The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 3, 1935 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 3, 1935
Page 4
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*AGE POU1 THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TUB COURIEU NEWS CO,, PUBLISHERS 0. n, BABCOCK, Editor <H. W. HAUJES, Advertising Manager Bole National Advertising He present a lives: Arkansas Dailies, Ino, New York, ClUcago, it, St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis Published aery Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class inntlcr at the post oflicc nt Blytheville, Arkansas, under act of Congress, Oc- lober 9, 1917. Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES .By earner In the.citv of Blythcvlllc, 16o per week, or {6.50 per year, in advance. By m'ail. within a racniis of 50 miles, $3.00 pci year, S1.50 for six months, 15c for Ihrce monllis; ay mill In postal zones two to six, Inclusive, {6.50 per year; in zones seven and eight, 510.00 jr year, payable in advance. Hawaii Sels Example of U. S.-japan Amity Every nation scorns fo need some pel enemy (o foai-—some class or group on whom can be focu.seil all the vague suspicions mid (iistrusi.s which- iire a part of nervous and re j I less modern life. l''or modern America Ihal role seems to be Illicit jusl now by (he Japanese. Some ol us can give ourselves the jittoi-s just by icpeatiiiK the word Japan over and over. Japan as a foreign power, Japanese as dwellers in om nndi.1—either way, \vc unload our vague uneasiness on them. Now theic is no bit of American soil with as ni.uiv Japanese residents as Hawaii, and it n worth while, there- foie, to see whether this liniorousuess is hhaicd out iheie If it isn't, it outfht to bq a pict(\ good siyn that our fears are overdrawn. Theic is <it li.ind a special edition of the Honolulu Star-Bulletin, printed lecently to commemorate Hie' GOLh an- imeijaiy ti the iiiTivaK.ql' the (irst JdlwfiOKc .settleib inMawiiii; und all people \\lio thinlt tlmt trying to get \\hitc Anieucaiib and Japanese lo live liaimoinotMly side by .side is like'try- ing .-to mix oil and water ought to have a look at it. » * » l°oi this edition presents a glimpse at a Japanese comimmity which is abuit ,ib thoioughly Anicricfinized ias anyone could \\ibh Living ijn an ish/nd m mid Pacific, Ihebo-'lhi^aiuiir'Japan- ese aie lookuig toward Washington and not toward Tokio. - The very advertisement; have an Ameiiuin img—as, for instance, a cheeiy- 1 , bioadside from Ihe "Young Men's Buddhist Association." And theie us in it an article by a icsident of the islands pleading loi mulct landing by while American;, of tlio Japanese-American view- paint This Japanese—horn under the American flag, educated- in American schools, iJioud ol his position as an Amcncan citizen—says bluntly: "What more can you expect from a man than that he be willing to sacrifice his life foi hii country, if neces- saiy 1 1 hope to God Uiat (his country will not be involved in another war, but if it does you will lind the New Americans fighting among the front BLYTHEV1LLE. (ARK.); COURIER NEWS OUT OUR WAY ranks for the Stars and Stripes . . . > » *. "Our blood and our hearts thrill at the sound of the 'Star-Spangled Banner.' We hold sacred the great heritage given us by the framers of the American government." The moral of all tin'.- is almost loo clcai\to need exposition. H has proved possible J'or (lie twn races to jfcl- along-in harmony on an isolated group of islands; and since that is true, those of us who never see a Japane.-o from one year'.s end to another ought lo be able to calm our fears. "inevitable enemies" seem lo hci'ome very good friends, once anyone lakes the pains to meet thorn hallway. —Bruce Cation. Japan's Pavl in Colton Growing Out of (he confused world .situation ol cotton. a development si-cms lo bit Kh:i|>hw UD which recall* Die proulir.vy of ;m English collon authority buck before (ho World Wnr. lie snid llicn tliat, Hie- mniiuftictuK! of ctillon VMS destined (o lut transferred in large measure to (he Fur Hast. The Eniillsliuinn save us liL'i reason for Unit, view. Ihe fact cotton jjooil.s are bought in the main by people with small Incomes. Hence, lie said, cotton must be innniifricuii-ed curhn- ly, so II can sell. elirii]>ly, and ttie Far East, with its millions of low-paid workers, has an .idviint.igu I" Hint respect, which wty>lcni nu- tlons cnnnot malcli, MIMICS spcctaculari rise us n cotton manufacturing nation bears out tlmt astute British forecast, fn a fmv year* after thu World Win-, Japan displaced Knsliuiil as the greatest importing nation, her imiiorts c.s- pandint; from a pre-war average of about 1.000,000 bales lo an avoraijiV of 3.001.001) Imli'.s for the years 192. r > to MO. She was then taking more cotton (linn cllliitr England or Germany, and has njiidnunl (o do so vvcr since. Several recent events In whieli Janaii lljjiiivs make it appear thai she Is out to spike down for herself the hli; cud of (be world's collon trade. A few years ago, Japanese farmers were lo be colonized on Urazillan cotton lands. She put tliroiiyh _« similar ai-rani;enient with Abyssinia In 1933*. And she lias also com- jracted with India lo buy n lol of collon there, in i-climi for which India is lo purchase Japanese cotton jjcods. Tint itoliilliift of these events seems clear. Japan is working to assure herself an abundant supply of cheap cotton, which her cheap labor nan (urn Inlo a hurje volume of manufactured [jocxls. Every world market, even our own country lo a considerable extent, Is now feeling (he economic pressure of this resolute competition. And it looks as if that, pi-fissure will increase. The danger (o the Squill's export cotton markets-is all loo'cvidelit. If we conllnuB to n;--. strict production nucl peg tlif inla; above llic world price, loicign liadc will continue to slip 1 away from us. H is lime lo think -seriously about frcclni! our iiroductlon from legal checks and allowing llic Soutli lu tjrow as much cotton as it desires (o throw into world markets. The producer should, however. l;e paid n bounty lo offset to him (he tarilf lie must pay on manufactured tooils. That Is ncccs- sary, and only fair. —Arkansas , Democrat, Lillle Hock. It leoks as if I've become the standard hearer of a cnisadc to make tile world safe for men. —Mis. Roberta West Nicholson, author of "anll- hean ualm' 1 bill. « • V When you set lo be 'M. medals don't seem us important, as (hey do when yon are younger. —Gen. A. W. Cicely, just, honored for liis leadership of 1881 Arctic exploration. * * > We don't cuntluet (lie government for people who can take care of themselves. We conduct, it for people who can't lake cure ot themselves. —Uernaut Rnrucli. ,| / ^-^- ' "~wc; i(y fLOOK FOR. THE RECEIPTS. IT MAV TAKE QUITE SOME TIME'TO FIND TH6M- By William: TH AN KS, Bur I -UK t'VE BEEM SlTTIW<3 DOWN) TOO MUCH TODAY. YCU CAM TELL HE'S CHAMOED TO SUMMER. UKJDER.WEAR- HE WOULDN'T BE SO APRAI TO SIT OM A . HORSEHAIR SOFA, >• WITH - ' wo, BUT IT'S BAD ENOUGH, WITH TMICW UNDERWEAR. '6QRNJ THIRTV YEARS TOO SOOM. WEDNESDAY, APRIL 3, 1935 _S™_GLANCES__ % George ciark pv.%W3 ; ^-/* « JW ,'v .-'•••I--'-''' ..?? KW^t to p^'}/w-;,-f ^$W -'« iLitfe If ^P-'4 uians IIKIU: Jill in KVI UUAVHS. >rcrt'lnr> 10 c:i;cini;i; 11111111:01.11. rir,,i, i,,, rni|jlo>fr in 111* nirli-e Of/in Jin, llcriii nru n nnn>lii<»U In »lilm DrlmuolU tllllj EJCHUEI n> illclutf n fn lmcr» ut . irlr • iiii -d <br TLI^ liolel . - utiU«r an a*. J. Ml VIS IIAI'I'. n tlranger, at- tt-ri fA hell, lirr. IJr «<i,j* her lo ti tirntlly |)nrlot tfl^rr ihr la rrnu»l.,r,ii,-,l IMIO a Urn,,,,. Uien triti,-« tier nurue nnd iniroilurr* her «» ljl» •.cfrn.irr. Siit INCH. lln m f, • on. .'OIIMANi 111* MriiAnn IIOII. i:iti CAI.KI-;. n n<] ii us nvri* alllllrrtil tnll. ntlrru „„« ., :,kr. Id Hud n nntt tin,u-r her clnot rcndlnK -Tlir unmon In l,|r, rll er . niliir 1j* lirrf.-> Slllllri-ni riri'iftrx «>•<-. Ihr nroiimn In lilark Orlve tlnui. ir, llohrrl p,i, (,„, „,„, I-S 10 ilir oljiin iul Ihnl. hi,!, Jc . Kr>-. In lit.hrrl Cnlk imiru.iln ti'xtl nnj »ci'« Jlr» llnpn wn „„, „, rTriir'i ij r Into Ihr nirrtl lalrr "I'll Ijct hu's j-'oiii}.- to | JO ;, HT j| t . r Oi . Komutliinj;—lie's ImVlIVS H* 1 "' 1 '*"" 1 * ""•••• » " ° Tw/s CURIOUS WORLD IN ECUADOR, HIGHER. THAN /WO<S/AT £ SEA. LEVEL MeAR. CM1MEJORAZO IS — •_ •— • .'i———' * **^-~i e-e^* 1 ^ THAN IT IS 1^ THE .LATITUDE .OF - MOUNT EVEREST*"'' ""' 7fl? MCRCD SCARAB CF EGYPT IS ONLY A TUMBLE BUG- IN ^AMEKICA ARE ONL.V IWICE AS LOUD AS CW£" SINGER.. Reports recently made by the Acoustical Society 0 [ America s:iy Ihat Ine tinman c-,U' ciucs not the tomlness of note in proportion to the sound enemy. Two squealing v i ss are sunnc . M el 'o make twico a a much noise as one pig, bill sound recording instruments record only 20 per cent more noise. NICXT: stale has the Teas! man-made bnrd Heredity Miuoi- Factor In Causing Defective Mentality isv in;. Wilnr, .louriial uf Hie Anii'rican .Mciliral Associalion. anil iif ][y- Bein, ITie HfaltH Maga/.im: Now that so many of <nu- siaU'.s arc considering laws relative' to sterilization ol the unfit, particularly or the ninitall.v dcfwiivc. the idea that hcrcOitv plays impoitaiu role in cattsiiij i»ciila< deficiency. lie Iccls that, injury at birth is nr.tcti moic important as a causative factor. liccausc tome iirrupie have fell that llic ar;e of ihe parcnUs i:, c>£ considerable mnioitancv in i-i-H- NOW GO OX WITH THE STOIIV CliAPTISIl XVIII 11115 steps Millicent nad bfrsrd In tbe corridor went on. pasi her door. Millicent clung io the window ledsie. Mrs. Hnpp stared up at her. chc dlanioud-hara eyes seenilug to see ihrouRb the girl's very EOUI. "Uood mornlni;." she saw, "1 presume you've news." Mllllcont noilded. ol her, words would oot couie. Had Mrs. llapp seen her toss that key container Into the pool? "It's so dreadful," Mrs. Happ Bald. "Harry was an excellent chauffeur. I was really very niiicb attached to uim, although ne worked mostly -for my husband Arc you dressed'.'" "I'm dressing." Millicent said. "1 thought that you WOUKI ue fatigued, so I told ihem not to neard tlie- trfigtc For Ibc lite out tlie "Yea," Mllllceet t'ltat nappened. -\ aorrluie Uui 1 uavc an uiipeiire jusi tuc names." same. After all, you Know, i only knew rjlm ellghily," f.Iillicc-Di drew out a chair at the table aud. as she dlrj 30, a door opened nno a dam-haired young woman with clear gray eyes that Unshed in quick appraisal entered tbe room. Sirs, fc'aton shld (ouelessly, "I 'lon'i thluli you iwo nave mei This Is Mllllcem Grancs— Miss Ducbeno, , Miss Grabej is Mr Jan-Is llapp's new secretary, ano luls. Miss Urabee. it Vera Uucbeue. ibe personal maid and assistant lo Mrs. Happ." Mlillceni was curlou? aboni '.hta maid. She flowed ano salo. "f j m very pleased lo meet you. Have you breakfasted?" Miss Uuclieue shook nor head "No," she eaid, "and I'w ravenous." She sal dowc and reached tor ihe electric coffee percolator wblch was bubollns on the in bis. "Did you," asked Airs, liaion. "bear about what Dampened?" "Oh, yes," Vera Ducbeiie said lightly, almost breezily, Millicent Buttered a niece ot toast. 'Tto afraid," sue said, "J slept quite late this morning. I was very tired. 1 had a hard day yesterday." "1 beard that you came here yesterday." Miss Ouchene said "I wasn't bere las! night, you kuow." Millicent raised polite eyebrows. "N'o." Miss niichono went ou "I wao ou* for the evening. I didn't get In until early this morn She scared ai him with the Im pudeuce winch only a ureity woman daree lo show to a masculine or llclal. "And OKaln," slie said "I (night net. If you want me to (Inn out, I'll llnd out —thai is. II my infinite know —but I wouhln't care to tell you who thoy aro—not now at any raie." • • • PI 113 call you . for breakfast ollicers arc here now, i Investigation. They think some! boiil-iip man must have been tyiuj: In wait tor Harry when ne entered nis room. H'e really mosi tragic. Out get your clothes on. nty dear, and have some breakfast. Ttieti t want to talk with you." Millicent noiltlctl. slid bar); from the window and dropped imo a ctulr. There souielliint; about Mrs. Ilapp ana iicr son. Itotiert. thai iilled Milllceut with apprehension. They seemed so cold-blooden, so utterly merciless, aim they seemed to crop up EO unexpectedly. She- could almost have aworu there was no one In sight when sue started to tots Hint Hey container Into the pool. Yet. Mrs. llapp must have been standing there nil i ho lime. . . Stie checked nersclf hastily and said, "until scry lute." tile Tiodcled io filrs. Eaioa and. turning tou-ard Vera Du- cbene. ealrl, "You're Vera Dti- CllClIC?" Allss Duchc-ne ralse.'l her gray, appratffns eyes to, the olticer. looked iihn over with cool speculation. 1 she said, breaking ofl" a T thai " opened. liter roga tea moment (lie floor l che otllcor who uad .Millie entered jiavc you been Millicent faced herself fn mirror; stared npnrimingliF at rellccilon. then decided that was eoing to keep Ker colors liy- j Ing bravely to the end. She slipped | out of her cloihea. ^lepperJ mio| a bot shower. Oulsbecl wuti nee<lle- j like arrays ot cold water tlnglint: the Healthy young akin of her shapely body. 0 D • C^fll-3 dressed hastily, descended ^ the stairs nnd found Mrs. Eaton waiting for ncr at tbd table. "Good morning." Mrs. Eatoa said in Her colorless voice. "1 Picsnme you will nave out little this morning. Vou've iij . return fi - II . beam what's nariricncd. The or- piece ot toast. "How lou^ hc-rc'' 1 ' "About sli mouths." "You knew Harry Fcldiug?" "O' course." "Did you know no was clean?" "I heart: It Mil? mommy, ye?." "Von weren't here last nlglnV" "Not iu tbe evening. It was mj IllSllt Oil." j "Where- were you?" .tie] "With friends." u.-r-i "What time diil j- ;be [lierc?" | "Son'-time late last" mjin... "Mow late'.'" "lieally. i couldn't say." "Where do you sleep?" "In a room in tbe back ot the llOUSL'." "Over the enrage, isn'; It?" "I boliei'e so, yes." "You should, ihen. heard a shot It u had oceu lireu wbile you were In your room." "Yes." "Wei;, I didn't near anythlnj;." "Did you near tlie i^ara^t door bduu optneiJ'.' Uiu rou near ibf sound ol a car leaving tbe ga fleers new. are all taking back in the room phclo:;ranli3 and measurements. They'll remove the body presently."- "No." "I'm afraid I'll have to fisk yo to check up on the lino $ou re turned," "Perhaps my Irienuf win KI,OW." "You uilBbt jive me tlieir 'PUB ol there's officer said slowly. "Well, probnbly no oucstlji. uui what It was a slick up man or a prowler that did ibe lob. mil ivnai we can'i rind om Is why Harry Peldlng should bave been out drlv- ' ie Bob Calse's car." A stolld-tr-.ced cook appeared with sott-bolled eggs and some frleil bacon. Millicent ate tlie (ooil rareti- ously. Miss Diichcne loved *ltli toast Rnd coffee, tel her eves op praise the olliccr. "My." sbe =ahl. "but you're blj and strong! Tell me. do you have to be a good pistol shot ID order 10 lie an officer?" 'You certainty do." he said "These days they make you orac- tlce.- They send you lo a rookie school." "ft must be fascinating." fie smiled ai her and said. "Well. 11 has Itg advantages." "You going to be back here." she nsked. "making more Investigations?" might arrange to come." he told her. Her eyes Dickered up to his. then dropped back to ihe coffee cup. "Ami you didn't hear anything!" he asked. "N'ot a thing." she said. flo left the room. Miss Dncticne finished her breakasl. smiled acrnss at Mllliccm and said. "I hopr- you'll like It here, hut I don't tliliilt you will." "No?" .Milliceni commented non- commfttally. "Has Hnn C.itse tried h| s ti.irttctt. lar brand ol technique yel?" Vera f>uche:;e Inquired. "I don't know." Mllllcc-ol laughed. "ll depends on what you mean by Ins particular brand of technique." "He's good." Vera Duchenu remarked, puslitiij: her clinlt hack Irom the table. "Well. It I'm solas Io keep aiy Rirllsh fiRure I'd bettor break away from the food." Milliceni tinl?lierl Her nrp.ikfast. kept thinking over Miss Unchciie's answers to tbe olficer's (jiii'stlona. Millicent was certain Ml?? Ouchene Had started to sny thai she haitn'i returned home until an early hour of the morning. Somcthlnp bad caused ber lo change ber slaiemenl and she bad lied to the olliccr.' Why! Mll.lfeem' made tip her nilb'd slio would a5h Miss Uuchene some questions ou her own account. She found the back stairs, climbed them and had no difficulty locatint: the room over the narape. The door was slightly ajar. Mil- Ih-ent pushed ll open and said, "May 1 come ir,?" She caught a swirl of quick mo- lion. MJSF Uuchcne had beeo standing In front ol a mirror. Now she whirled toward a closet door ami llunc something black lulo Ihe closou Dllilfcnt had only one swllt Slimpse. nut she could have sworn that the object was a black ermine , coal. I (To lie Continued} i] this year. The ^ci Oregon Cuts Bag and Troui Season for Anglers SALEM, ore. lUPI — A shorter trcul fishiiiK season and n ha'j llmil rcilticctl une-thh-d were ordered by tlie state same commit- 1 limit in slrf-Vms"" lion tot Orifjon's sjioi-ismen and i [inuiids and one f the thousands of iicn-irsidcnlH | exceed 2ri lish in ; ^.ll» lisli the nlatc's fainoir, slraams ' to exceed :IO pDiind OUR BOA'KDllNG l-IOUSlL ~ | or 40 fish, in any irout nsiiinc sea-! tiv<; days KOU wa^ Ti.M-cl irom April 5 to; October M. iiK-llJVivr. Knr sever;,! j Kll ,|," ,, a , liicOj t i,- clls fil . M ~"-, years it has run from April 15 lo recevcrin^ at her ncmc licit'after icveu cansccii- SARASOT7., Fla. (Ul'» — "liilby " By Alicni . . ,„... yoti inishl like to tee. .some of (in: |lir.nshi[> io the ncnius of (He chili! figures conccrnins l!ic di.Untmtion !;i special study was made on tlir of mentally ' pertons ' in ' point. ' defective various populations. r-.-.,,.,.. „....,, FIKUIC.-, in u Mii-vcy made in II is onlinanly bclirvi-d that 'Great Brilaiii iiulicalrd liiat tile so-called mciitnl deficiency n-prc- jiigos ot Hie lathers ol Monsolian senls merely n lcssciie:| ainniiiit ioiois and mcnlalli- if fcclivc rii'l- ot Intelligence. Yon 'Khoiild rcal-Jrtmi were on ihe'uvcra-'c- grcutcr however, thai liicr,- are many than Ilioic «r tin- Inilu-rs of nor- ,.)c.s of mental ( n.«io- ciatctl with various forms (it inal children: there are u::ii.. cncc:; bi'lwecn I] fattier and inoijin (he nit'iitally clriit i:i Ihe case ol th( There sire, for example, cases i which iho brain has iiini injured iliu-ing hi,!]!, (-.ises uf ac- niulation of ll'.iicl in tin- brain. cllil(i 'tv-.c in iriiich the hrutn- i-i The smaller than iiwmal; titltfrs in value) whicli disease has damaged the Innl children 'liir.V,' nain; m m o of inlirrilrd tliMiirb- rnUs so;:, h;i'-|: i, nice:.. Mich as Moiifoliun idiocy (.".reel: Arbloilr. ,-; ami vnnotr; limns or laniilial .mature foiijuut-tiiin! idiccy, and ciucs in wiiich ulantls pcifcct oll.sprin-;. I fail lo funi-tioii ni'dpnrly, result-,ai>:l .short, in i.inum "". :n c.c;;cni ralion of the nervous ' 'I tie iiiajoritv nl fni'lhi-riiin-c, thai ly Mre;iter iliili-r- HIL- si«es or Hie ler in Uir: of ir, child thai) iiculally wjiinri •rcr.l:: of nd- fc nuiro ijiil- v;iiin^et- par- t.'io ant -Knt r> .-aid, "I've- pi'oducc lui- 'rble in uiitjil l 1 nc- !M 0[ involved " licridiMi-y hi':uns. 1-, 'lie v,-ay ni whii - --- - ,)in(-n[.\ miiy out view to tietniniu- rcctly in ihe laiisilioti of -i lo wiiicli heredity lal dcfcel is the' dillrailty In child iui conclusion was With ln\'o!\'ctl with \ery > little support for very young mothers NEXT Y'.'EEK 1 START G!VINO fAY 1-\O^SE MORMIMcj Y/ORKOUT '}• IN TOR \\\ TURM /AROUND TtLL. >V\E ^ YOU SEt WWW I "DO / —CAM IT BE ^ SPOOK 1 ?---MO, THEY NEVER WALLS A\NT ,YET I TH\S T ABOUT A "RACE WITH A, NOSE] SAW DUST OUT OF CAN HEAP,TP,OfA A REAL 1-10OPLE YOU TALiST H/XVE <3\VEN (\ SIAORT SttNSTENCE THIS VEA.P, } V- i

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