The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 23, 1947 · Page 9
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 9

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, October 23, 1947
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Page 9
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P?< '; •. V ,£•»*« TOUKTEKC Iowa Farmers, Who Toured Parts of Europe, ilk/ Germans Waiting for LongRange Plan (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Tests Would Aid Job Chokes Exomi For All Youths In Picking Jobt Urged by Educator DETROIT (TJP)-The vast m&- *'£ ° ! , >'?""* I*>°Ple are f«l THURSDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1947 ck ot Mrm machinery, which m»y extend Europe's food crisis German woman farmer behind a crude plow and a By If XOV GETTING * ___ Ai told U Marc J. Parson. NEA Staff Corresponrtcnt another two yean lumbering team it or more, bullock*. putt thli SANBORN, la., Oct. 00 (NEA).— Next to the fear of starvation, communism is the greatest fear in Europe. The people wt saw ana talked to •re terribly afraid the Reds will eventually take over Western Europe. There is a serious lack of strong peacetime leadership In the democracies. Many people believe that if there ii no adequate help from the VS., the people will follow Russia Jusv to get something to eat. To prevent this, there rmist be Immediate stop-gap aid for Europe —food, shelter and fuel to tide them through the winter. But there must be more. There must be a long range aid program *i»t will help Europe get back on Mi feet. This should be Predicated CO Burope helping itself and upon th« establishment of stable government* in the areas helped. Germans today are only waiting ior someone to give them a pro- cnni.ip follow, to point out the dl- Jiaction to them. It could be us- it eould be Russia. The destruction In Germany and elsewhere was much greater than we ever had Imagined anrt there 1ms been practically no rebuilding. Any EDITOR'S NOTE: Twenty-two Iowa farmers who paid their own expenses amounting to $1600 ench have Just returned from the first real Brass-root .survey of Europe's needs, Here ts the report of LcRoy Gelling of Sanborn, la., a member of the Iowa Farm Bureau Board of Directors nnd a fanner with 9«0 acres in livestock and feed. long range program must Include the rebuilding of at least part of the Ruhr to provide such things as farm tools and the revitalizing of coal production. Occupation authorities are going as much as they can nbout (he coal production. But capital Is needed to rebuild the industries and no one today seems Interested In providing capital while trie threat of war hangs over Europe. Unstable currency also retards investment In Europe. People have no confidence In their own money and are not likely to invest when any earnings may be wiped out by growing inflation. And many people have little or no confidence in their government's power to protect Investments. The food-crisis may last at least two years. Lack of tools and equipment on farms, lack of fertilizer and bad weather could prolong it. But If industry gets going again to produce the tools and fertilizer, the iltuatlon can be *a3«d. "• There tm been much talk about manpower shortages in Europe but we saw many men idle. There seems to be some pathological attitude toward work. The victors feel they should be better off for having won the war. The losers don't seem to care. We saw many, mainly refugees, content to get what little food they can without work and hope for a better future. For most, that means a hope of getting out of Europe forever. The population in the U.S. zonr; of Germany has Increased 35 per cent since April IMS, while the production during the same period has dropped 25 per cent. We understand that only 12 mines In the Ruhr valley are back to 19383» production levels, yet miners are among the very few people who are getting anywhere near enough to eat. Until the Ruhr gets to producing coal again, America will have to send coal as well as food to help out, not to save Europe but in our own Interest. tn te tlon they need about themselves to make a wise choice of their life work, according to a Detroit expert ,,5i'i ha j d , D«*her. administrative Mslstant In the guidance and place£,. H ri * p " tment "I the Detroit £* , of ,Eduction, says that only o out of i5 young persons of hi$11 school age in Detroit-less than five per cent—take advantage of the department', testing service. Since few school systems elsewhere provide similar free service ?h 7 *H d ' he was faw y certa >» the siuatlon was no better, and 5 W ° f5e ' '" tlle rest of tlle XXVI white azaleas were gone, but the petunias were flourish- iftniKi and yellow t calendulas now (tnade a bright,'soft border around *•—ii. Happy, to whom the terrace still « favorite spot, half lay, s»t in a big wicker chair, her on the sweep of lawn that rapped to the edge ot the stream, was lat* afternoon, and slic begged off from a round of with Joyce and Madelaine. ! for the servants, she was in the house; or thought she .._, until she heard a footstep •od looked up to see George eom- - toward her, smiling. HeHo! My word, but yo« look •omfortable—and prettier thnn ^•r. Mmd if I sit down? Or would mi rather be nlone?" JHappy smiled at him. .•^ont be « goof. Of cow* I *»t want to b» alone; I'm Just *e lorad herself to sound * and gay, (bough as a mat- at fact she did want very h to be alone, as she had every • since Sieve went away. But *>e eooMnt very we* tell George He dropped into a dnir beeade - and atretcbed out his long k» -^ heaved a -vast sigh. "Boy, am I tired!" b« uud coo*«*«Hy. "It's been a swell day «nd we got a lot at work aeeom- Jio, what's that?" again, a peculiar dry, ** at noise, a little like fc« noise of a brisk wind rattling fc« p»hnetto«, and yet odo% dk- •erwit There was in it, despite ignorance ot what eaused the a chilling premonition for . _They beard it again, and now ««orge was on hit fe«t, moving Uy across the grass toward creek. Happy Jol lowed him, and oddly uneasy. «*°PP«1 » short, wMfa a flung out behind Mm oe hh heeis. held her still and signaled her sharply to silence. Again that ominous, whirring sound came, and Hnppy, following the direction ot George's eyes, caught her breath in a soundless gasp. JjVDR Timmy was poised as though carved from stone, his amber eyes lixed on B clump of palmettos just out of Hnppy's range of vision. Soundlessly, George moved a step and Happy followed him—and a sick horror bubbled in her throat. For lifted just above the thick underbrush that stood not more thnn two or three Jnches high, she saw the flat, ugly head, the flickering tongue of a rattlesnake! The hair at the back of her neck crawled. "Be quiet!" George whispered. •Let Titnmy alon«. He car, handle the situation.** "Oh, DO Geo»»e—r»! He'll be jHedr Happy tried to move but George's arms e»«ght her and held her close. The eat and the snake were oblivious to them. Th« whirring noise now had a queer «o»nd of desperation, but Timmy did not » much as flicker a whisker. He was rigid, poised, waiting— Suddenly the snake swayed and Timmy, a flash of golden fur, struck with lightning-like speed. Happy gave a deep groan and hid her ace against George's shoulder K I blackness swept over her. ... i When she came to, she was back ' » the wicker chair, and George was kneeling beside her, forcing araody between her clenched **eth, and looking—her clearing senses told her with a feeling of shock—a Kttte annoyed, armosl disgusted. Memory caine over her and she ^trijggled erect, erying out wildly, Trnimy^wbere fe he? What happened?" ^^ "Timmy's One; highly pleased w*h WnweM. And wtiy not? He Sees Food Waste at Sea NEW YORK (UP)—Victor B. Bendlx, floating properly broker, urged President Truman In a letter to stop American merchant ships, both freight and passenger, from made his Kill, and has won hii hunter's right!" George' said sharply. But Happy shuddered and hid her face in her hands and fought down nausea that threatened her. Q.EORGZ stood up at last and looked down at her, his hands in his pockets, a little frown on his brow. "Hnppy, aren't you being pretty rilly about this?" he said curtly. "Timmy'j only a cat, after all." . Happy flung up her head, h«r eyes blazing. "Oh, of course, he's only a cat to you! But to me, he's—he's my family; the only thing I've got to love and that gives me love in return," she flashed. "That's not quite true, Happy. Oh, perhaps it was true once," George added swiftly. "But not since you came to Sundown. Yew know perfectly well that 1 love you; I think if yoii'd-let yourself, you eould love me. I'm asking you to marry me, Happy." Happy looked out over the lovely scene, and for the second time felt something dark and evil and mysterious stirring ever sc faintly beneath the surface of beauty "No, thanks," she said, far more curtly than she had meant to speak. And realized, to- late, how rude and ungracious she had been. She flushed rrriserabry. 'T m sorry." George stood straight and tafl, hn eyes cold. "Why should yc« be sorry? Jfi my privilege to aak you, yours to refuse; so what occasion is there for regret?" His voice was as curt as hers had been. "Perhaps; though, thic wac scarce^ the time or the place for me to present my question." His manner ibftened. 'I am very much in earnest, Hap- W. I want to marry you. I b« lieve that I can make you happy; I'd try very hard. I am leaving in the morning, very early, and I shan't be back for a day or two Just think it over and have an answer ready for me when I iart back. Will you do that?" |'I—yes, George, of course," she s«d, and tried not to shrink MS he twrtjws h«»d and kneed her cheek ., -i the testing field ar- jiuc, that the system of vocational testing If an Infallible guide," JiV^i fi "I 1 "! 1 " but tllere lsn 'l ln "cii ooubt that it Is a. good denl better man choosing an occupation just bc- caught it Is the smart thing to rto loje^nlt'" 1 * 80CCl frlenc ' °' i' our * has Cite* Public Fnorance Dreshcr said the problem was the result only pnrtly of general public Ignorance of the wide variety of modern testing techniques. The.tcsLi given an applicant by the department cover four general lelrts: achievement, intelligence, interests and mechanical culture mathematics, literary comprehension, science, social problems vocabulary, manual dexterity various intelligence measurements personality and others. ' Dresner explained that the testing was only part of the pro E ram. A counselor sits down with the applicant after the tests are completed and analyzes the applicant's ideas about a Job choice In the light Df the findings. ii the young person Jins the oual- locations for a professional Job it I s .."IB counselor's task Vot only'to ell him so but to point out the handicaps to success. Tests Expensive TtslJng and coiu«eliiig arc fairly expensive, although the department has broken It down to an average cost of about »10 per person. it is up to the parents to find out what testing facilities nre nvail- nblc in the school systems in their cities and to demand t-he best service available, Dresner said. He added it would be a good idea first for he parents to learn a little about the subjects themselves. "Once a woman culled up up and wanted us to find out In about an hour all the things she hadn't learned herself in 18 years with her child." , wasting food. "All these ships buy •too much food of all kinds particularly beef, park, lamb, poultry and eggs," Bendix said. "Each ship throws away enough food each month to feed a small community." Read Courier News Want Ads Our Boarding House with Maj. Hoople Free Delivery Coil PICKARD'S GROCERY Phone 2043 1044 Chickasawba FOR SALE 4-in. Concrete Sewer Tile Concrete Culvert Tile Size 10 in., 3fi j n . A. H. WEBB H*y. 8! at State Line Phone Blythevllle 714 OUT OUR WAY By J. R. ' I'LL TEACH THEVRE LOTS MORE N .' BRILUANT IW SCHOOL * • ^HAW ME.' IT MAY BE I T LA7.1MESS. BUT / LJMP'kl' ,-—"^ / ^V?3=*HC ( /*5^ \X> X—<N *$^ X) 7~Vr v^ ^ — ~ V -,. ~wn ^ '""ir^Kl?,! p-il CT.r?. WlL i,^ '^,1,1 \ ~^^ ALLEY SCHOOL FRECKLES & HIS FRIENDS By MERRILL BLOSSER Swell for Rabbits PtACES WHEM YOU WERE PAYING we Bias / "I've beeni studying jet .propulsion, but 1 don't think it's practical enough yet for a paper route!" I'RISCILLA'S I'OI Lester ssys~\!That's quite " Are you r/7£>JM there'se/even\a squadron Oh, f'm the- ninth. childr&n in his family, Pop. By MICHAEL O'MALLEY and RALPH LANE w AHEAD. PUT THE PIUS \H JANUS'S POCKET/ HE . lUCRETIA. THE 006$ REVIVING MSf. WHEN HE FINDS HIS A1A5- TfR DEAD, HEll 5£T UP A flllGHTINOlD VMN V/ADHAM5 1 i", HE 5 UP LATE ft „$ KEEP COINS.' THINK I HEAR DOG AWING AROUND THERE WAIT/ THERE'S SOMEONE OUTSIDE AT THt GfllE. HE'S LOOKIMS IN HERE/ WASH TUBBS Leave Tommy? By LESSLIE TURNER CRKOL PHONED • V-THEN HIS TRIP WJST'UE BEEN THEVD BE HOME { SUCCESSFUL, WHSH..HE ESPECTS TOMORROW, Ete^lV *GOVERNME!lTOfFEK.SOON. Ml 1 THM MR.McKEE V(AW BE TWtlWA / CE/ _ ,/ jf'. $=- SGo WONDER HOW SUCH ft RUGGED Y X DUNMO INDWItWIsr ASWicKEE WILL / ANYWM, WE'RE TftKE TO THE RED TAPE tvHD PROTOCOL HE'LL RUN INTO WORKIUS fOR UNCLE? SWA? TO MSS THE OHW \ MA. PRESSED MK> GET RESERMMIOHS RED RYDER A Nasty Mustang By FRED HARMAN I CALL rlW STOCKISTS, R£t>-'I RECKON HE'S E FORP\E-euT UMHEONL", PERSONS WHO C*Vi RIDE nlfV HE'S WILD , AWP WHAT'S f\OSE-- HE'S A ttANXlLLER.'HS ACTS GEMTLS TILL YOU C3ET 1M •WE SADDLE,TriESJ You Dropped Something By V. T. HAMLIN LOST MYAX...AN NEETAH5 TRML. By EDGAR MARTIN TO RthV WOWK • rtW 1 - *S2f*l£5r-. W/7T — - ^f v/s 'ii f\ z£Ji&&$

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