The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 24, 1939 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Tuesday, October 24, 1939
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>AGE FOUR BIA'THEVILLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS . ,THE COVRIEB N15WS CO. H. W. HAINBS, publisher 1, OB AH AM BDDBURY, Editor F, NORR18. Advertising Manager ~~>SoIe Nation*! Advertising Representatives: Arkans*!'Dallies, Inc., New York, Chicago, DC- -troil, 6t, Lo«l*,-DaU«s, Kansas City, Memphis. Published Every 'Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second eltu m»tter at tlie posl- offtc? at Blytheville, Arkansas, under »ct of Con! October. »,. ail, .- • • ' • ' Served by the United Press. SUBSCRIPTION RATES . By wrrfer In the City ol BlythevlUe, 15o per week, or (>5c per month. By m»ll, within a ladliis of 50 mllw, $3.W) per year, tl.59 lor six montlis, I5c (or three months, by mall In postal zones two to six inclusive, J6.SQ per 5'eav; in tones seven and eight, $10.00 per, payable in advance. War Aims Graduall As World Watches , None o£ the warding nations of Hu- rope has yet drawn up n full-dross list of its war aims. J3ut such declwvaUons arc cvidcnfly in the milking. Wlicn they appear they will undoubtedly eon- tain feature's aimed at attracting neutral and world opinion to Hie causes they represent. All governments 'today arc responsive enough to public opinion, even the most dictatorial of them, to make it desirable thai not only their, own people, but other peoples shall know what they are fighting about, .The American Declaration of Independence began with . • the proposition that "a decent respect to (he opinions of mankind requires that. they should declare (he causes which impel them to Hie separation." So the countries at, war will soon be getting around to formal sUtQiucnls of what kind of a settlement each proposes to make if it wins. For obviously, the only clumcc either side has to attract neutral support is (lie promise of a 'sort of world readjustment that will make less likely the -repetition • of the catastrophe of 10iS9. Jlany thoughtful men in the warring countries have already- bent (heir attention to this problem. .Just as the outbreak of the present Kuropuun war found all countries better prepared for it llian in 1!) 14, HO the coming of peace, which must follow sometime, should find the peacemakers better prepared with plans -"for a promising net. tlenienC Dr. John Tuxluy, the eminent, IJril- ish biologist and writer, for example, • has besn applying • his mind to' the problem, not unconscious of the possible effect of amionnral war aims on neutrals. "Our statement," he writes, "must provide a pilitiorm on which ueu- ' tral countries, too, can take their 1 , •stand, with a view to playing an" active part in the eventual settlement." Thus the influence of neutrals is shown to be powerful in tlie \viir. World opinion is important even in these days of force. President Wilson was keenly ( ous of this power of neutrals early days of the World War of his actions were guided by termination to do nothing which would prejudice : the position of the United Stales as a possible mediator. Many of the policies of the warring powers then, as now, were carefully studied with a view to ''whether or not they would attract neutral opinion to their cause. So men of Huxley's caliber today are consei- in the . Many bis de- clear on this: the only war settlement that can possibly attract neutral sttp- povl, and the only war aims that can possibly draw neutral' sympathy, are such as give promise of adjusting basic problems of trade, raw materials, colonies, refugees, peaceful settlement of future disputes, and other basic changes in the international order in such a way as to give definite hope of a better future. TUESDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1989 Housing Again SO THEY SAY SIDE GLANCES by Cafbrsrth AUy.-Gcu. Fnuik Murphy has ag»m culled iilteniion lo (ho housing problem in Urn cinmlry. AI a time whfin building costs arc- high, any proposals to alleviate • poor housing among iow- iucomo groups aro worthy of appraisal. . Murphy suggests that the inability of the building industry to meet the 1 needs of low-income groups may be partly attributed to the existence ol' "bidding rings" among less scrupulous contractors and obstruction tactics oi' a few union leaders. If either charge- is true, certainly it i.s lime for action. "H goes without saying," (he attorney-general explains, "that this M not intended either as an attack on tlie unions' basic right of collective bargaining or on business." Most union leaders, certainly, do not care lo impede legitimate construction in any way. Neither do most contractors, countenance unlawful collusioji. Both groups will want to hear more of this investigation. Both will insist on prompt prosecution if the charges arc proven true. Bruial Pacts Cold and hard, like chemical analyses, are the war corniminiiiucs issued by belligerents on activity • along the Western Front. .From French communique, No. 92:' "There were, numerous patrols during the day, on both sides, more esiJutially in the region 'east of the Moselle.' Our artillery was particularly active in the same district." . . No mention; hicre of the lives lost, the,blood spilled; nothing ot the groans.,. that haunt a battlefield nor of the pow-- erful shells that level whole buildings in one ghastly blast. Jfhcre is no hint of men going rnad, dying with disease, weakened by the fever vt death. War communiques are as impersonal as a report of a chess game. Only by occasional vague implications do they give even:faint hint of what is really happening. " ; . "When his wife comes in we'd bcllcr turn on sonic loud lie's been wailing for more Hum an hour!" THIS CURIOUS WORLD By William Ferguson We must not fall victim lo the infection or despotism (lint lit recent years has been sweep- Ing the world; for If we suppress civil liberty, we suppress democracy lltsclf.—AUy.-Gcn. l-rann Murphy. * * * II won't do for America to stand by and see Hie British empire broken up nncl French democracy wiiied out, because Him we will have to light Hitler, ourselves—and probably alone. —William M. Jcftcrs, president, Union Pacmc Rnilroatl. j • » * * A nation's future and fate depend in the ciut on its own will defend iu elementary rights an« freedom against nil aggrc.v,ion.—Foreign Minister Eljfis J. Erkko ot Finland. ©o, TN'E SAN FRANCISCO QUAKE OP I9O<S WAS ONLY ^\ SMALL MUCH SEVERE SMOCKS HAVE OCCURRED IN THE U.S. ... BUT NOT IN LARS45 CITIES. PARROTVS. ' REACHING FOR POOO WlThl THE LEFT. FOOT, ANSWEK:.'One hundred thirteen. In Norfolk County. England, In August. 1812. a single day's rainfall amounted 16 672.7''0.000 Ions ot water. NEXT: A pansy for jour thoughts. Dog Trainer Bites Back, \ i Says It's Effective 1 WALTHAM. Musi, I UP)—"Mini Mies dog" may fee nr.ws (o uios; people, but not to Joseph Lnwlor, i 32. A dog trainer, he. iritos dogs a> i part of his trainini; technique. ' Lavlor's theory Ls tli.it a retaliatory bile quickly leaches a dOFj how It feels when that same clog has bitten someone. He reixjrts, from application of his ll-.cory. excellent results with vfcious dogs. Gov. Vanderbilt Joins "House Raising" Bee WILI..IAMSTOWN. Mass. <UP)- • SERIAL STORY JOAN OF ARKANSAS BY JERRY BRONDFIELD COCrRIOHT. !»}», NSA SERVICE, W YJISTKIUJ.U'! On ill" ImiTlile Juiiu dUi'over* Diiu lo lie Kvrloun mid uuiltliluui, Ji-k-riuiutfJ lo xm cciaiiili: t-n^hirurlri^. Sliu njxo fiuUu ttiTKS'lf hulling llrm -tvuti't rdJuk'lier eu(trcl)- uittii'Ul iia ntrn fii life. SJie )» Mire lie'll ilJsi'uvcjr Ihe r«[il Jw:m In Ihui*. CHAPTER XII went ou Hie road to play x Cornell tliat week and once again tile slay-at-homcs ganged up on Hie radio. "This ought lo be five straight," said Elaine, rubbing her hands in anticipation. ".We'll murder 'em." "Don't get so bloodlliirsly," Carol ehided. "It's not lady-like." "Well, we will, anyway." But tilings didn't appear to be breaking right for Tech that day. The Tech line was being played oft their feet. Time and again the Cornell backs ripped oft the • lackles and banged over center for huge chunks of yardage. Twice tlie Big Rc-d backs battered their way within tiia Tech 20-yard lino. The first time Tech recovered a fumble lo stop the drive. The second time Cornell lost the ball on downs by inches on Hie 10. A long pass tool; Cornell deep In.Tech territory again just u lew minutes later, and this time the announcer'.-; voice grew more vibrant with (he promise of a touchdown which seemingly couldn't be denied. ". . . It's fii'st and 10 on the Tech 32 ... and here comes Cornell out of the huddle and into a single wing to Ihe right with Edwards back. . . . Edwards lakes it on a direct pass from center and is swinging wide . . . and there he goes! culling back over tackle through n huge opening ... he bangs through but is met practically at the line of scrimmage by Dan Webber who came up from nowhere and dropped him on the 31. ... "They're out of Ihe huddle again . . . and now. it's", a: re verse to the short side . . /.and again . . . again it's Webber who pours inlo the gap ;md messes up the play. . . . Those big Tech tackles arc being ridden out on every play, but this boy,Webber is doing a remarkable piece of defensive work down (here. . . ." Joan, listening to every word, for some vague reason suddenly recalled Ihe shoulder she had leaned upon on llii: hayridc. ". . . Third ;md seven . . . and it looks tike' a pass. , . . H is! . . .Edwards lias it again . . . . he lands it to Slaloney behind Hie line , . . Maluney. fades.back and looks for a receiver. . . . Tech linemen are rushing him but they're being checked in there nicely. Maloney gets it away down there to Ifubbard. . . . Hubbard is reaching for it on the 15 but it's intercepted! . . It's intercepted by a Tech halfback. It's Rhodes Keith Rhodes took that ball out of Hubbard's hands and he's going up the opposite side of the field . 25 . , the . 39 . A maddened roar poured from Hie !oud speaker in the Alpha Nu living room and (lie girls could hardly hear Ilie announcer's voice, crackling with emotion. . ". . . Rhodes is up to tlio 40 and slill going . . . and now he's picked up .in interfere!'. . . . ll's Dan Webber. . , . It's Dan Webber and Webber lias moved out there in front of him -at mldfield. . . . Webber bounces inlo a Cornell tackier and keeps going , . . HID they're going fov Rhodes is go- 35 . 30 a touchdown. . . ing for a touchdown ". . . There's the last Cornell man racing across field to head him oft* but Webber cuts him down like a piece of straw . . .and there goes Rhodes. down . . .!" It's a touch- That was the spark that set them off. Tech Began to click right after that and once again they were the well-oiled machine of the past few weeks. The game ended 20-0. The Tech line, backed up by a vicious Dan Webber, smothered everything Cornell tried. Tech was headed for another score when the gun went off. though prospects for an undefeated season grew every day, football was a side issue tlie following week. Nothing else mattered when the campus elected its homecoming queen. Running against Kay Granger were Milliccnl Kennedy, the Scarab Combine candidate, ;i lovely Phi - Delia named Corinne Chambers,- and Frances Booth, a statuesque Independent. Joan couldn't remember when she had had so much fun. Whenever there was something to be done she \vns there. Keith let her use his car. Between Monday and Thursday, which was election day, Joan missed lunch twice. A funny thought came to her as she stood on the bumper of the car and tacked a picture of Kay Granger to. a post in front of a popular eating place. It was the first time in her life that she had ever had a hammer in her hand. Actually. It made her feel so capable, so competent. The hammer itself felt impressive. Nice tool, a hammer. She laughed to herself. She wondered jvhat'Daif Webber would think if he could sec her then. "Slow down," Kay joshed thai) night. "We don't want to cele-' brate a coronation and send you to ; Ihe hospital in the same day." : Joan smiled. "Take it easy I nothing. I'm having fun. ThinV L maybe I'll enter politics seriously I when I get out of this brain fac"- : \ lory." And (lion she was on' lo thc| Gamma house with Carol for the | final Combine meeting. There were 16 fraternities sororities in. (lie Combine and each I sent a delegate or two to discuss I last minute plans. There was] plenty lo be done. Independent voters who had nc 1 particular interest in the elcctior I were fo bo rounded up and offeree, I rides lo the voting booths in aut-v< commandeered for the purpose.' * Pluggers were named (o slop a(l the larger men's boarding house; 1 and remind them to vote. For th<-| right candidate, of course. i t « 4 T)AN WEBBER was just coimnf downstairs when (lie meefin? broke up. He caught he r across the room and waved, she was busy lalking lo lliree peo-i. pie at once and barely ncknowl-l edged the greeting. She fairlj I new over lo Keith when he camc'l out to ask him i£ she could have'| the car the next day. Dan was on the verge of goinf | over but changed his mind. In- slead he walked out on the Gamma's rambling porch and let the cool night air hit him full in tin face. He sat down on Ihe slone ledgi and jammed his hands in his pock-1 Maybe he was wrong abou | Maybe he could like her . ey< I Bin I ets, her. just as Keith said he would, soonci or later. He could not deny there i something about her that wa: | magnetic. It was more than ho! benuly, too. She was fresh* | vibrant, different from any girl 1 had ever known. .He would liked (o have lalke<'| with her a couple of minutes. Bu I it was apparent she had avoid M I him . , . hnrdly had nolicnd hi- wave. Come to think of it, shi hadn't even waved back. Jus | half nodded. ; So what? What else could In expect? Keith was taking he.| home, of course. She thought • sun rose and sot on Keith Rhode;;! All girls did. Still, she was dif/f ferenl, wasn't she . . .'! Forget il, he told himself. Bu;| it wasn't EO easy, and for that 1x1 was angry wilh himself. But what he didn't know wnj that she .had looked around fc} him. Looked father anxiously, a'l that. !l (to Be Continued) THE FAMILY DOCTOR T. M. M*. W. •. Paralyzed Nerves, Infections 'of Ear isuIt. :i» Varied Effects oif Hearing I'rof. Marshal Brown of BV DK.'MOliniS KISI1RG1N Editor, Journal of the American . M c el i c a 1 As.socuilion, and of Uygnia, the Health Magazine Doctors apply the term "hard of hearing" to the condition of persons who lose some or mast ot the hearing after tlie>- have learned to talk. Such ]>ersmis will already have developed their diameters and per.saialitics and will have some jiicmory of sound. The education of an individual so afflicted is a different matter child who has from that of the never heard and OUT OUR WAY Princeton had a successful "house raising." Amonj; lh[> 20 persons assisting him in building his country home where Gov. William H. Vantlerbut ot Uhocic Island, Probate Judse Arthur M. Robinson ot Pittsfield and George W. Schryver. Republican state committee chairman. By J. R. Williams QUB. BOARDING HOUSE with Major-Hopple OH, THESE 5 WHY, WE'RE FUTTIM6 THIS SO W6 CAM PRACTICE •ZIG-ZAG RUWMIM' WITH TH' FOOT&Atl VOUKMOW--POP6IM PIAVER&. WELL, YOU HAVE 10 GO 10 ALl. THW WORK.--JUST GO UP IM SOUR. ROOM ER TOWN IM THE BASEMENT AFTER YOU &EEM ••lAkIM' SOME1HIM'/ YOU'RE LOOKING MV: BEU1MD THE DOOR '.\OP.' HE IT ? HAVE BEEM I--S.HM& U-l SPLEMDiO FETTLE OP LWE TI-U\T i U/XV6 GRiPPLE- VisTi-i 9.\O TOJMC; AV TMI: OWLS CLUB fAUST 86 TIRED O --•: / (.. OSJT^'iCiiiiwifa s BUTIHIS IS WO INCOOR. «S*.MB jicvcr Icarncil la speak. Hardne.s.s- of hearing inay affect cither 'Ihe nerve of hearing or the mechanism ^viiich convey.s the waves of .sound to Ihe Internal cur. When the nerve of hearing is paralyzed and unable to Uo Us work, the conduction ^apparatus lakes the sound waves as far as the internal car. At that point the nerve is unable to pick uy the sounds and to carry them lo the brain. In this condition higli tones arc: hauler to hear than lo\v ones, 'flii; ability to hear Ihe scwid of u- liming fork or any other sound through tile bones of the skull is decreased. The patient's cnn voice Kountf;; muffled and he finds it harder to hc.ir in noisy surroundings. If Ihe doctor causes a tunm,' fork lo vibrate «ud has Ihe p-ilietil lUlcn to it juit ouside the internal car and it lie then places LUc tuning fcrt; jusl outside. the skull aiid it the soimti is nniclv lourtcr. lie will know thai Hie difficulty is nol with the internal ear. bill with the conduction mechanism. In iliis particular type ol deal- ness, there is uol ijwch to be ac- crnipllshcd by tlie iibc of a hearing device. For sucl) people Up reading, if a can'bei. .acquired,.is a iwmcndous bcnefll. Tn hardness ot hearing vrhlch rc- sults frum infeelioiib tn the middle oar or trwn cpndllicus lliot .cause Ihe ior,d«c!ion mechanism lo become locked, the -timing fork tcsl is just the tpposiUj. ' i'n-:-,oi)5 «> iiflHctcrt are able to hem loud tones easily und low tones Kith more difficulty, They hear tlic lulling toik vibrate inucli Icudcr vlim it k placed ucxl to liie skull tl.'au when it b outside Ui,e iwlernal ear. To tl;r>e pecfie the!? own TOice; sound very loud. It is .easier .fcr them to hear in noisy surroundings or over Ihe telephone. A doclcr confronted with a case of this kind docs everything possible to eliminate the block in the conduction apparatus. He. clears up infections. He removes material from tlie Internal ear which may interfere with Ihe reception, of sounds by the eardrum. In Order to loosen up' the tissues lie may inflate the canal whicli passes from the back of the nose into the internal car. There are also surgical procedures which can he used in the most difficult cases. Even thing possible should be ('.one to prcrcnt the recurrence of ccltis and to control special sensitivities like hay fever or hypcr- estlietic rhinitis which causes the tissues of tlie nose to swell and lo become inflamed. Here use can be made of a hearing device with good results. is known about u| silk. The most cr-* ! '' Very little discovery of mon legend is that it first made by Bl-Liiig-Chi, wile Hoaug.-Ti 111, Chinese emperor abcut 2000 B. C. Not all flics arc ptsts. T.I drone flics do much good.* in CI vowing planl-lice. The oldest copper roof in the world is that on the Hildcsheim Cathedral, in Germany. It was put on in 1320. Constipation Relief; That Also \ Pepsin-izes Steai When constipation brines on acid in-1 •Scslion, bloating, dizzy spells, gas, conl< I tongue, sour taste, and had hrcatli. ydl stomach is protobly loaded up v.-illl r'l tii in uiiili gcsted food and your bowel u do! 1 iriuvc. So-you need Iwlh Pepsin lo Ml l>rcnk up fast (hat rich undigested fooa'l yourstoruacb, and Laxative Senna io-;/'J the trigger on those lazy bosvels. i dcrfiilslnmachcoinforl.irhitclhcLaKih Senna moves your bwvcl;. Tests ]> rove 'i power o( Pepsin to dissolve those lump; undigested protein food which raay tin', myauritornach, localise belching, gar.!? Jicidily and nausea. This h bow |>ci>.-> iznig your stomach helps relieve il of »j (lislrc-M. At tlie same time thiy malic S v.';ikc^ up lazy nerves and muscles in yi' Ixwcls to relieve yo< trconst ipalion. So how much Ivcilcr you (ccl by taking huialivc Uuil iilyi puts 1'cpsin lo wort. Ut;il stomach cltrcomfurt, too. Even stive-Senna ivilh Syrup Pepsin at y dregsisi Kxlay! NO AEE KG GROUHD MODEl 6D41Q-Smj\t in iiit . .. giant in performance . . . iuperhcttrodjno circuit... '" ncc<?» no aeriil — no igcound. Rich, fuU-tcried spc»V.«r . . . completely enclosed cabinet finished in brown pUi- '$ If IT HASN'T A WAVEMAGNIT Hardaway Appliance J. W. ADAMS, Slh'&Maiu

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