The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 9, 1939 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, October 9, 1939
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>AG« POUR BLYTHEVILLE,' (ARK.) COURIER NEWS T'Sole a *pr«r)vs 'Artomsw Daises, IDC, Hffr Vorlc, Chicago, De- ' city, Bni*red>»i ^cqnd cUss nutter a I the post- offloe nt'Blj-theyllle,' Arkansas, under get o( Con- iras, Octobrt 9, 1917. ', by the United Press, "• .,,- . SUBSCRIPTION KATES By carrier in th* City of Blyllievllle, 15c per week, or 6$c per month. -VBy mall, wjthln.a radius of BO miles, $300 per year, »150 for fix pionths, '& for three »«WH">< / by mill In post*! zones two. to six ;nc)yslve, $6 50, per war; In zones «vcn and eight, IWOO per, payable in advance. Business Takes Large Qrain of Salt With Boom Encouraging ipcjeetl is; M'e marlu'U ' tendency of the business world to tako wit)i 3 J^rgp grrijn of salt Die jipswge of business due directly and indirectly ' to the European war. Corning just when it did, the upsurge was welcome, and the prospect of prof- itabje business is pleasant to njany firms who for tlje p.ast two-years have ,l)Gon operating in the red. But there is very little of the wild ljullabaloo that greeted the "war boom' of 1915 and 1916. I ike everything •,else,_the business situation is ()ifl'cre)it. • And like everybody else, business men learned something last time. , It is entirely possible thai direct wjir business may ))0t be nearly as great this time as'last, even if the arms embargo should bo repealed. In the first place, the British and French are much" better equipped to supply themselves. They have bad a year's clear wanting, and tljc horrible shortage of shells and war. materials ivliich so hurl the British in 1914 is unlikely this time. Instead of three important arms plants in Britain, as in 1914, there are hundreds today. The French, whose best industrial territory \yas immediately .taken in 1914, do not face this handicap today. Such buying as these countries do ?n the United States, will be , organized and centralized this time, not .wildly competitive. ; In fact, such uplift as'business .has •' seen"thus far is only J:o # sn^UI 'extent , attributable directly to' 1 war buying. Most of it has come from the stimulus which war conditions gave to domestic buying, from our o\yn ,'jyrms program, and from orders shunted to the United States from countries cuf off from Europe. Steel production at above 84 per cent of production may not hold that pace, being apparently far ahead of consumption. Farm commodity prices are up, but still lar below parity. Railway earnings for August show that marked improvement in that field had begun before the ,war broke, Chilean, Brazilian, and Portuguese' railway equipment orders in prospect'are war business only indirectly. So are ott)er. orders from -neutrals. ,The most hopeful side of this "war boomlet" js the re&liained way in which business leadeis aie facing it Rcpp.it- ed warnings tme come_fiom many ot them against ovei optimism, ovei speculation, overexpaiibion Quick, excessive piodls will only be taken W y by taxation, whereas if OUT OUR WAY 'such profit margin? are turned as. far as possible into'cheapened prices leading to an expanded domestic /narket, the gains made may be solidified #nd made a bulwark for the future when contraction follows abnormal war co;i- dilions. This policy IH no theory urged by impractical dreamers, but a bound, statesmanlike coufsc put forward by such pragrnaijsts as l|ie American Bankers' Association. Such uplift as war conditipns bring to Ijtibjness must be regarded not as Kometbiiig in itself, but sjnjply an i\ chance to reduce unemployment wul the relief burden, to get budgets back on a sounder basis, and, in short, to get solidly to our feet. Steady Job Whether Congress confines the present cm'crgency session to proposed amendment of the neutrality law, or whether it remains in session thereal- ler, one proposal has been made thai, sounds useful. It is that Congress set up a committee to examine foreign propaganda, and (lint this committee sit continuously even if Congress adjourns. Such :v committee, with powers of jjijbppna, could render the country an invaluable servjce if continually in session by helping to enable the people to' understand more clearly what goes on in the world. It is essential not only that news be given, but that it be weighed and assessed as to source and purpose. Newspapers are" trying hard to he|p their readers do this, but a congies- iional coniinitleo \yitji power of stib- pena might be a gieat hojp at limes. America has momentous decisions to make. It niu.st not make them without the best and clearest information it is possible to get. \ r Fulure Fanners * " ' , If America means miytliiiH; at nil, it njeanii the forward look toward the better, brighter future. During the week of Oct. 15, approximately 8000 American farm, boys are lo : meet in Krmsas <j)ity. _They are organ' f ized under- a name that has a true and hopeful ring, "The Future Farmers of America." This association of 205,000 farm boys was started 12 years ago under the sponsorship of the U, S. Otlice oi'Edu- cation, and its convention will bring together delegates from every state as Well'as from Hawaii and Puerto Rico. Jt is a ijne thing to nee farm boys assembling thus with their eyes on the ftlttire, and it is the job of the present to sep l)iat so far as possible its events do not becloud that future. SO THEY I'm not In the Imbit of having anyone lell in'o \vhat to do.-Gov. L Urcll D . Dickinson of Michigan. * ' ' > Tlierc is no moral Justlficqtlon for any nv tion to loose wa r upon humanity when th" resort to peaceful procedure Is available -Siimncr Welles, undersrcrctary of state. * » * The House «ill vote to repeal the cmbsfKo provJsign.-Reprcsentativ'e Patrick Bolanvl (Dem Pa) MONDAY, OCTOBER 9/19.1 SIDE GLANCES by C^Jbralth C9PR. 19}3 BY JiEA SERVICE. I'jC* T. I/I. HEC. U. 5. FAT.'pFf "Boss, I like for you lo take me back to city with you— '»I betchn lots of fun thcie." THIS CURIOUS WORLD Ferguson HAS HAD OVER MINE HUNDRED JN THE LAST ^.,500 , 6EU3NSS TO THk PLANT ORDER X\S THE I AM A HEAVy AND HAVE ONE TOE ON EACH FOOT/ MY DOS-SIZED ANCESTORS HAD SEVERAL TOES ON) EACH FOOTX MV SCIENTIFIC NAME IS COAAMOM NAME : , : H ° r -?' Thd history of thc horse can bc »"ced back Invl i 7 7 f 0 ' 0 ? iCTl ;P' crio < ! . «" a "ny (ox-like creature whose Eeveral toes helped it get about on the soil, swampy ground.. xvEXT; Explnrc-fi you don't hear much »bout, Memory Lane • • ,10 "tears Agn I 'Jlie County'Tax-payers'Associati-n , in session at Osccoh yesterday voted to pay.the otii-;e of County Auditor $600 ])6r year in addition to the $3,000 annual salary now pafd by the county government Mr. and Mrs. Lylc Boyd and daughter. Mrs. Been Coopsr and baby, were visitcrs of Mrs. Clias. Wood -Saturday, cnroiite to their homo in Illinois. . , -I'lyc Years A5& Dr. Warren' Smith, 65 year old Holland physician and fcrmcr '•orn- ncr of Pcmucot County, Missouri was instantly killed when striicS by a car on Highway 61. about 3 miles north of the state line yesterday aflernton. The St. Louis Cardinals swampsa Detroit U to 1 to win the final By J. R. William, -OUR BOARDING HOUSE with Major Hoopk .»-,i -., f -• .- .—.—--. - J 1 EG60,BUSTER,SNIFFING TUOSt CUEM1OV.6 1M MY L^gORiVTORY MUST UAME AGGRAVATED tUE OLD ASTHMATIC A1LWEMT T CONTRACTED IN 1C5L4MO;' TEU_ MARTHA TO •/a A BOWL OP SOUP, A STEAK \V;iTi: " MUSHROO.V.5 AMD A DISH OP ^MiSSlJS-SHH 64IDTOTFM VOU THERS'5 A ^ Of OM TUc PIPf: \;( Osi TUe ROOR BUT SHE'S t JOT VV BY 7-RM. SEMDitiS AMY M AMD THAT A c.w-_o,v,.-^ V/.1 ue co;vAE , OUT OP U1S CORNER lAu&Hik'o AMILE -- THEY pe HUAVW A,\one ^affi^-^g * e ™^Wl^ \ HP. TASTE TOR FOOD, BUT I (UU5T BUILD ENOUGtt RE515TAMCE TO CARRY OM WITH HAK-RU'APH.''/ \\Y PLIGHT 15 NOT,UMUK.t- TWW CF TU.t POET KEATS,701UH6 ATU\S IfAWORTAL " NISWTIMGiLE DYlMfi'AT.- : t SERIAL STORY'" " "•'•"" y WORKING WIVES i»3», NEA SERVICE; I game of the \Vorlrlscrips. Mr. and Mis. Joel Chandler and" son, Joe, spent, Sunday in Searc'y. ... Miss Kate. Crane, tf Verona, N. J...; is spending her vacation with her father, C. J. Crane and family! ; One Year Ago The Key. .J3. "ll.'Salmon, pastor of the First Presbyterian '.-.church for almost five years, will tender his resignation at :i inectlng of the congregation followiJig ; the ehiirch services -tomorrow. He.has accepted a call ' to become pastor of Jhc church ' at Jackson, Mo.' CHAPTER XXV JJOLDING the doll in her arms, • Marian dreamed on. Things bad gone from bad to worse jn flic IHarlcness apartment. And no one bad been : to blame but herself. Quito frantic over (he unpaid bills resentful because of (he necessqry penny pinching, slic had,taken a temporary, arid very foolish, way out. ' Listening to Ibc radio while she turned the cuffs on Dan's worn snjrts, she had been inspjrcfl by the plausible chatter of a loan shark—he called himself a broker, Yoiir furniture ov your car, no cosigners, easy monthly payments. Marian had been in an office she was smart enough to look behind the 3 per cent monthly Interest rate. S!)o could multiply and knew well what 3G per cent a "year meant. But she wanted money, she wanted to rid herself of the hard- faced collectors. More than anything else, she wanted a new dress and hat and shoos. She ha<3 paid (he creditors and wilh Ilia re-established credit, had charged two dresses, three bats and a pair o£ blue kid shoes. For one month she had enjoyed a precarious peace. Afler that—well, after that. The same men who'had suavely urged her to borrow more than she actually . needed, became wolves who crouched on her doorstep, hounds who trailed her, .judges who condemned her. She managed for a few months, cutting here, charging there, at last finding herself in a tangled web of debt. Then, one day, not speaking of it to Dan, she went to see Grant Fellows, lie had been delighted to see her. When in his office before her marriage, she had shown great' promise and lie needed girls like'her. Angie Dpran had not been delighted (o see her. She told Grant Fellows the facts and, together,, they worked out a little scheme. He was lo call the custodian • of the building where Marian lived, the Harkness telephone had been disconnected, and nsk for Dan. He was to ask Dan, as a personal favor to himself, to Jet his wife work for a few weeks. Illness in. the office and so forth! Mr; Fellows had called, Dan had sprinted down to the" custodian's office and 1 returned, dragging his feet. Marian, reading a magazine upside down, had not looked up when'he came ;n! .-' '.. "Darling," he had . said, and i Marian could remember how he looked, grim and miserable, "I've sold you down the river," Later)' When they quarreled, $be had r«r minded him of the statement, r«r minded him tijat her going l?ack'to work had been his idea! Recalling the time, Marian felt that no punishment was now too great 'for her. ' ..'.'' -••',.'• ' *•»''» .' SITTING there in the quiet room, ^ the snowflakes drifting against the window pane, she wanted to dodge the memories. In another way, she-was eager to fage them. In soirie vague way, by so doing, she was purging her conscience. She had looked up brightly. "Down Hie rivei? May I have a boat or must I swim?" Pan had not smiled. "There's an epidemic of colds at the Grapt Fellows office. He called to ask if you could help put for a week or 10 days,'" " "Of course I can. It'lJ only Jje fqr a little while—I'H make a few dollars." '' • Dan had frowned, "I don't mind i£ you help Mr. Fellows in an emergency—" Marian hadn't been ashamed even then. Knowjng'that there was n,o emergency'except her own folly, she should have been ashamed. "But don't lake any money, Glad. Give hjfn a few days o£ your time, but don't accept pay." Marian had said, ''Well — I'll see," knowing that'slje was going back to Grant Fellows' office to stay. Knowing that, once'she got there, she could prolong the time and-at; .last bring Pan to her way of thinking. ' ' He had taken her In his arms. His eyes rjad b'een somber." "I don't like it. You've been all mine, I have the strangest, feeling that you are drawing away : from me, that we are losing something." She had kissed him rapturously. She was; very .happy. The undei-- iianded scheme had worked. Money to pay the loan men, money for pretty clothes, a new suit for Dan, a pleasanter apartment.' "You'can't lose me, old fejla," she had said. ''Just try it and see iflw far you get." Eagerly Dan had waited for the week to pass. The apartment was different when Marian was gone during the day. When they went in together there was a feeling as :f no one lived there. The laundry lad io be spnt out and Dan's collars chafed his neck. The meals were queer, thrown together at !he last minute. Sometimes the aed was' down .when they came home, sometimes the breakfast dishes were unwashed. To all Dan's pleading and insistence that shes return to the home nest, she gd\e the same answer 'I can t let Mr I ellows down, Dan ' Soon she got to add- ing; "It may be a month or mb'rl ECI"don't get excited, Mr, Fello'\| has asked me to train the nel ' FINALLY, it had come to • showdown. Daij had ealltj Grant Felloes. Ho had asked good-naturedlj "Say, when, do I'get my wil back?" Mr. Fellows had been Irani He'd played the little game wil Marian because of gity for her dl lemma. He lik'ed her, he wantJ her to stay. She was fitting in! hjs office, replacing *\ngie fiorahf precise' and somewhat pqs'ses'sW capabilities with charm an youthful inspiration. ' That night Dan find Marian .... taken their first reluctant stej down separate paths. The i(j paths seemed Jo run close '{ gelher, and Marian had nqt nil ticed when the distance widentf between them. Dan saw the danger. Gentl and kindly, he tried to reason wit) her. He tried to explain what I family meant, how 'the interesl must be the same, how they mul pull ^together. She would not listen. "You'll unreasonable, Pap," she had sail "You want Wje to be a drudge that you can have the fun'., throwing back your shoulders 'ail pretending th'aj; you. are a goc! provider," At the hurt look jri hi eyes she- had run to him, thrpwiil her arms arounij his" neck." "Ycl can't help the p!d depression, da.T ling, and I can't help it. Isn't I smarter to admit ttiat it's biggl than we are, and do the next bel thing?" -• f "You won't look ahead, Gladl he had said sorr'pwfLjly. '"Ycl won't even try "to see what it rr rnean to i}s."- . " ,' •., 'It'll mean {hat we will be hafl pier, : Dan. ^Ve can have riiil things, take a vacation now arl then—•' . : •'. He had ; sighed. "I suppoj there's no : harm in you .earning I little spending money. God knovl I haven't been able to give ycl much. But where will it lead?" 1 She had pressed close to hiil "It will.always.lead nie straigil into your arms, Panny^'' • I " He had rubbed his cheek again! her hair, f'gut we .wanted a babl a little girl like you. 'What w I she think i£ \ye neglect her, if vf tell her that we have no time f] her?" ; - I Marian's dreaming eyes opene] The little baby was coming no f She didn t know that her lath L iiad waited for If) long years ail then gone away The habi| mother must make up to her what she hid dope (To Be Continued)' Mind Your Manners Test your knowledge.-of correct social usage by answering the following questions, -.then ' clicck'itig against 'the"authoritative answers belov/: . •. .- . : ". , .1. In introducing" a ypung woman to ' one much older, ivlicse name Ls spoken. first? 'J. In introducing one person to a group, need you repent the stranger's'name-each time? 3. Is it important to get the name "of anyone to whom you arc introduced? - - •• 4. What is the one acknowledgement of an introduction that is always correct? 5. Js it easy for a person to get along well socially if he refuses to make introductions unless he cannot possibly escape doing sc? What would you dp If-You are introducing a very young woman and 'a much 'older man. VVpiild you ' siy.Tr' v . "•*"•' <a) "Miss Smith, Mr. Jones?" (b) "Mr. Jones, niay I present Miss Smith?". Ati'sji crs , 1. The older ivoman's. 2. Nc. It is all right to say, "i\5iss Smith—Mrs. "Jai'nes, Mr.' Brown naming the group, etc. • 3. Yes. 4. "How do you <lo?" 5. No. -'.'.-••" Be3l "Wliul V/ou!d You Do" ;,olu- Uo'ri—(a). .•••'.-. Brass Raij Marriage Ruled Qut by Omaha OMAHA, Neb. (UP)—Tom Knapp, city welfare inspector has heard'<( airplane weddings. and nuptial bells tinging lu theaters and city audltqriurns, but never in a beer lavern. /» couple ))la!!|)Dfl .to say "I do" in a downtown' brass rail barroom, but Kuapp ciccieed "marriagi; Is t:o sacred a inallcr to be pulled off in a tavern," ' The Swedish Academy selects U\a -winner for the'tfp'oel"Prize in the "idealistic literature" divlskn. ' • THE FAMILY DOCTOR Federal Inspection, Thorough Cooking Make Ilaniburgeis, Hot I)ogs Safe BV DR. JIOKKIS FI§HBEIN : Editor Journal of the American Medical Asijociatioji, and o£ H>eei3 (he Health Magazine Hot dag munchers in the United States consume an average of Ja a-penon tach 3 ear making the frajiVfurter one of the most com iiipn staple articles eaten. Per a "while the frankfurter was in the dog house . bepaysc' it' was imder. suspicion cf harboring and transmitting trichinae » parasite which infests pork and ^hich causes serious symptoms in the human bem» The U S Derailment of A^u culture recentlj coniRlclcd a study of frankfurter!, from. 17a federally inspected meat pacjmg estaplish mcnLs in 30 different cities. 'Iliey found 99 per cent of frankfurters did not contain a.ny trichinae In the remaining 1 per cent which included 11 samples,-a few Irichinae were foimd but all cf torse \vere dead and Krre mtap Rl)le of causing disease. Under fedcial mea t inspect'] i emulations frankfurters ire rl ccssed In a manner that "destr'j tin. life of any tnUnnae that i be presont. The" "government' spcction cmen, only frankfuii | that are ?old in interstate ct mcrce and not those nvmufactu I for just locil -;ale > Tins jnspecticn applies also hambmeers which often cont | pork as well as beef. Cooking frankfqrters and V burgers so that the center is li! ed to it least 1J7 degrees F destro} trichinae Heal far bey thi.'i is usually attained but oc< lonalli nhen business 11 rush the frankfurters maj be ha< cocjKed and be nisufTicicntly Ue t in the center. Persons who like their lii burgers, rare .should remember danger.: A well-dcno hambufii rm> not Itstc (juite the •rame jfl i safeguards the eater against c( | I serous trichinae. TI y Snakes, They're Unusual Pels, Family Voiicheb For The • RIO Wi <UP)—If ioiire loosing fc' unuMJal pets Daud J>,n nings suggests snakes; The 'whole Jennings family "arc. snake fanciers, and on Ihoir, faViti near here each Ins his immacii Into screened cages where no keeps his pets Enakes, declared Jennings, are the most misunderstood creatures on earth. The hobby slirtyd wlien younger brother Norman and In tister Wealthy heard a huh school lecture on ,reptiles. They set out to collect as many lypcs as. they.,could find in the locality ar\d soon had such species as the fox snake, glass sna'^e the common g&rter snake and even a 6-foot king snpke Impelled from Missouri. The garter. snakes frequent their dooryard and liave become quite tame when Uiey 'mset with fne:n- ters of the Jem]iiigs -family. ' David lists the fox snake, crro- luousjy called the "fuotled adder," and "copperhead" as the niost valTiablc^bf the'species In this vicinity. He explained: "The U, S. Department ol Agriculture estjniater'tltet' t)je fox fnake jg worth' |50 a' season to tl):; farmer on nho*" land \t Ine the gophers and mice tli° re kills But they are becoming e<ii because peopta who donf ui' stand snakes are killing them 1 He- declared he couldn t \m stand aH the foolish \-irns r, ccrning snakes, unless they "ti\ back to the old Biblical EloryJH Poisoncus snakes." David ''ass,'! 1 j cd, may be identified by their I «li ch arc like cats uith a nai vertical slil Bt|t lie added: "Snakes are never aggres tve'n the raillesnakc will get a) , i as fast as It can except du I about a week -alien It is if I TVhlle 5hedd,mg skin. j-j. I 'This Is caused by a milk ... dltion in the eye, and not b!i able to see, It Is nature that ilpi to defend Ike\{."" He ridiculed the boliel snakes with triangular or a.,,». shaped heads are poisonous, jj-1 Future homes may be of ol. c .,-, or o{ stee) and ceiiienl. built aroSI a center axis, with walls made eft plelely of .windows, living r;c ' U?e top floor and sleeping beneath. "" "" ' '"'"

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