The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 30, 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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Saturday, September 30, 1939
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FOUR THE BLYTHEVIJ.LE COURIER NEWS .- . TH|! COURIER NEWS QO. . • v ' . H. W. HAINES, Publisher ' ' J. GRAHAM SODBURY, Editor 1 < SAMUEL P. NQliRIS,: Adveillsing '§ole National Advertising Representatives; Arkaus^s Psllles, Inc., New York, Chicago, Detroit, St. Louts, Dallas, Kaiisus Clly, Memphis. Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday ,-Entered a^ second class matter at the post- office^ Blytlieville, Arkansas, under act of Congress." Qctiber 9, 1911. Served by the United Press. ' SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier Iii the City of Blythevillc, ISo per vreek, or 65o per month. By ijiaii, 1 within $ radius of 50 miles, $3.00 per year, $1.60 (or six niontlis, V5c for three months, • by : n«U in postal zones (<jro to six inclusive, $8,50 per year; iu zones seven and eight, |10.W per, payable In advance. Support Library Drive The annual eunii>aign L'pi' niomber- sliips iii the Blytbeville public library will open Monday. As in the past Die campaign will be quietly conducted but the absence of i'anl'are over the drive docs not lessen its 1 importance. Tlie Blylheville library ha,s uniiliiiil- ly, through tho efforts ui' its board, acquired a large number of books of various types. Obstacles encountered in tlie past have been many and difficullics still beset.efforts to provide the conummity with this service. As usual the library has been closely budgeted and the goal of (lie membership campaign represents the minimum requirements of the library if it is to provide this city with any thing liko the service it should have. • r l'hc" value of u public library is obvious. Kcw indeed arc those- who arc so fortunate as to have in their own homes books to which Ihey have access through a public library. Indeed it is hardly practical for am one to maintain such a library. Yet foi a lelalivc- ly tiny sum the public hluaiv membci- ship helps provide such a s-mitc foi the subscriber and those who .tie lesa fortunate. What Don't We. Know The things we don't, know nbont Ihu - war iii •Europe arc more i ijitcVcsting than the lag-ends of information which the censors have choson to release. For instance, h&w many arc dead in Poland V A French source says the Germans lost 100,000 casualties. German oflieifd figures arc not yet released, Ijnt they are certain to be far below half lhat figure.-How many Poles.died? How many soldiers V Civilians? Women? .Children? \\'c do not know. • What kind of negotiations arc troiiif on behind the scenes? Again, \ve do not know. Have Ihc Urilish promised Italy all ,or Germany up to Munich, all of Yugo-Slavia, and a huge hunk in Africa in an effort to enlist them on their side? We do not know, but we tlo know that Unit was how they drew Uitly to the Allied side in JO!5. These secret deals, by which Kurope was parceled out- iii advance of victory, were unknown to Americans at the time when we entered the World War. It's too bad people can't knmv all about a war while it's going on. But thun maybe there wouldn't be any war. _BLyniBVILLE. (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS FullCirch The first stcnm locomotive to run any U. S. railrond chuggccl uml puffed its way along fi track between HonesdiUc fiiul Carbondale, Pa., 110 years ago. Now (lie Honesdalo branch of the IDric railroad is bei)it r abandoned 1'or lack of traflic. The Iloiieadiile-Cnrbon- diil.e l)niiich was abandoned in 1931. This is not necessarily ;\ sign of decay, but merely of change. Jt luis become evident j|ll ucros.s the United States tliiit the railroad-building era is ended. Oilier means of transport IIHVO halted the long advance of the steel rails, U is.the inevitable lavy of change. It is 11 BlrniiBe coincidence indeed lhat exactly the (irat area in the country to be served by the Iron Horse should he practically the first to be abandoned by him. In .this 'small coal area the cycle of progress and change seems to have come to full circle in 110 years. What will another 110 years have brought? All we can guess is.thai it will create another full circle, and that lire-sent facilities will be then in process of being abandoned, just as yesterday's ure today. View* Publication to this column of editorials frora other newspapers does not necessarily mean endorsement but 1s an aoknowlcoViKnt of interest in !he subjects oUscussed. The Poland That Was •flu-re is. foot! tov thought in Lloyd Oeoi'u'c's statement Thursday lhat, |j, e n ,.||,| sh WO(l)( , ,, ol fight to mtoro lo power tlie Polish regime which lm» just brai overthrown. Although the Englisn statesman, uttered: this In the heat of n vcrDft.l feud with the Polish ambassador lo Lomlc:i, a doub.tli.E4 iciicscnti tho icil scnllnujit of many Billons Toi Pohiul v\ni uoi n dcmociacj, it svns mlcd by a milttmj Juntn-the succ^soi!, of stein old Josef pllsurtskl, ivho slaititl off .is x Muixist and ended up is a n hon-ilslcd dicntoi nml defender of the.status cmo. The Constitution under which Poland was governed was in no way an expression of liberalism in llie accepted sense, but was based on the-principle, of-the "sollriarily of the olHc 1 ' U wns generously 'equipped with devices to keep power- In.llii) hands- of the military clique and' Ihc landed aristocracy. Poland was preserving Its political Boundaries mitt Us tariff barriers at a Icrrifio cost, to the material well-being or the Polish people, u, a country where agriculture Is lhe chief industry G5 per cent of the farms were too small to support the families living on them. Much of the land was sequestered In the Imptls of the "nobility," some of whom owned upward of 20,000 acres. On Ihe other hand, thorn were -4.000.0lin liens-nuts owning no land at nil. According to Raymond Leslie Duel! former president of lhe Foreign r 0 || cy Association, most of the Polish farm classes lived in poverty more abject by far than that of the Scuihern tenant fnrmcrs. The population was Increasing at- ihs fastest rate to. be found In Europe, liu(. turiir walls and Ihc lack of capital prevented the industrialization which alone could rescue the country from economic misery.' Thus, bolh economically and politically PolaiiU liad far less to offer than C/,ccho-Slovakia -is 'a. rallying point for the, demceraoics in their light ngalnst Fascist ngcrcsi-lon. This Is emphasized by Ihc fact (hat only a yrai - ilgo |, 0 ,,, n( , m grubbing Tcsdicn from Czcclso-Slovakin p-n- Itcicpatcd in au iuleniational crime similar lo thai from which she herself is now suJlcrin*. If Poland Is restored, her (lestlnlc,-! should lie In Uie hands of bolter men than oligarchs like Mqscicki, Beck and Sniigly-Rydc, who tied to safety in a foreign land while the heroic army still fought off the Nazi horde. —SI, Louis I'ost-Ui.spsuch. I SIDE GLANCES by Gajbrafth coi*n.n»tTM[t sttvjcc. INC. T. u. src. u. s. M>. err. 9'3o -^* "Suppose HiohMIie lamp and you lake Ihc wheel I" THIS CURIOUS WORLD , WORLD'S MOST VALUABLE FINJGERPRINT-S BELONGS TO W. NJ. JENNINGS, OF PHILADELPHIA/ THEY ARE PRINTS OF HIS OWN FINGERS SO AND ARE IDENTICAL A STATE PARK NEAR IS SEVENTEEN TIMES AS H/<BH AS IT IS IT IS A FACE, 'ON WHICH THOUSANDS Op PIONEERS ON THE OLD ORESON TRAIL. CARVED THEIIS. NAAAES-. ANSWER: Misogynist, .A misogamist is a lister of marriage - and a misplogist is a liaicr of ^argument, or discussion, _ ' NEXT: Wars over weallicr. Down Memory Lane OUT OUR WAY OH, THEM AIM'T ALL P1AVBR.S. MO STOP THAT IS SHOULDER. PADDIM' THAT COME OUT OP US IN 'TH r SCSfMfcWi£ OH, I VVHAT vpu LACK (M WUMBERS VOU AAAWE UP |,S) BRUTAUTV, Ten V'curs ASO Rodney Bnimlucr. banker mid •Rollins; cntlimlnst, drove IIIK Miot •from the No. 8 tec into tlin narrow j baj'tnuhn'iMrcl bcUvcen the lee and the Kreen last ivcftfc. Annei! will' a niblick he descended • tin-' hank into the dry water bed tn Imd Ins ball. As ho did .so he Jell t.oinc- lliins cramy wrap ununil his slice, He forgot, nboiil. Hull tall IniL be- «nn to n:;n his uiWie. in earnest, •striking at n wulcr moccasin llisit, wns entirely too close. The nihiick did tho job. But ever ;<wrft they wiy Dannlslnr lias not. failed to drive his tall well over that hiu- nid. I'ivi: VL-UI-.S Ago Atlantic City: A hoard of teni- ircirmcc report Iliac President ami Mrs. Roosevelt ".set an c.vampU:" f:r America'. 1 ! youth with a hjlnri- oiis beer party at. Hie White liatuic crcnlecl n tumultuous controversy today at the Methodist Episcopal WilliaiiwOUJR BOARDING HOUSE with Major Hooplo ~ " ~ ~—"—•— ™ |A.\YB6 I COULD VIMO Ml OLD \' : MOTOR IM DU&AM'S DUMP IP YOU "' DOM'T MIND ONI; OR CYLINDERS •**"> I UWEM'T DOME MUCH MECWAMICAL WOW SiWCL- VLUGMEIMER'S MORSE COLLAR FACT'RY BURNED DO'JJM, BUf I SCAM HELP YOU RIG UP YOUR. y CONTRAPTION IP YOU SHOW ,\AE ' ; WON IT WOSKS -— HOW ABOUT /,? Ill' PAY, .'AMOR.? Bt-TTGP, ' ) _._ TlUvU KWOW ^ gj&$( P 9 j jim^ I* . , , t, WITH YOUR '.-•^.l TECHNICAL 'SKILL AMD (AY x ^ ; ' ^ IMUEM7WG GENIUS V.'C '•;/ LAUWCH THE vIOOPLH- .•:;| tMOUS-mY U/iTH R.YIMG COLONS/ PP.'.= YOU CAN ARRANGE i FOR THE EM&1M9 AMD ATTEND TO CJ SUCH DETAILS AS TURMIN& A NUT OR BOLT HSRF AMD THtt-E^ AMD AS A REWARD, WHEM" We BUILD OUR PLAMT 1 SMALL MAKE YOU A ^ pEPWiTMEMT 6UPERIMTENOEMT / '- I,OOO SATURDAY, SEPTBMB1SU 30, 1939 i| • SERIAL STORY WORKING WIVES BYlOUISE'HOLMES . COPYRIGHT, i»j». NEA SERVICE, INC. 1 l>»<rriluri Miirtnx <rlt» io luiiKh ylf U.c <iu:,rrcl l,i,( n, m |, Krlin, ilfk-rnilncd. When MnrJiill Vi* I 1 , 'V '" kl " Ilor ' Lc (e11 * kl -'Hull J.(! lirtlfH her IjeuMuSf she IIOM ultiilu lilnt luiti' Iiliimelf. He turn* ilvvu)- ivlltiuut kJN)tl;iur lier. CHAPTER XVHI "jyrAniAN was hurt and angry and, move than that, frightened. She asked herself I'ebel- liously, "Must one go through life born;,' frightened? Fu-st you're afraid of being poov, you. do something about that and tlien you're afraid of losing 1 your job. Then you're afraid of—other things— and linally you arc losing youv husband and it's a different kind of fear, hollow and helpless." They spont the evening as usual, Dan read and played a few games of solilaire. lie wandered restlessly about lhe apartment, and eventually crossed the hall to Dolly's dOOl'. Lying on tho davenport with damp, pungent pads over her eyes, Marian indulged in an orgy of self pity. The old, dog-eared query presented itself to her. What had she clone to deserve this? Behind her lay conscientious effort and • well-placed energy. Through circumstances, circumstances for which Dan was responsible, she had been cheated of a normal, happy life. She had been denied all the things which belong to a woman by right. Protection, easy living, pride in her man, security—most o£ all, security. And now that she had adjusted her life to Hie circumstances, it- was only lo learn that slie had defeated hei- purpose all aloiig the line. The least Dan could do was to show appreciation for her endeavor. The least he could do was lo be loving and sympathetic. She had been horrid the night before, she admitted it. But did not all married couples quarrel on occasion? Hadn't she asked Dan lo forgive her? Hadn't she ignored his childish behavior in stamping out of the apartment? Hadn't she, like a silly fool, asked him to kiss her? And had he done so? No, he had not. For a moment her injured feelings were forgotten in a longing for Dan's kiss. She loved the feel of his mouth on hers, liis kiss had never lost iis thrill for'her. Once she had said, touching his lips with her fingertips, "I Jove your mouth, Dan—nice and hard and lender. I hale men with soft lips." Dan had laughed, holding her close. "Ah-h—so you are a con- I'oisscur of kisses. Are you mak- ir.S a collection, by any chance?" \nt! she, brushing his cheek w>'h her lips, had teased, "t get aivu'id a tittle." was when the chart of their married iife had many higli spots, when even the low ones- held contentment and love. Marian removed the eye pads and went across the hail. Dolly was at the telephone, her eyes bright, a pleased little smile on hoi- lips, Dan did not look up from the evening paper. Marian sat down and idly turned the pages oE a magazine. The magazine reminded her Of the doctor's office and she threw it down. Dolly joined them. "All the happy family," she said, giving Marian an affectionate pat on the shoulder. "Did you say happy?" Marian asked.' Dan said nothing and Dolly changed the subject. "That was Handy on the 'phone. The parly is growing." Randy's parly filled Marian with dislasle. More effort, more wasted energy. "Sounds exciting," she send indifferently. ".He has asked Pefc Thorpe and his new wile." "Oh, really? I'll be glad to'meet her." 'He knew lhat Pete and Dan were Iriencis and he's been want- Ing to show Die bride and groom, a little courlesy because Julie was his secretary before her marriage." "Hm-m—it's a small world," Marian mused. "Has she quit her Job?" "Oh, yes. Randy says she is the domestic type. Anyway, he doesn't employ married women." "He doesn't? Why not?" "Well—he doesn't believe in it." "Is that so?" Her mounting anger crept into Marian's voice. "I didn't llu'nk Randy was like Ihal, narrow-minded and smug, stilt playing with Ihc idea that it's a man's world." Marian seemed lo be forced constantly to defend herself. "Women have a place of then- own," Dolly said gently. "Randy thinks it's a very important place." Marian flounced angrily. "What does he have to say about the women who are dependent upon themselves, and those whose husbands arc not gainfully employed?" This with a baleful glance at Dun who did not appear lo be listening. "Do you really want me to tell you, Marian?" Dolly nskod, "or shall we change the subject?" "Of course I want you to tell me. I hope I'm big enough to see both sides of a question." "Well—he says there wouldn't be married vfomen dependent upon themselves i£ lhe men were allowed to do the earning." "That's absurd." "I don't think so. It sounds very logical. Randy says if all the I women, especially married women, I would drop out of business, thou-'l sands of jobs would bo available! for men. Tlie old men, who have I been shoved out, could run cle- I valors, do the filing and accounting in offices, lots of things like that." Marian laughed scornfully. "The I employers would liko that, A lot I of doddering old men—" Dolly ignored the interruption 1 and continued. "I£ aU the married women's jobs were vacated there would be a shortage of help. Capable men wilh poor position:) would be moved up lo better ones, J They'd make more money, IheiU fathers would be put back on -thv payroll, and the women would bo I provided fpr." "And how," Marian said inelc-1 gantly. "It's an idea, Marian." "And a davn good solution," Dan I pul in. *. * * MAHIAN'S eyes blazed at him. I So he wouldn't kiss her—so 1 he blamed her for his inferiority I complex—weak persons always | found alibis. "You can't make the world 1 over," she argued. "You've got I to, meet it as it i.s and do the best I you can. If I quit my job another I girl would take it. Nothing would | be gained." Dolly shook her head. "There's 1 nolhing personal about the discus-1 sion, honey. What would be right! for be might be entirely wrong! for you. Let's talk about what well are going to wear tomorrow-;! night." Dan said amusedly, "I have afl nifty gray suit. It's left over from'L last year but, with a few new!I accessories, a tic, perhaps a grayjl feather for my hat—I should loolvl pretty nice." Marian worried her lower lip.il Dolly laughed. She asked, "Whnt'T will you wear, Marian?" 1 "My new Eisenberg. Tailored'I dresses are smartest in the tall.! I You can -wear them anywhere.'! The fussy things come later—dur-J ing Ihc holidays." Dolly decided on a black suit! and frilly blouse. She frowned jl "My hat is .pretty awful. I'vcif looked and looked for a new one' They're so fua-ney Ibis fall." "You always look good to me,' Dan rumbled from behind lhci| paper. ' Marian added generously, "Am you evidently look good to Handy.') I Two little stars flickered. ill- Dolly's blue eyes. "I want liitr'J lo -like me," sbo said. ..wistl adding, with a nod of her yelltfVI head, "But I mustn't let Iiirr'l know it," church conference here today. One Year Ago A historic four-power agreement. for the cession of Czechoslovakia's Smletcnlaml to Germany was scaled today by a Britain-German pledge lo work jointly for the peace of Europe and a decision never'to go to war with one another again. Mind Your Manners (To Be Continued) Test your knowledge cf correct -social usage by answering the following questions, then checking agnlnsl tlie authoritative answers below: 1. If a man's card lius "Jr." on il. dots lie need lo have "Mr." in front of his name? 2. If tlie junior Is .spelled mil. is tlie "J" capitalized? :t. If 11 man's father dies, does tlie son immediately drop junior frtm his name? •1. Is it correct, lo call a boy Ralph JacfcMm :ird if cither R;ilpi) Jnckson or R«lp!i Jackson, junior, is ticad? S. Whnv does junior after, a- name 1 mean? Wlml would you do if— You nrc nnminR your son for youi brother, vvlic j s living. Would }'«!— (ai Cull him David Broun 2nd? "n call him David Wrnwn, Jr.:' AnVM-crs 1. Vcs. It slioi:ld be engraved Mr. John Henry Smilh, Jr. 2. No. Mr. John Henry Smith, junior. 3. Yes. •1. No. 5. The sen or arandson of a ma: of the srtme nnine. Best "\Vl-.al Would You Do" scl- ution—in). THE FAMILY DOCTOR Rapid Heart Rates in Children Not Serious, Soon Become Normal l»V DR. MORRIS FISIIBEIN Eililor, .Jonrn.-il cf the American Medical Association, and of If.vt'ci.-i, the Hcallli Mngiufnc , Children's hearts' beat faster thnn those of adults. Heart rates of children also vary more easily Ihiui do those of : artiilte and respond promptly to all sorts of emb- licms ami lo exorcise or to oilier fuclors. Two Cincinnati pliysiciuiu made a special study of in children' who hud rapid hearl. rates to determine Ihr Ijusls for (his condition. Olhcr iiivcstisiUors fount! lhat, 72 out of iibcut 2(.oo children between S ami M years of age had rates whioli were- above HO beats per minute. 'lhc.=e rates persisted even these children were quiet. Only l wo onl/ of these ' s ol any real children had si«n.'; heart disease. Another investigator found th': heart rate varies more- in children who are nervous and excitable tlian lit Ihcsc who arc t;alm. Ono lilUu -.jirl II years eld . had a heart rain in Hie early morning while nslcep Hint. v;as 30 beats \vr min- ulr. less than it v/us in the Eiltor- noon when she was playing act'I ively. in the cases of several youn'r f girls, (lie rales dropped nearer U| normal after the time when U'l periodic functions usually occur! I ring in women fccaan to appear. {( In all of the cases ot rapr'j hearts or rapid Iirait rates, i-c:i| was prescribed for II or 12 hout I during every 24. Children atTccfll c<l «-erc forbiddm lo iwrliiipaul in vigorous competitive spots lit swjmmins, racing and baskelbjl, Even (hough no real si=ns of hen* disen.v could I JC luuiirt.. it \v;>5 found (Hal the lir;ui rates slowc! just as soon as (hr element.? •'. fear and cxdlmeiit tvcre remove' Several of Ihc young girls . ha en wncn symptoms nf inilti disease of th relatively thyrcirJ gland. Cfc.-ion-aliore of caws of cliildrr over long periods of lime showe that rapid hearts in children, be' I'ATOii ID and M years of age.iwer not. nsx'jciHlod v.iiii ;uiy disuse r ? Uif: hrviJi, awl did 7KJt inlortcr with normal growth and nuliJUw ; They arc not a.ssoci.iteri Wnii an' symptoms ol pain or vvoakn& mill usually dkaapcar when t)> period or chlldiiobd has passed. . Vassal t j MIFS .foiinle B. Kmifh :inci Wil- j liam nofti were nynrrierf a!, (he i homo of Magistrate t{. c. Smith i Sunday ntglil. They will nmf;e their home in Keiser. ! ' ' * j 1'. T. A. .Meets i .SlioiVdcc I'jircnt Teacher as.socia- j lien met WednoiOTy for (lie first Jincolinf! cf tliis Irrin.. In Hie room ' count, lhe attencUiiue prize v.cnl to , tlie .seniors, i KitliiiKt Moppins Iiiiclintii his , nun while cllinbiiu; u den nciir his i Iraine last week, i Mi-s. Kay Grcei\\\cll cu(. hrr hand In an cicclrio fiiu at, her home las,l Friday morning;. j Mrs. Ian Knight, luis returned to her home in Fayelte aflur spent)^ My n few days In Dasselt. Rebecca Ann LaHue, U year old out, a glass, eye. doughty cl Mr. and Mrr, BJi'-«rd "H LI T 111 I uiiinu. is in mo Memphis «<i ( itist. u ouDiy'ironizp« Iron liospillil v.-hpre sho- tinricrwciil ;<n " apppndcclomy last, nigiii, riuby Lee Towel) left Moiid.ij- night for • Tallcttasa. A!,i.. vhcre she will altend .school at tlie T;:!- ledeia Inslitule. Mr.s. Lulu Tacketl liar, returned 10 her home in Br;iggnd;cio after 11 two wpcks' vapaiiou r.illi rein- !lvc3 lipto. ' Jigss fiprck. Klton Arnctt MI- . ,. inai-y eilvHjelh Brownlce and Tm i ^ C1 ,'- d ob se Wil|c|i. ate 'atl'piiriliis- Aikaiisus " 85 W| " Gtrae College at ' Jonestoro Ihus "''-"Pmciit for • • •. uew inodlfia Sought in Aimospherj MOUNT LOCKE, Tr.x. (UP)-I Astronc.mnr.s nt I'm 'University o'J Texas nc'.v McDonald Obscrvat[y.» here isre assisting in a two-moiiifl search ui the heavens for a ncMT "Ociilily-ironl/.cd" iron. Fought 1>H Trot. i>. fjv.ings of liclgiinn. U Ur. Otto Btnive, riirector of Mcvl ObscrvaleijTi'-saJd thai Charles Bell has entered the Univcrslly of Arkansas at Fay- Dttcvillc. Kalbryn Aiirierson and Oclavia Dealon have cnl^ret! llic .solm:l ot mirslng of the SI. Jo.scph's hos- pilal nt .Memphis. Mr. nr.d Mrs. ,1. (j. Mcxnndcr iiml'fHtnily of Sikwlon.. vi.sital icl- attvcs ui IJaiscll K v-r, r ,,n• ^, ^ It u. , Jel . lu ^_ A jiou: NTRO Ca ..IUP)-A mull built more than 200 years ago an by police here «s answer- m i ogclhcr wllh liaw , Iin ils-'^ ,. . " ' - - EL (!i Ing to not halt us disconcerted as were police when ho proved he was not, the inaM wauled. He. merely took .—.... ..... further stuiiy of- tlir modification ef 'iron, why;'.' imay be widely distributed in Ui tvtmospliere ot Ihc stars, "Professor Swings''itucly. (al 11) University of Licgc, Belgium) dis closed n special inouincation of tin, chemical clement, irori, net prcvij ously known." said Dr. Struve. "li i Is designated as doubiy-irontoi Iron, with u ccmica) symbol offi: I'fSgcO House lo Be BcliiiiU niAFOBD. Del. (UP)—A houil pegs soon wi)\ be. made over 'inioijl modcvn home.- ^!rs. Kilty Rogers* [ the preteut owner, has had Ui> v L uiilld|ng moved to a iilc liear tliil bcafcrd-AOanta road.,

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