The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 2, 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, October 2, 1939
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

*-T BLYTHEV1LLB, (ARK.)' COURIER .NEWS THK'BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS ,- , ;- TSf COURIER NEWS CO. 1 : ,\ . 9. W. HAiNjss. FufcUsher -.--,-, * .GRAHAM 8UDBVRY. £dltor „'- SAJTOZL P. HORRI3, Advertising , Sole NnUonat Advertls-lng Representative?: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Key york, Chicago, Dc' troit, St. ,laulv. 'HiUts; Ktuisas Cits', Memphis. . j .Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered 1 as t seooncl class matter at tlie post- office gt Biytherille, Arkansas, uiWer get of Congress, October 9, 1917. » Served by the United Press. > ' : ( SUBSCRIPTION SATES By carrier in the City or Blythwllle, 15o per ' wcr-k, or §5c per month. By ni«ii; within a radius of 50 miles, $3.00 per year, tl.SO for six monlhs, 76o (or three months, by mall in postal 701103 two to six inclusive, $6.5f) per year; In rones seven and eight, HO.OO per, payable in advance. Britain Backs Off and Looks ai the War /Intnv Oddly silent throughout the first month of the European war, David bloyd George ))us at last spoken', and ' wh.cn he spoke he said a mouthful. The little Welshman who was Britain's World -Wiir premier, and one of the "Big four" who made the peace ol" Versailles, has suggested that lirilaiii make clcav that -it is not lighting to force back under Polish rule the uii-. willing people of another race, nor for restoration of a regime which had been a "wretched class government," . had failed to prepare its people for defense, and then deserted them when their "feudal" government tumbled about their ears in military disaster. These ;are bitter words. Lloyd George goes further to suggest that the Russian invasion is not as bad as the Ucr- • man because Russia look over territory largely occupied by non -Polish peoples. His implication is that even if Geinwny should be forced to disgorge the part of Poland it has swallowed, Britain should not ask the same of Russia, and that even if a Polls)) state should be re-established, it would look much different from the one act up in 1D20. According to hi.s book, '"Hie Truth About the Peace Treaties," published last year, Lloyd George is not inconsistent in this stand. No one gave more ' trouble thiui the Poles in the Versailles, , deliberations, he indicated, lie cited re-. , ; pealed . instances in which the Polos " ' demanded that more territory be included ill the new Poland than was justified by populations. Franco, he saUl. wanted Poland to be 'as large as possible for military routions, and Kronen pressure led to including in Poland "populations which would be" an alien and hostile element ... a soitrc'c of permanent -.vcakncss and danger." The weakness has been shown, thu danger realized. Now what? Even more interesting than what Lloyd George said was the lime ho said it, just when Poland :us a functioning nation had ceased lo exist. Just what is Lloyd George trying to toll the British people and the world?, He 'denied that he wanted to relievo Britain of her guarantee lo Poland, though he had been against making it without Russian support. What will Britain do now? The Polish war is over. 'Restoration' of a Polish state is. one of the British war aims. But what kind of a Polish state 1 .' Lloyd George's letter strongly suggests that the part of Poland taken by HUB- sia may never be restored. This would seem air effort to nssiiro Russia that Britain docs not want to light her, but only Germany. Any restoration of Poland can be accomplished only by a full-dress war on 'Germany. Such a war has really not . started yet; Will it start .soon, and will it start at all? And if it does, what will be the stated war aims of the British and French? At the end of a month of Ihe European war, these are the questions Britain and France may be expected lo answer. Until such ijiiostions are definitely answered, it is difficult to pierce the fog that now lies heavy over the Kuro- pcan war scene.' • MONDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1939 Arc you one of the many people who have tried to woo sleep by counting imaginary sheep .jumping successively over an imaginary. I'cnsc? If so, it's ' timu for you to feel sheepish. It's the wrong approach to Morpheus, says Ur. Louis J, Karnosli, Cleveland physician. Counting sheep, or any similar dodge, says Dr. Karnosh, simply concentrates the mind on the expedient, thus keeping the insomniac wider awake than ever. Heading in bed, or any sort of mental gymnastics, simply defeats the whole plan. The real -thing to do is to relax as much as possible and then try to avoid thinking about anything in particular, thinks Dr. Karnosh. Trying to concentrate loo bard on the sheep simply makes you the goat. Safely Comeback After showing' slight increases in June and.July as compared to a year ago, the traffic toll showed a decrease in August, thus resuming the long trend of reduction month by month. August, in fact, 'showed the lowest death total for that month, 2690, since 1932. This was accomplished in Hie face of an increased volume of travel as reflected by gasoline consumption. •It:is still possible to show in Iflii!) a b,ig saving^of human lives ovor 1038, for despite/the bad record of June'ami July, the fatality record for the first eight months of the year is still slightly below that of last year. But with n loss of 18,980 lives already this year there is still plenty of chance for improvement. A battle on the European front that look 18,000 lives would be counted a sanguinary one. •SO THEY SAY I SIDE GLANCES by Gafbraith The people jurat excited In Europe were lite Americans.—Senator Robert R. Reynolds (Uciu, N. C.). * * * Too democracies will hold fast and will win In Ihe end.—Thomas Mann, novelist. *" » * 1 believe there arc submarines iu the Curiu- hcau now. l believe there ure submarines oil New York. Whore are they getting oil for such lonj cruises?—Gen. Rafael Lconldns Triijillo, lormcv Dominican pr&ldcnl. * * «• All we would get out ot H (the wan would be bankruptcy and a long list of dead young men.—Capt. Eddie Rlckenbtickcr, World War pec. "I sitlnu'lcd your fallicr, iwi, with Ilirlmg nnd — bul lie Uilks mostly now about my lon'sl bed' anil np'ulc . pics." THIS CURIOUS WORLD ^ 'fkj-y COflR - "" BY hEA SCfl'm, WC. T. H. REG. U7s7m70fr;]~ •*WU •SCIENTISTS^SIp! IN -VEARS TO co/v\e IT MAY BE POSSIBLE TO CCW7&O2. WFA AND NATIONS /V\AV SO TO WAR. OVER .RIGHTS. TO CONTROL. VITAL. AREAS. NAME AN INISECT THAT LIVES LONGER. THAN THE AVERAGE PCX3/ 'C A\OEE HIGHLY EVOLVED THE ANI/VXAL., THE . ( MORE. HELPLESS IT IS AT BIRTH- 10-Z ANSWER: The cicada, more, popularly caljed "17-year Jocusl" Sixteen years of its life are spent underground in an immature stage, and on. Ihe 17th year, it emerges, sheds its outer covering. and becomes an aduli. . NEXT: The World's first foolbal] r.irricr. University Gets Coins Of Alexander the Great J staler ot Alexander Ihe Great, air. a white gold slator from Ard.vs, an example of Hie curliest period of Asiatic coinage. j. ST. LOUIS (UP)— Three more! The orifiitial collection, as well as i old coins Imve ben added (o Wash- a fund for Us upV.ccp and cnlarBC- inglon Unircrijltys collection or mcnl , „„, |, ie ,,. aicc , , hc imiv c !S Hy .more tluvn 14,000. U v Ulc la(c Jo , m Max w ,,, fing ;,, The additions ore one of thell328 and includes specimens of earliest Roman gcl:| coins, a geld Greek, Roman and Byzantine ccins. • SERIAL STORY WORKING WIVES BY LOUISE HOLMES COWISHT, 1»», NM''*EftVlac, I Yntcrdnyi 31 n r I n n tilnuitii I).-iu f * luck of iltnblttou for the /itllure of fliclr irmrrliifce. U'hcn Hliu itrniiCM ivllh Dolly jtljout inur- rlcd wuiucii wurkluK, 1) o U y inirl)*. holly f» !(ttu<!y Jlku Itcr, iiiixigu* (o iutvti CHAi'TEn XIX WITHOUT * speaking lo Dan, * Murlun went buck to licr own apartment and prepared lor bed. U was a rile and she never neglected one dcluil. She heard a cribbiigc game going on across the hall. Kite' did not know when Dan came in. The next morning she awoke lo cold reality, 'the fortifying wall had crumbled during the nighl and with difficulty she erected it again. She and Dan breakfasted politely, they might have- been mere acquaintances. Driving lo the office, Marian fell unable to face the day without a belter understanding willi Dan. "We h.iven'l much except each oilier, Dim," she^said. He answered brusquely, "We lost each other u long time ago." "How!" tearfully. He scowled. "1 wouldn't know. We haven't hung together. AVe haven't had the same interests." "is it loo laic for us lo go back and li-y again?" "I'm afraid so. The thread which held us together has stretched and stretched and finally snapped. I think it snapped last Sunday night." Frantically, she asked, "Couldn't we find the cncis and tie them together again? It might not be just the same, but better than this, Dan. 1 need you — " His laugh jarred on her overwrought sensibilities. "Think it over, Marian, and you'll find that you don't need mo at all, not in any way." tit jyTAIHAN got from the cav at the building entrance. Without a word, she hurried through the revolving doors. She was furious. She had humbled herself lo Dan Jliu-kness for the last time. She had been a good wife to him, faithful and (rue. She had loved him in spite of his shortcomings. And now he had the unmitigated nerve to affront her advances with epigrams— a broken thread— indeed. All right— if lie wanted it lliul'way— Mounting auger carried her (o the .closet where she slammed her hat into the box. Turning to the mirror, she looked into terrified eyes and the anger rolled away, leaving her shaken and filler! willi dread. Wliwl if (lie doctor had been right? Why had Dan stopped loving her now—oil, why'.' She needed him, ncvcv had she needed him so desperately. A litHe voice whispered, "He's always failed you. .What did you! expect?" With tightly compressed lips, she went to her desk, liftcd-the paper knife and began going through the mail. The morning passed oh leaden feet of duty. Marian felt Mr. Fellows' eyes upon her, speculative, somehow regretful. When Ive said, "Sally Blake can get out the letters from now on, Marian. It will give you more time to work on the, charts," she turned away, her eyes blinded with weak tears. By finding a new job for herself, she had again defeated her purpose. With Sally constantly at Mr. Fellows' eluow, it meant that Marian lost intimate touch with office affairs. It meant that, more am) more, Sally would be consulted, that she would know the anssvcrs. Making the charts was a routine task; any one of the girls, with a little help, could have done it. Why had she let herself in for such a tragic miscarriage of plans? * * * CKOKTLY before noon Carma. called. Marian was in no mood for Carma. "How about lunch today?" she asked. "I'm so sorry," Marian lied. "I have an engagement today." There was a little disappointed silence, then, "I wauled to ask a favor of you." "I'll do anything, Carma." "I thought you might see Randy Means—I have a feeling thai he's interested in Dolly. Am I right or wrong?" trying to be flippant. "More or loss right." "I thought so. Wouldn't you know it, Marian? Men are such fools, a pretty baby stare—the 'little woman' .complex—" There was a weary, bewildered bitterness in licr voice. "Listen, Carma—I'm supposed to he working—" "Oh, yes—sorry. This is what I wanted lo say. J just learned that tlie girl Pete married—Julie" —tlie name on her lips had a twisted sound—"was Randy's secretary." "Yes, I know." "Find out about her, will you, Marian? How old is she'? Where did she come from? Are they happy or—or has Pete sold himself down the river to punish n\e? ; She was crying, the. questions came jerkily. "I'm going to see Julie tonight, Carma." Instantly Marian wished she had not told Carma that. No use keeping the thing alive. The sooner- she found a life of her own, a life in which Pete and his wife did not-past, the happier she would be. : Cerma pounced. "Where are! you going to see her?" ' , "I don't know just whore wo ai-c going," Marian iiedged. "Randy is having a, little dinner—" "Oh, Handy—he lives at the Medina!) Club, lie always entertains there— lie said the food was the (inest in Chicago—Imi-m." Although they were miles apart Marian could read her thoughts' "Is it a party, Marian?" "Randy is taking Dolly, Dun, and me. He included Pete and and Julie." , "I see. Tomorrow, then." Cannu sounded hurried. fretted over the situation. She considered askin" Handy to change the location ol his dinner. Finally, assuring herself that Carma had too mud"poise and dignity to do anything" melodramatic, she forgot lier. Marian left the office early. At Ihe beauty parlor, her own special operator combed her hair and changed the polish on her nails. Dan picked her up and they drove home in a nerve-destroying silence. tatcr, dressed in the new Eisen- bcrg, Marian might have stepped from Hie cover of. a fashion magazine. Even her face might have.' belonged to the pictured girl, Jifo- less, carefully expressionless. She and Dan went to Dolly's apartment to awail Randy's coming. Dolly's attire, aided and abetted by Marian, was above reproach. There waS ( a beautiful sheen to her amber-colored hair, (lie litdo pancake hat sat cunningly over- one eye. The black suit fitted hex- round, pretty figure snugly, her white gloves were new, not a sign o£ a handkerchief was visible. Inner radiance softened her' cycjj and sweetly curved her lips. D:t looked from her to Marian anj back again. Randy came and Marian was amazed at Dolly's easy, charming manner. They drove lo the club in Dandy's car, long and low, streamlined as a torpedo. Marian and Dan sat in the wide back scat, far apart, an eternity apart in spirit. Weariness dragged at Marian. The evening had become n test of endurance.. At the club, going with Dolly to the ladies' lounge, Marian's heart skipped a beat. Had she- seen Carma at Iho top of the stops',, which led to the bar? H couldn't have been Carma. .She had been 1 ' mistaken. In spite of herself, she had a chilled sense of foreboding. That woman going down to the bar—she had only seen her back —dark purple gown—rieh furs— Had Carma mentioned a purple ensemble'? '••-'•'^•V-; ;->•>*••••• (To Be' Continued) THE FAMILY DOCTOR T. H. ***. W. •, »*T. «•* Denial Tedmiciaiis, Like Miners, Gel Siiieosis From Dust in Pumice Bl'-HR. AIOIUUS FISHBISIN I of the lungs tike slllcosis. Putnic lidilor. Journal «f the American • dust Is included In tlif. list «f Medical Association, ami of Tlygcia, the Health Maguv.me Experts estimate that 500,003 persons iu the United States arc cxpcscd constantly to silica dir.t in the various industries in \vliich they nre employed. Miners and stone cutters are chief sufferers. In 17 states, and the District of Columbia, laws hnvc been passed providing thai the workmen's compensation plan .low covers this industrial disease. Much experimentation 1ms hce.i done with regard to controlling harmful dusts of silica-like character alon; with mtartz, sand granite and slate. The pumice used in the United Stages colics from the Lipari islands. Here mill workers grind the lump pumice into a line po,r- clcr. • , They apparently work dense clotcls ot pumice dust. Ail investigation made aim wcrkcrs in this industry by • an Italian industrial physician shonc.il Hint almcs- all ot them suiter from Kilicasis. Chemical analyses show that pumice dust contains approximately "a unr cent silica. An examination of the Kills Grandchild;^ Gives No Moti$ this industrial Imznrcl. Adequate I ventilation, iwing water to j lie dust, dotvn. reduce. 1 : the total|n? in M»> clenln! laboratory to! | amount so greatly Dial .'Mitosis is polish artificial dentures showed! OUT OUR WAY By J. R. Williams OUR BQARDING HOUSE with Major Hooplo | BUT, MOM, I TOLD *iDU \lli THEY AIM'T MWE- - I I'M KEEPIM' TH5M FESJ. I A FSLL.ER SO HIS J,\\\\ FOLK.S WOU'T KETCH 111 UUA \AI1TU 'Cll I /'t' THE IDEA •' A SOW OF MINE COLLECTIMG CIGARET GAUDS'OF SHOWGIRLS IS) TIGHTS/ trs A GOOD THING I WENT THROUGH \ HIM WITH 'EM J V" BORN THIRTY YEAttS ^ MAJOR; is THE- EMGIUF ' f IlL-KB YCT ? I'W ALL StT TO STMJT 1 T(N1<CRIMV"-*SHOW i'/\t THE JOS I ftN' 1'LU VmtlE TU 1 TAf> OUTA HER.' f\ BRUM& TUP OMLY TOOLS I COOLO . FIND AT30UMO *~- WRECKERS T-OB60r tM WHEN THEY TORt OOWM WE OLD / SPITLY noTELTO-auii_o A eas STATIOM/ DOES KO1SE BOTHER YOUR MISSUS? SOFTLY,tDDit/ K<\r-r- -xti-r- ; v->-^ THOSE I'AP^-.MEfslTG fAtY PRCWfc 50V-EWMW ^OR,V,lDABU5 FO PfoKlM 5C1EWT1V1C COMSTRUCT1OM AS MY &XHMJST GAS .TRANS^ORMc'R.-"-"'HB^D.' .WOULD YOU NVlMD TMJRYW& We?. UMTIL 1 PREPiRE M&^Tl-lA FOR VOUR-ENTRAKCE? SHt H(\S WOT BEEM IM TWe BEST OF P£TTL"f fAM.'v*^. kMO TJO WO BE T>1SWAVED IP SHE GREETS YOU WITH AM much less a danger than :!, used !o ho. Investigator.; in Canada found that the addition c! metallic aluminum dust in tin; .silica dust would problem. hnlp In- control American investigators do i ccommcnd this technique beciit they feel tlio addition of a i further impurity is nut the way '» meet this problem. inn- it 0.mams 45 ptf cent In irj.su; places pumice has bftn replaced com;iound cailodi "pummy". v.-hlch is also wind, grrnr.d to a much *- Ilt - * ->mi '.iot degree ol flncJie.s.'i. "nicreforc, it is mr;rc r;j.vily jnhaJetl and i., move ilkcly to jircdnce silicoils than is I inimlcc iisclf. Ucntnl laboratorie-s, I ci>n cmiiii polishing apparatus with! ' exhaust hoods. j A new industry v;itu a oitim' SilleOoU i:; usually tot diajmsod i i)a;.'nrri has just been luciuhl I0|l).v the 11.50 oi^ the X.-ray. liici light by o" InvEstijiitlon curried! >;-ray picture of Uie haiss u-vciilj.' out omens dental technician,-; who j starmis sud fibrous cliKiigM which I r.r:lis!i nriinciai (lenttirrs -.vlth a I are due IT the action of the sil!:3 I cloth «lir.el usitie a [iinnicc pow-joust on tiie dclicstc tissue of the I tier. They may develop conditions lungs. Down Memory Lane ID Tears Ajo rciUeif:! .'ri-vicos U-CIT Ji^ld Ktt:i^ any for Mr.-. Mardin Shlitiur. G7. who died at her home, on Uovignn street Saturday. liolstcn Robinson, who \vis injured in an automobile accident at Delroit Saturday, k in a serious ccrtdHion according to R mciaagc received here. In oddltJoii to one voitcbrar Ireinj broken, he has in- j tern?.! iuji'-ilc;. j five Yrsii A|c \V. A. DoV!'ll. jr. riHiit I week-end in Wiilnul ..Kldse nlstl i i\l<'.'!!|ilils , . . Air. i> i id Mrs. Jolnl l-'inlcy Itnvc swie to Mtinplils lo ' M'fiid r.cvcral month', . . , I'cto C\\w. star fullback of I lie. Uni- vcvsity ol Tnmcsscc. was declared Uicli;;tL-'.o imt bcfcvc same time Salurdft}-. No reason was given for t)ir niliiii. fntc 1'Cifr :\%n I.ittle itocl:: The SS year ' old, historic Christ Epi^ccpal cluircii | was itco!-.«yc(l by Ore today wlf.h( an rj.tiiiU'tcd lo:> of .-IC'O.CCO. Ma'.ryj vuluafclc rslijtoBs relics v/cro IK,:, j When police found I-ilninc Joan Morris strangled death on the roof of a Broo apartment house, they could nu tnolivc tor the murder. Thd cliild's urandinolhcr. Mrs. Slcpb- unie Waldmaii Strauss. 5Dl above, is said lo have but gives no reason foe ocliori. Strange Testement Left By Rciugce Spinster LONDON (UP)—Nearly 70 years] ago a .vcung and lovely French girl, daughter of R Paris mer-j cliant, uttted. Ui London as u 'Vc(- j Us v p !>. Marie Ciiiuttit; VutiU'.re ! y?!uiu. .>!irt at an huiHE&lcutablG ! age liail fiiHercd much. The Geri«?ns Ivii ravaged her country; her niagiiiilcciil chufcnii home was to red: IIT tv.'o brotlicrs lost their lives nt .Sedan, and tier father was ruined. . Recent!: she died, mid her v.-ill ijust- proud shows .that sue. had amassed nearly $100,000. In hsr will she cair! she ivas "a without near relaliono. of Frcnci nnlion;'Uvy, and earned my moncj throvglv my ovm exertions as tcEchcr in London."' Rhc cUreclcd that one of her ar lerlK shoulti be iovcrcd and » I IJ-.'OVJ'.Ml botUC Of clllOIOftll placed in tlie rofiin. Mile. Scunin lived ulout. ttr two-room flnl tor 40 years, ii.iv rarely went out. When she v>'f> young she had many of the aris tocracy as her pupils and mingle in society. Broadway Playboy Wow Enjoys Chicken Farmin ALLfcNTOVVN, Pit. (Ul>>—Plilli I'lanl. OroatUvay playboy tunic Bcnllcninn farmer, had tile large; exhibit of chickens ;it tho Catli an nu;\l AUent-.wu Fail'. Move tliaii coo prize few I M his Cciinecllcut chicken farm entered in various classes.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free