan? Why doesn't he come?" Aloud, she culled, "Dan—Dan!" Suddenly she threw the covers back and sprang from bed so quickly thai her head swam and slie pressed both hands to her temples, swaying. Sick? She wasn't sick—she couldn't be sick. The party had been a strain it had been almost morning before she slept. That was it-she needed rest—she'd rest all day—be fine tomorrow. « * i gHE washed her face in cold water, brushed her hair until it lay in n soft swirl of curls on her neck. Touching her pale cheeks with rouge, she smiled into the mirror. "You ought to wear your hair that way," she said, addressing her reflection. "It lakes 10 years fvoin your age." Stepping into the velvet robe, she -tipped it up the front. A flat little collar suited Ihc curling locks. Slipping her feet inlo mules she went to the living room. A flat, dead smell of cigsret smoke made her close her eyes. She put one hand quickly to her throat She needed coffee, needed il badly. Opening a window, she leaned out' drawing a lung breath. Slie looked between nparlmcnl sive then it should have bean. The lake was blue green, a stiff wind whipped the waves to lacey foam. game. Even Ddn admitted that he had started on a shoestring. And Bill had succeeded in (he face of terrific odds. Not for a ,_, , " ~~ .». *.*.__.! AVJttHl, - - The wind was chill and she drew An „ vt , , , conccclc u >»t back, shivering. Amy Lllcn's fortitude had been a "October" she mu«H "Th 0 sT^WiS^rtrt&ra&ffi Xd| ff'^r^'^T^e^orihe --—' be£0r0 Uie ^' A *b* Dans of (he world, kindly, patient uncomplaining. " ' In her low mood, it irked Marian thai Kandy had been attracted to Doliy. She had hoped that he might be the answer to Carma's immediate problem. Randy and Dolly and Carma however, were among her minor worries. Dan had somehow escaped her, she could not reach him. U was as if his spirit had gone away, leaving his familiar person behind. Never putting it into actual words,, ihc had considered him as putty in her hands All of ; sudden the pully had gone bard and unmanageable. A sensation of helplessless aim luliliry added to her teeling of abject dc- •A dreadful lethargy • weighted tier limbs, a wish to sink and sink and never rise again caused weak A strange sorrow fell across her hearl. Lives could be likened to a year. You were born, you looked ahead to sunshine and flowers and warmth, unafraid. You danced through youth, the springtime of your life, you lived the summer carelessly. And then youlh was gone, summer was gone, you tried to turn back but there was no turning back. You tried to recapture summer, building "it up It was autumn and it lasted for a little while. But winter came cold and drab and gray, and you were old. Marian shook herself. Of all the sentimental fools— Starting for the door, sure of finding Dan in ollys apartment, she.stoppwl and picked up a slip of paper which had been torn from Ihc telephone pad. It was a hastily scribbled nole from Dan. "Have gone golfing v/ilh Bill. We arranged it last night. Forgot lo tell you. Bo home sometime," » t <. A BSENT-M1NDEDLY, Mar in ix tore the paper into shreds and dropped them in an ash tray, in 12 years of married life Dan bad never left !icr on a Sunday. In (lie first happy days, Sunday had been his only holiday, il had meant something special. Their own day, (hoy had called it. Marian had been glad that someone had lliougnt of Sundays, she had been glad that only six days intervened between them, six days when she- must be separated from Dim. Marian bad been glad about so many things in (hose days. Gradually Sundays had become intervals of rest, times when Marian could catch up with her sleep, when she could dawdle over small tasks connected wild her appearances. She had often said that it was a one woman's job lo keep another woman's clothes in shape. She had often sighed over the lappy slate of women whose ••l.-.thcs were taken care ot bv n maid. Or. the lazy Sundays Dan had always been there, reading, talking when she wished lo talk, suggesting a movie or a ride or a walk in the park. Suggesting, hut never insisting. Movies bored Marian, she hated to ride in the Sunday traffic, and especially in Dan's raltly car; a \vnlk seldom appealed to her. "Be back sometime." What had Dan meant by that? II was loo casual, too prophetic thai he bad got away from her. But wasn't be always casual and indifferent lbc-.se days? Suddenly the apartment was desolately empty, echoing wilh Dan's voice, his laugh. A sufu.caling Jonelincss drove her across the hall to Dolly's open door. She went in and dropped into a chair, groaning. Dolly said, "Good morning. What have we here—a faded flower or somelhing?" "I feel like the last few days of a misspent life, Dolly. Have you a cup of coffee to spare?" "No, but.I can moke some in about a minule and a half," Dolly smiled cheerfully. "Where's Dan?" "Golfing with Bill Sands. They made arrangements last night." "That's fine." Dolly's voice came from (he tiny kitchen, "It'll be good lor him to play around witli other men. Contacts, you know. They tell me that more business is transacted on the golf, links than in the offices." .Marian brightened. Dolly always said the right'..thing. It just might be a turning point for Dan —it just might. (To Be Continued) THE FAMILY DOCTOR Draining Spinal Fluid, Tupping Veins Relieves Brain Pressure in Apoplexy UV 1)11. MOKHIS Editor. Journal of il c (I i c a I Association, and a Hygcia. (he HraKh Mnc.miic _ Apoplexy is the common numc j passing of for a sudden hemorrhage of the bladder. 1'ISHUEIN' | function correctly (o sustain life '•" A """ Waste material excreted by ihe kidneys and the bladder can be i taken from the patient by the rubber tube into the brain, or a sudden obstruction in the flov; cf blood In the vscscls which .supply the brain. H enciany behoved that ^ Persrnal, detailed, careful attention to every one of the activities OUGHT TO BE iMAMKFUL WE HAVE AN UNCLE WHO OWNS A FARM—WE GET ALL THIS FOR NOTHING, ;\N \ I'VE HAD TH' CANS FOR? YEARS AND-- OW-OOH-M-H; L1VIM6 DARK. AGES BECAUSE WE HAVE AN UNCLE OM A FARM! YOU NOTICE AFTER HIS KIDS GOT MARRIED THEY MOVED TO ANOTHER STATE - WHY? 8ECMJSE NOD DASSN'T SHIP MO FRUIT ACROSS THE STATE WHV MOTHERS GET By J. R. Williams OUJ? BOARDING HOUSE with Major Hoopie , . - - -L- DOM WE j-V(8[0,OOO TO SOME WORTHY /( 1 CHM?IT ^ TOOJkY.WM.DO/ <&#/ ME mE OLD 80Y VLl TIJ Nt OM THAT ":•!{ WAS BEEM IN A Ml NOTE CL&MCY — %\ TRANCE LATELY, ^'4 W MAJOR HAS IMVEHTlMl A SQUW3EW) DOPED OUT A MERRY -GO-ROUND / { GADSET TO MAKE OR 50METHIN 1 OF \l. &UTO FUWE5 SfAELL LIKH PERRJWE, ftN' IT 50UWD5 OKAY TO ME.' THINK WE OU5UTA. WKC- WW 90 HE WOMT MISS MIS ^EE-PIN' &U EYE OM SO TOS . VMOM'T PUT HIM feWAY •;i^\FOR WE WINTER "* GIVE HIM T-1V6 A\ORE Ml MUTE'S, slruclion in a blood vessel and' that those who die in an attack! have had a hemorrhage from a i blowl vessel. In a certain percent.! age of cases, the blo:d vessels havej been damaged by intection with syphilis, hi of.itrs, there is the hardening of ;he arteries that nc- cwnp^nic.s old aye. Di.'riii!.' the first fev,- days after a stroke (he doctor determine. 1 ;'! how much damage has been clor.c to the brain. He is then able lo j predict lo some extent what the criuncc.s arc fnr recovery. Whenever a person has a stroke. hc should be put to bed and should te given proper niirslnt; care. j Whether lie is conscious or imcon- , seicus everything possible must be ' (lone lo keep the heart beating > I strongiy enough s;o the brain will ' 1 gel a stflicicnt Hmoiint il Wood i j lo function. If the ncr.'.on who Has | ] had a strck-c is unconscious and has 1 I difficulty in breathing, the head ! should b? turned lo one side so that the toivjiic does not fall back and interfere with respiration. Constant attention from a c:m- lut^iit dcclor may be necessary to preserve Ihc life of the patient duv- ii:« lir.n critical ho:irs and days. Kinuilimes Hie cioolor may take oul blood from a vein 1 0 lessen the duherltlcs imder which the circulation labors. Dr.'.-imge of the .spinal fluid may relieve pressure en the brain. If a considerable amount of blood is found in the s-piunl fluid, the chances or the pattern tor recovery' are not good. In many instances, Ihe person v.i.o has had a stroke is unable to swallow, ft may become necessary lo tccti him wilh a lube passed inlo the itcmuch by way ol the 110:51?. * If Is essential lo provide 1111 im- ion.M-imis )>;iliciil v.lilr water, bc- <-;u-sc tlic body unfits water for all of its (unctions. If this vital fluid I is not given the patleitl, he be-' comes dehydrated, will have a high! lever, and his tissues will not Mind Your Manners knoivlcdse :i correct Tp . f f " above or below the table? 2. Is it unfolded all the way, or only half? 3. Should a napkin be used after every bite or two? 4. Should you fold your mipkin neatly at the end of a meal when 5'OU arc dining in a restaurant? 5. fs it all right lo use pnpcv mip- rtom? kins for a party given in n game What v.-oiilri you do ii— Yon are a young hostess, ami nice as those cf your friends. Would your linens and china are not as you— 'a) Apologize for them? (b) Make your table look as pretty as possible with fl:\vcrs. serve delicious food, and make DO apologies? Answers 1. Bclov,-. 2. ffalf. 3. No. •». Nc. 5. Yes. for anything ti;«i. in!o-mal. BMt "What Would You Do" solution— (b*. On Ml. Washington. N. J!.. a 231-mile-an-hoiir wind -.vas recorded In 1D3J. parents usuallv fce;:r nor- innl children. Having specialised in the co:i'c« oil to be used in wirious typ-s of oil burning equipment and pioneered in Uic stove oil business In this vicinity, ihc fact that I purchase th; best grade of oils [he mnrk-ji fe nble to supply is your insurance for getting the maximum performance from your hralcr. 'tlic dealer from whom you buy your stove knows what ibc mamifaclurcr recommends be used in it. If joii arc ivroii'- fully led to teiicvc that, something else is just us poad it, means only dissatisfaction, grief .incl trouble for both yourself and your dealer. Guaranteed Satisfaction on — FURNACE OIL 9 DIESEL FUEL STOVE OIL • TRACTOR FUEL Distributor of PHILLIPS "W PRODUCTS

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