The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 24, 1934 · 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, November 24, 1934
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PAGE FOUR tHE,BLYTHEVILLE COUB1ER NEWS _ TO* COURIEH NEWS OO. P>10USH«BJI 0. H. BABCOOK, Kltor fl. w. HAanta. A»T«rti5ins ' Sole NiUonil .Advertlsiagr ; . ' Ar)Eiuu« D»Ules, lac., Nix York, Uhlc»go, Ootrylt, et. Loul«, Dallas, K»"«m CJty, Published Every. Afternoon wxut Kunaay. Bnlercd KS secoi>d oiiss matter «i the post office, al BiytlievJIIo, Arkansas, under act, ol Congress, oc- «^*^ lober fl, 1817. f Strven nv Pre« . By carrier m tne ottj ol iSyiucviUB, I6o per vpft! nr $8.fiO per year In advance. By mail within „ radius at 50 roilct, 13,00 pet four, JS SO fur MX mouibc, IJSu (or tUrcc montlu; >jy mall In postal zones two to eUt, Inclusive, W.50 per year, In wmes seven »ua elKht, 110.00 per ycnr, payable In idvanca. Our Fleet Is Large Enough, Except Only as Aggressor Thoso endless eoiivarsiiUoiiK ;il l.un- <lun soun\ to Iw bringing Ihc naval disarmament .conference up to a point' tit which the American people will liavb to make some definite, reasoned decision as to thoir future naval policy. Japan's spokesmen say that they are goiiig to. Jiavc naval eiiiialily. If America mid England do not consent, they will, have it anyway. The famous Washington Iveal.y .scorns hwiilod shaighl 1'or the pallbearers. That being the case, what do we. do about it? Sot out to outbuild the Japanese, regardless? In an uncertain world we tan Lc 'sure of this—that would be a sine road to trouble. Re fore- we decide, \ve should stop to .liguii! out just what wo want a navy Tor. > ' • « Admiral .Sir Horberl Kichnwnd, ol" Kiiijlawl, recently wrote u book calk-il "Sea I'ower in the Modern World." In it he pointed,out the reasons .for the existence of navies; and in this crisis in's rommKs aic worth listening to. A nation builds a navy, ho .says, to protect, its shores from .invasion, to keep itself fioin being starved by interruption tit' its .sca-bonio commerce, to protect its merchant ships and colonies, or to implement some overseas policy. A navy c.ipuble of dointf^hcse things is an ;i<lct'|(i«(<! navy, regardless of (ho htrenglh of other .navies. Coitain things iin; iinincdialely nb-. vimix. A smaller (lent tlian we have now would Keep us safe from invasion. Fm thcrmore, we cannot be .starved in- lo delcal, because we arc nearly selt- suiriciunl. . And Admital lUchmond points out that the t'luate.sl licet ever built will not piolccl a naticni's merchant ships m all paiIs of Hie globe unless, that nation has a wealth of (ii.slant naval bases—which we assuredly have not. * ' * * What renirtins, then? Colonies'.' Hawaii, Alaska, the' Caril)bean Islands, {In; Canal '/one; \Vorld \Var experience UKliiati-s thai it would take a fleet cvei so much, stronger limn ours to. wieht lho.su from us. One thing is left; overseas policy. We oppose Japan's course in China mill OUTOUIIWAY HlyYTJlEVlLLg '(ARK.) C'OURIBK Jjtit if we lire prcparinjf to light to checkmate that policy, even our present: margin ol' superiority is Ji»l enough. All navnl strategists H^KW. that we could not light successfully in Japanese waters without a much grc'iitiT margin than we have under the existing treaty. These are things to |jo weighed though!fully before we decide on our future course. They might,- conceivably, convince us that all is not lost oven if Japan docs make good her claim to equality. Hitler Raises Fear In Saar On Jan. K! |»lcW.scite will lie held in the Saar basin to determine whether the inhabitants of that rich mining area wish to become part nfjjcvmnny, part of France, or an autonomous area under protection of the League 'of Nations. Hitler's Na/is have made the return of (lie Saar ;\. cardinal point in their foreign policy, lint now it develops that their very determination lo get it back may prove the chief stumbling block in their path. Dr. Michael T. Klorinsky^ professor of economics at Columbia University, who spent the summer in the Saar, investigating conditions there, reports 'thai the'inhabitants have almost no ilesiuo for annexation to I'Yaiicc. They arc German by birth and culture; normally, (hoy would vote over- whclm.ingly for reunion with the fatherland. Kill: UicyVitcu beginning to lie- afraid 'of Hitler. The berieiifs of Nazi rule are not as apparent to'them as they might be. So there is a good chance that they will vote for autonomy under, the league. Hitler's noisy determination [ () . ra . gain the Sanr may prove the oiu: 1'ac- (or that will keep the Saar out of Germany. Understanding Stilt Hangs Fire The got-tog-elhoi- recently staged by Jj'rosident Uoosovelt and leaders of lin- .•mo; and industry sceiiis-.to promise a mild business boom between now and' the end of the year. Whether if will "lead, to a resumption of permanent prosperity i s not (piite so clear. A gentleman's, agreement'lo play "ball seems .lo have b<;cii reached. I.ul'die president's electric power program, reiterated during his visit to Muscle Shoals, is not a thing llw business community can be expected to applaud heartily. ^ furthermore, it is reported in Washington that business .will expect administration concessions on'labor policy—which the administration may prove very loath to make. Wlia(,.we have, apparently, is a truce rather than a final, definite- understanding. SIDEGLANiGES By George Clark BV l)lt. MOKKIS FISIIBKIN filitur, Journal of Hie American ''Of course I was cmbarriissod. You and pupu just sal it,ii(l ;i( him its (hough you had never mi'f liomiirc's son before." mil- SATURDAY. NOVEMBER !}4, Explains Apparent Increase in Number of Mental Defectives Association, and of Hygcla, tliu Heal|h Magazine Discussions published relative lo gradual increase in number of mental defectives need not alarm us loo gi'ealty. In fact, two Investigate in Great Britain lave carefully considered tliu possibility actually of Increasing the number of defectives. Dilliculty of evaluating the fig- iircs is great, became present ,'Stliuates of what constitutes mental deficiency differ from those of even 20 years ago. The great majority of cases that are. now called fceble-miiKled would not have been culled feeble-minded In 1900. Some authorities point out lliat the reason there are more defectives now than there used to be Is the fact that we are now savins the live.s of many' more infants Hutu used lo be saved, and that the lives of'people in general are being prolonged far beyond what used lo be possible. There is no evidence lo indicate that the mentally defective have proportionately more children than do normal You should realize that our definition of mental defectiveness is not really a definition of mentality, but one or the social capacity of the person concerned, We judge the clefectiveness of the Individual by his ability to get aloiig with other people in this world. It is now generally known - that many people are much more intelligent than others. Intelligence below the average is, therefore, like stature below Ihc average. It com. - pllcatcs the life of the individual. but may not necessarily .'be n sign of disease. Fortunately, the world ha s jobs for people .of'all-rates of intelligence. It Is" Just as sad to see a man of great intelligence In a job which could be done by a person below the average, as it is to 1 see a iwrsoii with less than average Intelligence trying to fill a place for which lie is not fitted. It has also been well established thai people who are dull and of jow intelligence arc likely to have children of lor i intelligence. Roughly, 15 per cent of people with lessened intelligence come from stocks which exhibit distinct mental abnormalities. On the other hand, (here are "c- casipnal cases even of Idiocy "in families in which the parents and Enmdparcnts are found to be oJ high order of intelligence. Tills means that the normal can carry even over several generations a certain amount of defective stock, .or coitrss, the surroundings in which. H person is raised and all the factors associated with the general environment are important in determining the "extent lo which' defective intelligence will develop. ...... Given a stock which is dull or defective, and an environment which precludes it from education and development, the result -Is quite certain-to be a very low order of mental capacity Auto Wrecker Savtd cow ESTACADA, Ore. (UP)—A COW that fell into a well 22 fret deep and holding "eight feet of water was rescued by use of -wrecking car equipment borrowed from a ocal garage. Bullets Halt *. Perfect S«titure G CLEVELAND terrupted Prank game of solitaire. Patlon's Police, answering" a cai) one morning from Pallon, him at his garage and ieiv'j » tion, slumped p by the teier' 5 with a wound In hts abdomen ] lice found on his desk, an t ' Ishcd solitaire game which I easily have been -won. ' Before Jie lost .consciou Fallen murmured, "I was s!< 'putting them up 1 - they drilled From other incoherent rmuiv they gathered it uas t»o j swarthy men. Twenty dollar- missing from the. cash rcjlsk . was wounded seriously. Demand for Building Materials on Increase NEW YORK. (UP) —Tim <-um- pulgn ot the National Ilmisinu Administration' now under way in over 1,500 cities with more than li,ODO InsliliiUuus ready lo loan moii- uy for modernization work is dm\\- inij gratifying results according to Herbert Abrnriiim. Abraham said that although the l!KM building contracts are slightly lagging in some sections of the" country the tale of new iiiitf improved products for repairs mid modernization wort: is very active. Indications point to greater sale:; opportunities in all divisions of Hie Inukliiur trades over wide areas he said iitici llial the expansion of producing- 'facilities ami" substantial ilses.In salaries reflect improved ., business conditions, Abr'ajumi m-is- 'i trlcnl. of. tile RubbcrOidV'compitiiy, ''• said tluifhe based Ills judgment on the fuel Unit great Interest had been shown nil over the country in his coniptmy's idea lo'operats a'liii- anco plan of Us own and to olfrr loans nt government rates. Abraham said lliat Hie business pickup had necessitated l>is building a new plant at Bound Brook, N. J. l.oiiir I.nsl llutly lli'covercd 1>OWHATAN; O. (UP) Tim last i'.miy (>l victims of the -packet Senator Cordil, wliich sanl; In the: Ohio riviLr l lien;, has been dcckhiiiiils ivcro ihwocd. last f''cl)i-uaiy,f : ncar en rctovcix:<l: l 'TTlirc5 I.Cecil Sates Iliwm Store . (UP) — A Ilanovci- Sticel drug store in Dost oil's. North End is doiiijj a bumper business in cedics—especially "the morning after." A drug clerk explained' the :ccclu's, of liic Uclgiim variety, are sold in (;reat iiunibers to apply lo black eyes. H WVI.N :i iii[-liltn,'ire we shah never fo —Uijos Molnor, striking HuiiBarian mu Shot by Mother In Monev Row YTHEV OUGHT'TO \ ' LEfiRM «•-' ' PROM THAT, BUT THEY WONT' AM ALMOST NEW MAM DON'T LON6, EITHER, IN' THIS HIGH-SPEED AGS. _ By 'Wijliains VEH, TH' HULU "\ WORKS IS SHOT/ \ '"TEETH IN THIS GEAR IS ALL GOME AM 1 ' IS ALL W0«;j OUT iT NEEDS A HULL , -NEW IMSID£S. WHV DOHS A MAN WAMT TO LAST VERY LOWS WHEN HE CAN DO A LIFt'S WOR'/ IM A V5AR, SAVE HiS MONEY AND RETIRE? ALL IM A YEAR.' THINK or- IT/- yc-;-!- THiMK OF ALMOST A KIE'A) MACHINE". LIPE SEQI!-iS AT Id- HKCIX I1ILHK 't'ODAV MfX inil.l.lS'l'KH, jinK? II lid 2(1, lr:iln.s Unit litr cullt-ftt cillirNC »v:i> iii:nlu iiosviliU- l,y niuriuy Iiuiiifil l>.v trleu:!* ,,t her ^.Ui.-r. mm ,!,•,[,I. To rt^i; tlirni Kite "t- tirif ln:r II.MIIL- fur «:ilc anil hold, n xnlr nf liic family anljijtifx. On Ihu Uiir or |] 1( . „;,!,. a y m nt K innii. ilfhivi'il hj Linilor trouTilv, >lnii.* Ill licr liniiiv in tvlciiliou?'. ACn:r lie Iruycj* Ann llntlx n liluc ^:ij,o uu\Mlt>^. In I(H yhicr in n lli.U' Klsncil "I'.K." iind n «ll Hill. Ill *h« Inrfic trlly \vhvru uTie Bllp.^ In Hull \vork Ann it!>l:iin* a II- lirnry [iii.sl. Shr. Ijpi-otnrs frivnil- ly iviiii S.MIAii ui:,\r. .-n,,, „„ Ihr llhriirr Ml:iir. slic itii'clH TO,\V JllCKI.r. ,.|,IIII,IIT,-I;I| nrl- Jsl. Ttiny Irfe.^ In slnrl n Illrtn- llun. S:ir:iU, irln, Niisin'i'ln Ann In iulvrcMc*! lit '1'nnv, «U*uli!v» lo unni ?irr /it=.-ilcis( lilt frrcsi>»u»l- f)le ?-<ri|]iir t,]:iii. MOW CiO (IjV \V1TII Tllli STOUV CHAPTKR III CAIlAII iiiado a tliorotiBli job of ^ IcUInf Ann aliout Tony. Stic ijcs.iu by snyiiii;: "I suspect Tony's laying a foundation for one of his grand campaigns anil, because 1 like you, Ann, I'm going lo warn you. H wouldn't do for you to go ui'Oiiml with Tony. U Kimply wouldn't do." Ann laughed, "\yiiat, lias lie done that's so terrililc? He might Iw a. gangster, the way you're talking." "It Hie idea appealed to litm Tony would probably turn gang- Kiev," Sarah said, smiling. "Uut Tony's risks are of ?. different kind. I.lko falling for o'.iier Men's wives." And liere Sarali told Ann about Tony's lovable qualities, Iiio v/eak- ntsses. liis deadly charm, lira ir- rosponsibilly. Ko girl could ever lie sure tluit Tony would keep a date. Anything might Interfere— a call lo ioin another party, a snudcii ^leeisior. to work, or Just i Tony mas leaning across l/ie lafclc lion, !oo/(ini,' al Ann uil/i thai Hulltung light m hi clcs "/ seen anyone 30 (ovcfy ic/orc," he said > ',, ion't know. Did you know au- fairly large. some place ftliout sis." "SuiHioso wo say tlio library Thai's as goofl a iilaco as any." - ~ • *vtij >iaa Jectuj]i6 --flatus ..„ „...,„„„„..,,..,.„„.,„„,,. Ibey liayo red hair and weigh table now, lookinr at "Ann"! Ann paid »er bill ami returned -itout 1J5 pounds, nicely liistriu that flattering lieuf-iu his •' \vn Icip.-n bllt the shr,™™inr- T\-«« iln,l rmH—" .ir'../i I I ve never saen .anjonl tile lovely, before," h» Bald'abftlj down town but Hie shopping was ulei), mid destined not to be done. Sho way walking along the street, feelirrg show," Ann said coldly. , lost in Hie mtlliiit; llirongs o[ peo ,m( r .uii,<«n;j3. lust 1:1 inu nt[ijni^ inrongs Ol peo Sarah slopped talking lor a mo- P le ' when she was hailed blithely incut anil met Ann's cool, wise "Well, look who's here!" giize. "You're not surprised?" It was Tony Jlicklc. slie "Of course not. 1 know all limc-s aiiil' iriticaliy wimiKU'il hy ln-i uniihi;!. in Hio uiursa <.,t a lamily q, mr vcl alK/nt tlu; < sltnii n( a \v«;i1ihy( mi':!''. Amy t'liaiulKM'lain \Vai-- luu, abovi', of s.-iu XrancUcti was given a liBluing diaiiro to live. Mbs \Varreii. S3, ( a a tormcr t'uiver=ily of Caliiuinia. \ co-cj. about Tony before lie ever spoke to me." "And here I've been worried to dentil. Pardon :ne, Aim, but you look sucli a kid." Ann saici, "Now dial wo've disposed of tliis terrible young man, I vomlcr it you'd Kelp me find a place to stay. Tlio room I have Is terrible." "Ann. why ilou't you come, Irt willi me'.'" Sarah asked. "I've Just moved into a new apartment anil it really is loo largo tor me." "Sounds line. Hut don't forget I'm red-headed." "I've a red-head temperament myself. \Vcll. anyway, we could try it. If it didn't work, there'll be no hard feelings." » • « IT was agreed and Ana said she •*• would telephone- tor her trunk to lie sent to Sarah's apartment tlmt afternoon. "f sucss it would Ijo better for inc to attend lo it," Sarah, said. "I can give the baggageman direc- tiims about setting in, tell Win - wlieto to put your trunk anil warn him about scratching the walls." Ann scribbled on handed it to Surah. a card and . U was Saturday ami both had • the afternoon olf. "We might take iu a movie," Sarah said, "bill I'm meeting John JiacDonald, a friend ot mine, tor n show. What aie your plans?" "I'll run out and pay my board bill, ami llien I may como back and do a liltls shopping." ".Mac and I could pick you up It was iiuposelble to resist Tony's contagious smile and good liiimor. Aiin found lierself smil- iiiff bach at liiin. "There, lhat's inucli bellcr," Tony said, "you're quite n different person when you smile. I Gather you thaw in sunshine. Do you take your mood from your surroundings, AunV" "Dold anil, mannerless young men must be put in their places," Ann retorted.-' ':" "I'm sorry, but I'd do it again it lliero \vere "no' other way of meeting you." They were walking alonj tlia street, Tony flduntiiif ]ii s long step to hers; Ann said, "Well, at least you liavo ono virtue—honesty." Ami I have .excellent tasle," Touy saiil. "What are you plaii- iiiS? Itight no\v?" "I'm going shopping." "i\o, ybu'ro not. I Just left John MacDonald who was on liis way to laeet Sarah. Ttioy're going to take, in a fcliow. Let's see U we can't work a miracle .and get some good scats for "Tig-Top," CO Tony W4s a friend ot Sarah's 0 friend. • Sarah Iiadii't said that. In fact, Karab hadn't said anything goiid at all about 'Cony, 'lint fact al the moment made Ann feel a rusli ot sympathy for the young urali. He certainly was good- looking, ami lie wag behaving ijuitc ui'operly', (oo. "I'll love lo go," Ann said. Presently,, titling beside. Ann In the thealer. Touy wbisptred, "Maybe there are Eoroe tbloss Jou , . Tony sighed audibly. "I under-. •itaud such conversation is out, Well, as Cicero once said, our thoughts are free. You can't stop ie from thinking how sweet you ;eis don't have wings any more? ' "I thought we came lo aee In tlie halt liglit, Ann flushed. "Seriously, Ann," Tony, said in i low lone, "We must be friends. I want to tremendously." "I don't see why we shouldn't be," Ann told him. "fine! Now that that's settled we're going out somewhere and celebrate the event with a din- 'I couldn't." Ann protested. "I can't go to dinner with you to- nisrlit." But somehow it happened that Tony was calling a cab and they wcro being whirled rway. Learning lliat Ann was to meet Sarah, Tony overcame that objection by telephoning to the library ant! leaving word for Sarah that he would bring Ann home. asked. . \VIiere are we going?" M dou't expect you've beard of the place but they serve -good " ' food. they arrived at a garish little place, collar-like, damp and cool. Ths floor -was concrete and the 'menu card was soiled from much handling, "but ths red-checked tablecloth . and ' napkins were clean. "So you arc going lo Sarah's tonight," Tony said. "V'es," Ann replied, "I'm going lliere lo live." "You'll have lo fold up to-set In'," Tony said. 'Ann llioiiglit that was queer. • --••"-"• i - forxpt ''• llio address from her'/ku'dj jm« tuuugui mat >\HS iiueer. ^^ ivere plflnning. to ^nieet From what iiatali had said, she 'ne show. Oh. Touy, what'll I !' a l.'.. J .".'! B . cd lha 3V ? rl ™.* l ".'*^L.__ (Ti- Be Continued) '.[ Touy was leaning -.acrost When Ann, did .'not; leplj went on, "'JJoImiey,' tlie.wl Is thinking. Well, all right and see." .' - \ After a meal tliat.ivas d^' Tony said. "How about: "ij some place? It's one.'wa.vj coma belter acqnaiiitVd>*'Y^ man, music and a moon! 3b go to the roof" . ./> •'"' They did. It was Rice.daij loo —Ann's slender body ; closely In Tony's arms. • .' Outside again, lie wag-«a ''Match you with a nic'cel. I ; you lose, tails I win and ira'!; and ride until my :moneyr^i isn't a great deal—Biros o«tj "No," Ann said, rimenitj belatedly Sarah's warning must go home." .- x ; •;'•• "Gosh, Ann, dou't ; ypu r ield to impulses?!'"^'*;>:•'. .Yes. 1'vo • an '. jmpulsa;;. home now. I don'tith!nk!« ride at 2 a. m. wo'ulii..l)? : any.3 "In other words'-you're with-me." ••;>:,-. "Keartiilly," Ann .teased. 1 "Wc]l then, .we-'ro'.c-II.to: sa Say, I've, just remembered Sarah raoved -from her, old', cile^ -Wh'at's tha^aifiUo^s- o new place?-" . -.'- ""';'';":;•; -.' • Ana's-eyes met >liis.'..-(jlj "Don't'you -know; '" ' lives!" she-gasped. .... • "I've'hce'ntxit'lo her,plac oE.t!meVBut.it seemj laimt said somethinB ihoiit Sar»h : ning to ; moy6." ' ',.iO' "She hns," Ann 5,1,1.' .';' "And you don't knonvtii dress?" ' ' •-''-,. "N'o. Sarsh scut tot niy-tr Aiui-exptaincd.

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