The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 5, 1939 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, October 5, 1939
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THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS ,'" '' THE COURIER'NEWS CO, H. W. RAINES, Publisher , J. GRAHAM SPDBURY, Editor SAMUEL F, r^ORRIS, Advertising Manager ',SolC'NoUonal 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-, 'office at Blyfhevilte, Arkansas, under act of Con~»i sross, October 9, 1917. \ Served by the United Press. i SUBSCRIPTION RATES ; -''By carrier. In Uie City of BlylUerille, 15? per eek, or 6?o. per month, . By ma|l, within a radius of 50 miles, $3.00 per rear, *1'50 for six months, 7ic for three months, to mall in postal zones two to six inclusive, *<! 60 per yeai; m zones seven and eight, JIOOO per, payable in advance. 1/nemployineiU Can Be Solved, Experts Agree ''We are convinced that the tincm- liloyment problem can be bolvod by democratic means. We have come away, with a new hope and confidence in America." Those are hopefuJ words, beautiful wqrds, words that sing lil^e music- They are one of the condlisiops reached by the fourth "Fortune Magazine" round: table. These round table discussions have been interesting from the start, the procedure being to assemble <t group of leaders (in this case 17 X o[them) in many fields, discuss fully a problem, and then find the points on which substantially all are agreed. The presumption is thai whon you find points on which all men of-a varying group agree, you've got something. These men were as diversified as to include Clarence Francis, president of General Foods; Sidney Ilillnnm, picsi- deiit of the Aniiil&mialcd Clothing Workers; Senator Joseph C. 0'iMiiho- ney; Edward A. O'Neal, president of the Farm Bureau Federation; Boris. Shishkin, A. F. of L. economist; Nel" ' son A. Rockefeller, and others equally assorted. • Yet they agreed oil hope of a solution of our one great economic prob- l?m— unemployment, under a democratic regime and by democratic methods. , ! '-''-Further, they agreed that the social KajiiSi of. .the past few years must b'c ; kept. "There wnsjjpjalk of "back to' -1920" among- either business, labor, or f«inn leaders. "The area o[ agreement.:' , among these leaders accepted what people generally have accepted—it is no longer possible to get "back to 1929," and not desirable even if we could, We must do bolter than that. The group agreed, however, that neither social legislation nor government spending is the complete answer—thai all economic groups and government, itself must concentrate on encouraging production and private investment.. Business, labor, the farmer, and government must unite on wage and price policies which will increase consumption aiyl maRe work. That, as we see it, means that business, when it scents profits, should not raise prices, but concentrate on more hales at lower prices—that is, wider distribution. That makes work. Labor, too, and the farmer,, should not seek prices for their work or produce which boost prices unnecessarily, Uiu.s rc- slitcliriK diiliibution and catting jobs _And the government, while it must pre- vent, abuses, .ought' to pflCOlirajfO. Pl> vate investment. Shishkin, for instance, believes that such planned policies could bring unemployment below the 3,000,000 mark, about the best that can be expected, This is America's great task. Such relief as war business gives to the uiK'inployineiU problem is at best temporary. It is welcome, almost too welcome, because that tends to create a reliance on it. But ii, is not |)erinaneii(, not solid, nor right. It will collapse when Ihc WHP collapses, Steady, relentless, unceasing eil'prt must be. devoted to putting the Ameri-. can economic pja.nl on a sound basis. Nothing must permit us to lose sight of this, our American job. Results Some 1 six, months ago, the United States made, a loan lo Brazil. Some people wond.oral then whether it was. a good idea. Today the gesture is showing results. A deal has just been closed with Bray.il for, $5,500,000 worth of American rails and, ships, and another for $0,500,000.. worth O f- locomotives and freight cars. Now a loan to Bolivia and another to Colombia are being proposed. American workmen who have jobs building engines and cars, vails,and ships, 'will be in favor of making them. It is quite true that the United Sliites was badly burned by making loans to South American countries in the "era of wonderful nonsense" of the twenties. Many of the loans were made under pressure and bribery; the proceeds were largely wasted; the debtors .defaulted, But .today,'even those countries which are operating under more or less dictatorial rule are engaged in huge programs of internal /improvement;-money advanced today is more likely to be used for useful purposes, to build up the countries so that they can,pay back, the loans in future. It is worth trying; besides; what else can a ..creditor country do, .whose banks, tuX? •stuffed, with unlpane'd deposits, and" whose vaults arc packed with Unused gold? •SO THEY SAY I;deplore the fact-.thai the United States lias' not- had 1111 ambassador ii, Bqrlin in .the niidst of, this world evWs.-Reprcscnlaliyc llanii|lon Fisl\ (Dem.-N. Y.), on tour. * * » Our men try, to pill Ihc people to the nmxi, nnmi of Inconvcnieiice wtthoul (aking lives.- Scan Jiusscll, Irish Republican Army commami- er,- defending bombings. * » * ' The adore can not nntl will uo l strike. You call chsrootcrkc it (strike talK) as "bimk.'WJo- seph ^^. Schcnck, motion picture 'protliiccr. * * » 'Hiere is nothing wrong with die Fnir, but, llie- pcoplc of New York fail lo appreciate its value. —Biifus C. Bawcs, president- ol tlie Chicnso lulr in 1033-31. * * * I say, lets give England nm| Frnncc all the nwistancc we am withotu goiin; over ^nd nghl- mg their battles.—Col. Rosccc Turner snccu pilot. SIDEGUNCES by Gafbraith "I hope my husband hasn't any malchqs-hc hasi a"we«k- "ess for the smell of "burning uuttunn leaves." THIS CURIOUS WORLD By, William Ferguson. UNTIL. ONE OR. BOTH SUCCUMB. ANSWER: Animal. For nianyiycars, ;mcienl scientists disagreed as. to whclhcr sponges belonged : fo the animal or vegetable kin c dom. In 1825, Ihc creature was rightly classified as a very low type NEXT: IVliy quail un : (03st fs scarce. Dcmai Memory Laiie OUT OUR WAY 10 Years Ajn T. J. Matmn, pioneer resident nnd busiiiPM man. who some time age announced hls-iiUeiitlon-lo seek the Democratic nomination !ci- county treasurer, in !( letter to A. A; Anderson of LcnclwitlK, under date cf October •!, expressed his rcudincss lo withdraw from the race oil condilion thai W. W. Cox of Lcachvillc, who lias slated liis willingness 1: accept the office a) iv salary of $3,001) per year^ make a suitable 1930. President Hoover and Prin Minister Kamscy McDonald, will spend the weekend at the presl bond prior to February 1 lodge at the.Head cf tin Rapidan river in the tflue Ridge mountains of Virginia. Vive Years Apo • Liltle Rock: Selection of the first ICO families lo bo placed en the A CHIMESE OOAGOM A JAPANESE. Q&SHA, A HINDOO --VMDTS OS ACrAIM, PROF ? EOV.' PEOPLE WILL THINK I.SURE BEEN AUOUWD Pis OLD WOJLU WAIT NOW. WAIT --VOU RUST— I WA>JT "TO ASK A FEW CJUESTIOM5 FIRSr Huars MUCH OR IF SOU CAM EVER GET VT OFF VEAQ^ TOO SOOK1 By J. R. Williams OUR BOARDING HOUSE with Major Hooplc rr«... \ 7~T~ —^:—^ , .• J i TilURSDAY, OCTOBER. 5, 1939 I* SERIAL STORY WORKING WIVES BY LOUISE HOLMES CWYKJW4T, )»»», MM »<MV|«, « ......... Vp»lfrJ»M C»rm» MTiir, *laii« VeteV (»i:t: Huiiil). uiiik Dollj- KO to l. on,,-, «h, tludu Htm, KDUVVM (Vtrm« Jm JM.RQ (o drlv*. 'Ikty huri-7*. 'nutriment, nnU II inrk. iv uv( ju ih« Karpyf* !«kc bfr Mirlnii ondition lo her lUr cur CHAPTER in Randy's car, Wifs, her face, was like stone. "I >yish I'. h«d rthe nerve, to slap you MfJ., WdlVV^l HI f\ajlUy »> Vlll, JTiflJl A.1I0U After 15,'inlnutcs, Pete hailed like-.Cpfros' »-cruising.cab.'aM he and Julie ' : "Hs~-yoi departed for home. When, anplher taU hour !wd ..«•««? /vu—« u« Passed, Randy ww, "J-el's go, Per- She-.ww shsking-ivilh Jiups-we can j<?«te her by tele- ' Phone," Did he mew call " ••'.;••- . -— ••-, •"•"•.• -"*'•":•" »: wayward; glance he left her. police .stalwa ancMiwifcls?- The She,'Iiwr*>Wm'vurthtog,'down the "Hoy fluttering; wings, were., bw mg.- m Blairs and she knew that he-wpuid gone!" «te jcgion. p{: Marian's. stomach, not walk down Vine Me, around "indefinitely," /blocks. and-coroc:back; She in Colly's apartment, Bendy knew, that he weuld never 'come made numerous cal)s, Not one bscfc word could bq,learned.of. Csnna's whereabouts, (There, was more they could do, Handy said, "I''threw; parly, .. SW e CHR took a little whit? tablet that night and slept the sleep exhaustion. She;had lor- , se e aarm coc an They Jaushqd 'shakily, pan and it'W8S,8;o'clockavhen she awoke, Marian said t'ood night. As Hie It was after 8;30 when she arrived door, swims. \o, she. saw Randy at the. office, She did (lie neees- lakc Oolly fiet'cely iii.Jijs arms.; sary things,- one at a time, methgd- Pe(e and i'ulie had been drawn ically, catefully. AH- day she (ogetjier by ; fhQ .wretched mcJdent, seemed <o be moving behind" a liiuidy's swift embrace seemed to gray, rnisi. Nothing- w«is: dear. , that loveAvas strong it nmstn'l nothing-, impressed her, she frit made to wait. VintVimo . be made tg wait. Marian wanted lo throw herself into Dan's, arms. She was, unstrung, she ha,d seen naked;emotions, lhat night, a, human being stripped of the trappings of civilization. She wanted to be comforted,- she needed to be soothed. Obviously Dan had not been drawn toward Marian by the course, of events. In characteristic fashion, he paced the living room floor, hands in his pockets, brooding eyes on the floor. His remoteness drove Marian to'the point of frenzy. RrcjikinE every resolution, giving-, way to screaming- nerves, she snapped, "That's right—pace and scowl. I'd think you, would. You men arc responsible for all the pain we women suffer. Look what Pele. did. to Carma. Look what you've done (o me." Raising his head he stared at ; her from under drawn brows. She had not known that his eyes could be so cold. This time she was not, going to get away with it. This was Ihe end. Involuntarily she braced herself. "Why did you tell Carma that Pete would be at the club tonight?" The softness of his voice nothing. She called Mannings; No, Miss Forbes had nqt:repgrted for.work. She ; called. Carma's. apartment: The bell whirred monotonously. There was .no answer. At 5, o'clock she went home in r> cab. There wjLS-nothing: Jn the apartment for dinner. It didn't matter, The'sight of the markets made her ill: Would. Dan have packed his things? She, didn't held a razor blade in its folds "Why did you—\vhen you knew—? .Men. in business learn to keep their .'mouths' shut.' WJmen 1 in business might well do Ine same." Marian groped for. a retort. "If anything happens to Carma government, 1 :; 15.000 acre model farm colony in Mississippi county hiis begun and occupation is expected by the last cf October. Paul Dean pitched Ihc Cardinals to a 1 lo 1 victory .over the Detroit Tigers today lo give the St. Louis club a 2 to 1, edge, in the World Series. One Ycar^Asu I'uncvnl services, were, hejrt this afternoon for B. W. Seabolt,, who died last night at the home of his daughter, Mrs, Eliza. Gsines. He was. 19 years cf age. Mr. Seabolt came to Mississippi county in 1000. Mind Your Manners Test your, knowledge of correct social usage by ansveriijB the IIAR-RUMPU.'? HOW WHEN I OlIP CYLINDER. INTO THE EWAU^T PIPE- tODE WILL CRAMK THE ENGINE AMD THE FOU! FUMTJ-5 THAT USUALLY ASSAIL THE NOSTRILS WILL BE-REPLACED BY TUl£ TAW6LI2INS 5CEWT OF LILAC.'—ONLY THE WRl&HT BROTHERS MARCOMt AMD BEN BE HERE TO WITNESS THIS H\STORlC lowing qucstkhs, then checking against the authoritative answers below: 1. Should a man's letter ,pupcr be conservative?' ' . 2. Is it correct to have the telephone number printed under the address en letter paper which" is lo he used by a family? 3. When having your name ami Bthfress—or. just address-r-printed on personal letter paper, should you have UIR address printed on the outside cf |lw.envelope? i. Should, the address be printed on business envelopes? you, are, directly responsible," he went'on. "And you don't care Nothing, that does not affect concerns you in the least." d « n ' tcal ' c ' Marian's eyes were like Sery throat "It's nol a promotion," Dan was saying, "I'm going, on trie-game ivwi»M">.ei>ii|/vv>-*«>wi terms, $35 a week and bonus. I'll "Ha~-ypu might hurt your send my share of the.expenses." l-eUyJiand;" Irrelevantly, she- said, i'You -ypU—•'-' never, got a bonus, did you, Dan?" S)ie had picked out one:word and answered from/habit; ' "No," he said. • "How-r-how long-wm ypii b? "it's: mutual, my deay," Without . gotten, lo set the alarm clock and care. AN .was. waiting fot 1 her when ••- she opened ihe door. lie stood in the center o'£ the living room, overcoat thrown over his arm, a suitcase at his feel. His hat' lay on the chair by live door. "Just. .get home?" 'she asked wearily, for something to say. "Just leaving," he ; said. . Her eyes fell on: the suitcase. Her eyelids were - weighted, she could ; not raise them: "Where— are you going?" she managed to ask.- .* "To Oregon," It 'meant .. nothing to', her, \ She passed a hand .over her eyes. "What did you say?V "I can't take any more, Marian," he.-, said simply. "I. .asked Mr. Another bit of light broke ' through, Dan hadn't asked h,er to hun. He- hadn't said, 'We'll have headquarters in Portland,". She; put a hand to. her "Longer than May—curly May?" Why had she said that? ' "Probably." He, held, out his hand. "Goodby, 'Marjan. Lots of lyck."' She lajd her. hand in. his, the fingers, were cold and stiff. "Good-t by, Dan." It didn't'mean a.thing •--not a,thing. The gray mist was getting denser. • He-.pick«d up.vth'e.suitqase and went to,the.door, .reaching for his [Mi. Dropping! the: suilcdsc, he ...., .:. back: and- took her m his arms, Holding-her, be.kjsssi the little/hollow in her throat. "Good-. ''' he wljjspcred.- *•..*,«.•' a. whjit? Marian found that she was stiU:slanding:in the center of the living room. She. wore lier smart little hat,' her gloves lay.on the,-davenport where she hod'thrown, .them. Raising her hand, she touched .the Jitlle hollow] in,-her .th'rpat with.chilly fingertips. Dan.had. alway^called that' his little spot. Withdrawing, her fingers, she: looked at them with strange eyes; Dan. had .gone. It.didn't hurt yet, but it,would. She. could feel the" pain creeping—creeping-e- The. room was black. when, she opened.her eyes.. She .was'"lying on the. floor. She .dragged'herself,, up, shivering, and • found a -light- switch. Dazedly, she went to the kitchen, and ; made, a. cup, o£: tea,' ; The telephone rang.. Dan—he'd- changed his mind. It-.xvas Springfield: calling., Was Springfield oii the way to Portland? , "This:is,Carma, Marian." Who was ; Carma? Her , mind : gropedj dizzy wjlh disappointment ; -' "Yes, Carma." ' ' ' "I drove all niglit, Marian. I'm so ashamed." . '.; :• -• "Never mijid."' - • "My. molher. lives,'Here. ".I've. ' -• -..— ..^^ *!.... . i-ij-. jjjui/jui lives here., ive iurner for the western territory come-home-to:slay.-Ask Pete to and/got it. I'll have headquarters .forgive me, Marian. Tell Julie-I'm m Portland. ' , .,'*>rry—tell, her she's-liicky "'VA shver of light. pierced her Carma had'hung up the receiver, ,ru~ — vnv- - i',^.v.^u ni.i v.ai,ua uau nuiig.up me receiver.- aaze. Ihe v/pst, coast—they'd, Marianiwent back' to 'her tea.' It leave all this behind—make an •••—• —>j • "<- -•••,. other start, was cold. She'didn't: care: .(Tp Be. Continued); THE FAMILY DOCTOR War Jiltcrs, Like Epidcijiic, Strike At Nerves of AJ1: Mions' Third of fouc arjidcs on ilf lilies anil wars v BY Bit. MOKKIS Editor, Journal of the American lcdicaj Associad'on, ani| ol Ilyscra, (lie Hcallh Magazine Europe . has gone, from its "war of nerves"- 'to . a. war ofipleel. but Uie national morale of every couvt- Iry involved, and many who arcii'li is. sl.ili threatened. " ' Modern iigeticics of prppngaivlu i'JVC worked oiit,.a|i(l ar?- applying scientific methods of producing nerve stress on. the populations at home us a purl of their policy of aggression. Greater viclcriEii jjjay be won by the spreading o( v,ar Jitters among ^civilians than by flrr l"g shot and shell on the battlefield, Use of broadcasting .stations lo discuss in the In.iisuage of -the no, Ji concerned the horrors of war pouted Hie atrocities that occur,, re-' d announcement!; referring to ercai lass of- life to l)c espcctat (lie"war, sUitcincnts •'isatn and acaln made health. Sir Walter. U-ingtlon-'nrown believes; that. the best antidote for a (ong-flrawn-rout war; on. nerves is active cc-bperalion in some form of . national service. , People nnder ; conditigns of war must set up . menial defenses HSflnsl great, anxiety. .Dr. Maurice Wright- points. 'out,; flint; siipprcsscd anxiety results in formg. of "mental disease which in themselves, arc not _ salnjary: In .the lasi, , Vforkl War, mental defenses took- .the form of, extensive . release^ of-. ])rc- viously lab'ooed tchtlcncies, such as cruelty, relaxation of sexual .sliindards, diunkcnncss 8iid (la- grant ••.spending.' In -some instances the resppn.'-c was strict discipline and control so rigid ;«.<; (o represent In iteelf ; n departure from Ihe normal. Kt(iia|[y serious is the altitude of f.o.mplcte apathy assumed by scum persons. Prclongcd nnificty, extended fear and repeated' shocks, such as result from innu'incrablc v;nru- inss of air exhaust raids, may. e . „,„ „ *ore » «twu, u» v a in-MotaLnoUs, b it imporlsnt of fo«f al , d clot-hlng.,,,,,1 uece^.ry!people become i/i?,tunned lilt thc.letteivnapcr and cuvc one siiiitilws anri n, n ih rn ,i n ,,.j i,..»u .. .'_ . , .,... » lu «" cn - ulualiy thai Iliilt Ihc ,leltei paper and ciivclope match? What wcnlcl you do if— You are a poor -speller. Would you— (n) Keep n diclionary by your side when writing letters and look up the words about which you are'dcubtfui?- (1>> Simply pul a iiucMlon marl: HftDr a word you arc doubtful about? Answers . - • —- V.L^ threatened bomb»>e of large cities, all have.an cf- lecl on (lie nervous systems of'thc people at home. It l s reflected in ioni m the soldiers at the'frent and in ll,ase who are intimately concerned with «,,, maintenance of services among civilian jxiplilatipn.s necessary for the successful-propa- Stitioiv of v:ar. Sir Walter Uinjjrtpn-Brown cm- piiaslxcs that uncjue rcpre.wion in the individual life, necessary in ua fe 1. Yes. conservative in colcr. Use times of war. , iw! rc 2. Yes. 3. No. 4. Yes. 5. Yes. !3est:"\Yliat Would llltlon—(a). You Do" s:- fcctwecn I»yclioncurc8cs of indi- vmuals and of nations/ inallv r i^ aSl i°-r i '' "' oralc ' rca r-°r'B- uuiij is a dcfrnsive nicdiaiilom; a means of protecting us agalns>t iiuzarrtB. Continued " (car breaks flown fundamental: median lain 5 In the human body and may produce a long lmi,, of serioife symptoms. , ** ar of a« accident, fear of fali- and fear of a pain in the Pioneer Woman Clings To Spinning Wheel;Art •"«' «"« 'car ot a pain In the LELAND, Mich. (UP)—The gen- stcmach from overeating are short 'crnl'slorc provides everything she fears, soon controlled A fear that could nod now. but jitsl the same pefslsts day after day, nnd night Mrs, Martin Bugtil. an.curly.Mich- after night, may int'eifere with lean settlor, still makes socks and sleep, with appclttc and with ro- swcatcrs. Wool from her lierd of taxation. , 45 sheep Is sheaved, carded, spun, If mechanisms of response to twisted, and knitted after being such fears are constantly slimu- dyed • Ii) solutions c[ vegetation lated, the result may well be a ranging from onion leaves loin- completely defeatist, > attitude- as dlan weed. — •* — --~»»*«jv • n^vivuvii.' tio well as a breakdown in national seen in populations where there has been long malnutrition resulting from shortage of food, or where there lias ben repealed bombardment and dcstruclicn. The reaction of apainy is • not panic but instead a complete destruction ol emoliopa! response In.thn form of grief, fear- br : Joy. Supli apathy lias already been, .seen In some portions of the world winch have been lorig submitted, tc the horrors of war. ftiiltiliort in time of Secret Service Traces WPA' Paycheck Forgery 1 HOUSTON, 'Sr7ui')-.A- loos ol SoOO a month in lorged WPA paychecks . is occurring in Hcuston. Porrcsl.y.-. Sorrels, U. S. Secret Service agent, has Informed local forged to 35 to -id sklcn.- In Houston merchants. •Naines are WPA checks . ............... „„,,, cacii tnontli, and Ihc inoiie'y paid oul on those with forged signatures csls niciichaiits ^500 a month because the person accepting (lie check usually sustains the less. Hailstones are made up of alter-- nate layers of snow and Ice.

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