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AtGIFUUB BLVTHEVILLE, (ABK.) COURIER NEWS 3 BuYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS ' TH8 COURIER WWS CO; H.'W. HAINB8, Publisher 3. GRAHAM SUDBURY, Editor P. NORRIB, Advertising . Manager '5pJ«' JfJiUoal) Advertising Representatives: ' Arbutfu pallet. Inc., New York, Chicago, Det, Louis, D»1!M, Kensas City, Memphis. • J"ubliih»<J EWJ Afternoon Except Sunday Entwtd «s second class matter at the post- ojflci »t BlyChevllIe, Arkansas, under »ct of coti- PTW. Octoter *, 1917. • .Berved by (he United Press, '"'• ' '. ^SUBSCRIPTION RATES • By carrier In the City of BiyUwvWe. ISo per seek, cr 6Jc per rnpnth, . ' By null, 'within a radius of. 50 miles, $3.00 per year; Jim for six months, 7&o for three months, by mall In postal rones two to six delusive. IfW'per ye ar ! in zone* seven ind el^ht $10.00 per. p*yab!e In advance. What Does the W«.\r Mean to Business? If subsequent ajmly.ses IJDIIV out pros• cut predictions llml Ihc American bus'; jiesg curve is bending upward once i more, full credit for Hie expansion 01' domestic markets is likely (o KO lo tli« war abroad. There is scant reason to deny that any European conflict should produce some effect on Amerienn business. No one iii this country believed indices y,'<jukl be unaffected when hostilities broke out in September. It is loo ea'-ly to forecast accurately the '.eventual results of Kurope's conflict on business trends in the United States, bill it Js interesting to note,, the theory that Uic war was mere))' the instrument rather tltiin the cause. of expansion. This point of view is taken by The Annalist in its quarterly review 'and bi'isinc.s.s 1 forecast edition. Since -Hie United Slates was n\vc|il, into the depression in 1(12!), industrial production has curved downward, tlc- 'spito a continued increase in population, it is pointed out. From comparative 1 charts; it is 'Concluded that demand for manufacturing output has been rfstmined during- the .past 10 years almost lo the -point where increased caiiRiimpUon must become inevitable. : ; "It seems reasonable to conclude (hut the outbreak of war has been merely the spark needed to loUch oil' the latent demand for goods suggested by the. marked disparity since 192!) between the growth of the population' and. ttie '• trend of industrial production," Tho Annalist declares. It follows as y corollary that if a sharp decline would come after the cessation of hostilities,' business would shortly tind its level again and proceed with the interrupted expansion. Furthermore, an increasingly liirgc group of American economists and industrialists say ' that if the United Stales enters the war, the posl-wiir outlook would be black. Excessive profits during the period of the war would be clipped by high taxes. Even though there might be enough left lo give industrialists ;ui ample share, tlie somber al'ler-cfl'ccls do not appeal to .business men today. This country 'floes not want another 1929, Excesses in (he business cycle must be eliminated in favor of a steady market flow. War profiteering, in it's most sinister connotation, ran produce no healthy results. So far, American business men want none of it. For the most pait, lhe\ have expressed their e lo udc with the normal trend, foregoing' tlio" hnsly profits that may later lead to ruin. Politics Reawakens The moratorium on politics is almost over. As soon as Congress brushes away the neutrality bill, members will feel conscience-free once, more to tackle partisan problems that have been waved aside. Not that the special session so far has been virtuously free of politics, but it has come about as close as any session can be expected lo come. •Whether or not Congress remains watchfully in session; whether or not other matters, postponed at the close of the regular session,'are taken up again—party and factional lines arc apt to be swiftly drawn. There isn'l much time to lose. Too nine)) limn has already been sacrificed in the noble cause of peace. A presidential election is only a year away. Normally, pro-convention candidates would already be in full swing. There's a lot of catching up l.o be done. Politicians are nervously twiddling their thumbs, waiting for a chance to let loose. They'll be out with the ttrsl robin of spring—if they don't gel the jump on the robin. l<\\nuy—Qr Just l j hi>ny?] The war, as it slides into the beginning of its third month, eonlimie.s to get funnier and funnier—or phonier and phonier, depending on how you look at it. Propaganda writers are the only ones working while generals twiddle their thumbs and play lit-tat-toe on the backs of their field maps. The British opened Ihc attack by dropping bundles of pamphlets over Germany. Nsm troops are taking radio loudspeakers into : the trenches and blaring soothing words Into Freijch lines. . Correspondents, apparently, are having (he best lime'of all. They've been taking laxicabs right up to the French lines. Those writers who like sightseeing have been taken on conducted lours through Maginot fortifications. The most 'incredible thing that has happened to the newsmen so far was receipt of the announcement (hat if they had left their own servants in Pan's, they should apply (o lield headcjunrlers and orderlies would be assigned. What kind of a war is this—anyway? SO THtY SAY SIDE OUNCES by Gafbrarth SATURDAY, OCTOBER 28,-1039 SERIAL STORY JOAN OF JV'M^ VI •. BYJERRY BRONDFJELD , uw, MSA BEPVISE, INS; How cnii K'c reinsin neutral «-j lcu n,jtiurllU\s are being crushed nncl (host- liberties of speech mill press tt-c liold sacred me being destroyed? Vol. Uic United states nuisl remain nciUr.il at nny cosl . . . though we (lifter ns to methods of achieving that cud,—Dr.. Daniel A. Pcllng, president, World Clulstfmi Endeavor Union, .* * • 1 don't tliiuk we onghl ID try lo guarantee any European bounrtnrlfs. but if they could get together around a conference .Inblc il would ni least Ijc ti chance lor pence.—Senator Krncst Luncieen (F.-L,,, Minn.). * » « We believe thai, rcul security and stability u\ Hie Far East could bo attained without running counter to any American rights whatsoever. —Joseph c. Grew, American mnbassaclor to Japan. "Where's llui! shiny stiil will) Ibe fruyed cuffs? I have ;i fcclinj,'your brother is fjoin;,' lo drop "into Ihc oilite toddy and hil nic for a Jcmn.", THIS CURIOUS WORLD By William Ferguson THAP THE AAOOM CAUSES THE TIDES WAS KNOWN BV THE 'GREEKS WHO LIVED IN THE FIRST CENTURY B.C. corn, unBOICASCUICC.II);. r.M.tK U.S.PAT.orr IS THE QNtV IMPORTANT THAT' ORIGINATED IN THE NEW WORLD. HX DOESN'T A O SPIDER'S LEO STICK \ TO HIS OWN WES I ., - U'eM»rr flnda ft IN nut ratty lu forget Ihnl klw, imfiduch lip i-rin KIT uliy Jonn lit liune lo hlil Uand lii prilctlc'f, Ju»n I* "urrJcil, ratfa I lie (/amnn liniiKv. Uiin|,l ( ( 0 el ;| Keltll, Ike n»k» tor Dan. CHAPTER XVI JT was a couyle of minutes before Don came lo the phone. During that time sue wondered what she was going to say to him. Then his voice at tho other en;\ of the wire. "Hello?" "Hello, Dan, this is Joan Johnson, . , .'' She paused to try to figure his reaction. She wnp positive he was surprised almost to the point of being shocked because ho didn't answer immediately. "We!!, have you lost ypuv out into the slate blue sky, Tiny <lo|I towns, and streams and roads which looked like silver ribbons ' ppcd by beneath them. « .» « 1 was 4 in tlie afternoon when they settled down at Newark airport. Thousands of s ij. eami! ,g frotn (hc , r tongue or .iren'l the Webbers and tho Johnsons speaking these inquired somewhat hello," his voice came days?" she impatiently. "Gee, but it's swell to sec you again," she whispered. "Okay . . . okay," lie replied soothingly. "Let's have it. You wouldn't be popping in here on me for nothing." He held her o/f at arm's length , bach. "I just wasn't prepared to hear your voice." And (lien jn a more brusque tone: "Anything I can do for you?" "Truth of the matter Is/' she confessed, "I was calling Keith. But he wasn't in, so I thought I'd ask how your hand was. We heard nliout it over the radio." "Oh nice of you. Guess it'll heal up in good shape. Ought to be okay for the Pitt game." Silence for a moment. "Anything else?" he concluded, solicitously. "No . . . nothing. Just tell Keith J called, will you. It won't be necessary for him to call back, though.',' And then she hung up. * * • * T ATE that night she decided she was couple of going home days. Jt was for long lime fiince she had seen her father. And she felt she needed him just then. She was getting that mixed- up feeling again. Maybe he could EtraiKiiten hrr out. She buried her head in the pil- lov,' as the fears came (o her eyes. She needed him to reassure her. She would Icnve tomorrow. U came as a surprise to tho girls at lunch the next day. "I'm eoing lo t.-ikc a plane," she told them. "Don't know when I'll be boclc. Maybe Thursday maybu 1'riday . . . maybe—oh, I dtin't know when. . . ." . And then she was rushing out Ihe door to her waiting cab. She felt better once the huge transport plane, was'up in the air. She relaxed in her seat and stared Germany today for immediate eviction across the border Into Poland. Midnight was the deadline for the .orceri exodus. ' ANSAVKS: Hecanse Ihr, spider keeps his legs carefully covered ' with n ihin film of oily solution. NEXT: What was an >'»cc" In the ^Vovld War? Down Memory Lane 19 Years Ago CKrdon Wright returned today j from St. Louis where he spent two | week's buying goods for his chain 'of'stores.. . V Ed McQulsinn of Wilson spent Svuulay in Blyiue- vtlle. . . . Dr. Marion BOJSS returned Saturday fr.m Little Rock where he was a member of the faculty for the .Stale Bible Train- Mind Your Manners when arrived at a huge building •n midtown New York. She took the elevator up to Ihp 22nd floor J. G. Johnson was a tall, pow- fully built man with irpn-gray !>alr, lljs face was that of a fighter—of a man who always got what he ?oft he tor a moment. "Wait— belter yet," lie continued. "Let's have dinner first ond then go back \<i Ihe house and talk there. We'll take oft' our shoes and have a reaj, old-fashioned lazy night at nome. Hovr about it?" It sounded perfect to her. Three hours later she was stretched lazily in his luxuriant apartment. She leaned back in a soft cliair and kicked qfl her shoes. ''How long's it been since you were up at the place in. Connecticut?" slip asked. "Couple ot months at least. Haven't • had Hmc to get away. Much too busy. But never mind nie— let's talk about you. How's school . . . what're you doing what's been preying on . okay, Jet's have your mind He spoke in quick, terse phrases, direct and to the point. Joan smiled at him. "Same old Pops." She got up and curled up on the sofa beside him. She told him about Keith. She admitted her interest in him, confessed further that il might be love. "I—T just don't know. It's funny, Pops. I always thought I'd know it when, the real thing came along. Do you think this could be it without it smacking me square between the eyes?" . He patted her hand. "Your mother would have, been able to give you much belter advice than I can. So I'm Just going to stick to the rules we've been using lor the last couple of years-r-you know what you wput ahci what's best for you. But aHvays remenir her—I'm in yoiir corner. 1 All the . "Thanks, Pops. Thai really helps." Then she frowned, "Keith seems so swell until I start think- i|>i' about his irresponsibility. Just as I told you, Pops, lie's going to have an awful time- getting down to earth once his football days are over." Shu clasped her knees in her. hands. "He's nothing at alt like Dan." "Eh? Dan? Who's he? What's lie got lo do with ajl this?" * » * ., ... that she had involuntarily slipped Into a BPH of reverie. "Oh, Dan. He's Keith's roommate," She told him all nbout Webber—and how they didn't set along so well. How lie seemed to resent her, so. J. G. shifted the cigar in moulh and looked down at his daughter somewhat sharply. "Well, this is interesting. Tell me more about this boy. Can't imagine anyone not liking my little. girl. Must be ofl-center. Must be, eh?" Off-center, as he put it, was the last tiling Dan Webber was, she informed him. "He's just too durned, level-headed. He has a reason for everything he does. Honest, Pops, lie's so serious about things he scarp? me." J. G's. voice boomed. "Too Serious, hey? According to you, anyone who looks where he's go- Ing is too serious. Knowing you as I dp, f can discount that 70 per cent. What's this young man doing besides playing football? Don't tell me he's studying archeology or something." "Almost as stuffy," she replied. "Ceramic engineering. Can you imagine?" "Eh, what's that? .Ceramic engineering? Say, now, there isn't a thing stuffy ab'out. that. Getting into the business myself these days. Just bought the controlling shares in the biggest pottery plant in the midwest. Big industry.- Going sli-'ong, too." Her 'You eyes opened in surprise, bought a pottery plant? Well, of all things! What next are you going into?" Then turning on him swiftly: "Did. you say il was the biggest in Ihe midwest? Dad, tell me— what plant did you buy?" "Don't know much about il. My attorneys handled most of Use details of course. Known as— let's sec now—oh, yes—Acme P</l- lery Products. That's il—Acme Pottery. Why d'you ask?" She stared at him wicln-eyed. "That just happens lo be" the plant which has, promised .Dan y£ebbei- a job after he 'graduates." (To Be Continued)' smoking Is a matter of personal taste? Answers ing School. , . . t)r. and Mrs A. M. Wiuhbtirn spent Sunday In Memphis. Five Years Ago A cainiMlen to revive the use of scrip in loriil trade and thus provide the community's share ' lo- next winter's relief program was launched at a meeting at Ihc city ball Insl nrjm In which about 100 pei's: ns, many of them heads o business Institutions, pledged their cooperation. One Ycnr Ago Berlin—Police rounded up Polish Jews in Berlin and elsewhere In DUTOUR WAY By J. R. Williama OUR BOARDING HOUSE with Major Hoople Test your knowledge of correct, social usage by answering the following questions, then checking against tlie authoritative answers 'lou'.: 1. Is it. yowl manners to insist on another's drinking when he jays, "No, thank yon"? 2. If a man knows Ihat n woman never smokes, is it necessary for him to offer lier a cigarette :nch time he lakes one? 3. When a gin goes out with .1 .late, should she smoke her OTO cigarettes or his? 4. ts It good manners for a man .0 smoke in an elevator? 5. When scntconc offers you a .Igaretle and you prefer your own j brand, is it good manners to sav, r-Tliank you. I have, some"? | What would you do if— You are u young girl, mid most of the girls in your crowd smcke. I yon would rather not. Would you— Oil Feel you must, to appear "grown-up"? ib) Not smoke, realizing llmt 1. Ho. 2. Nc. Though he should her o:ie occasionally. 3. Either miy. 4. No. 5. Yes. Best "What Would You solution—(1)). ofler Do' Note for Mother Explains Escape WELL', IF A GUY COMES THRU TH' HOUSE UP 70 HIS ROOM, AW SIS1EKS IKOWIW' WITH DRESS&& HAWGIW ALL OVERMAN' IF I KMOCKONE. TX3WM JM SHRIEKED A^-IF/W. FEET ARE A LITRE DIRTY I'M SHRI&KEP AT- SHRIEKED AT IP I POM'T CLOSE. TH' "-THIS SHRIEWW WA& ' ME COWW, SO 3 HAPDA TO SOME1HIM'.' UNCLE AMOSjBUSTC-R TOLD Mt YOL) WAS GOING TO RASSLE A HAR-RUMPH/? NEPHEW, ' VOUR UNCL& REFRWNS FROM ,^, A NEIGHBORHOOD UNPLEASANTNESS ' p TOLD WILLIE CROCKER'S POP HE'D ^ UNTIL AH POSSIBLE APPEASEMENT f BETTER BWE US BACK. THE FOOTB^LlA, OVERTURES HAVE BEEM THAT BUSTED WIS WINQOVJ ORWD ff SPURMEO/-^ A HOOPLE \S COME OVER AND \2UB HIS NOSE IN THE DIRT NOT SWEN TO HIS TALENTS IN AHGER OR. WE Di\REO VOL), IF YOU DID^HE'D RENDER \t>U RIGHT 8A.CK INTO THE LAKO BUCKET/ .'; rCOULD -nw *% CROCKER ; MGUTY SLOW/ A W REFUSES TO CHEAPEN HIS ART/ Class Instruction Rhythm in Cheer-leading NEW ORLEANS (UP)^HhyUim that certain tiling generally associated uilh jam 5055101.1 and the, (lance floor, lias been incorporated Inlo nn entirely nev; . field—cheer- Icatllng at, Tulanc Uiuvcrsily. And, to gain thai' end, Tulii|ip has hired a teacher ;from R high Ml'tiol (o show- the hby.s hp«-, Harvey fjtrayhan, 'fnslnicUr in ; English, history and chccrleading at Jesuit high school, was mcl the llrst day by 12 hoprtfuls. The bec- ona day. they again! reported, but not. so hopclul. They cbniplaln'd of slriiined muscles, but that -ii-t not bother the ne\\-; c:ach. Tliey started learning rhythm. Straylmn Kays a cheerleader imisl have poise and lie. in perfect condition. That, is where the rhythm comes in. It takes stunts, Ihe coach explained. Mrs. II. J. McKinncll. Winnie Rulh Judd's mother. Mrs. Judd left with her mother a note soy- vig slie escaped lo visit parents. * THE FAMILY DOCTOR - Mov-Get Divorce From A! Jolson Hunters Are Rciiii.iidecl That Guns Arc Dangerous in C«rcle.?s Hands (Tliis is the first of three articles dealing lv ith the problems of the hunting season.) BY DR. MOIIKIS F1SHBK1N Editor, Journal of ihe American Medical Association; anri it Itygcia, the Hcallii n'(a;a'dne During the hiinltj)g season, cnr- ncst sportsmen bearing rtrcanns ran he t.nrn ctrciilalmg In \\ootls and in bnshr,^ throughout the nation. . U) Colorado recently, J saw a liiii>t!,mni) Marl, oul early in'.llw mrrnlng with a red hal, a piirple jacket and tun isnils. ife' explained that this v-.il, all |u the intcrrel. of his o-.ui safety. Last yenr, he/aid. three Imntsrs were killed In 10 days during, the deer- lumtlng sen-son. He WES Inking no chtmces ot licliig inislttken for a buck. Every yc-.ir. (rein Novcmbrr to /••fkiiior}-. eboul T.Ot'Q.OOt) huntcta shirt, out to 6Cu what Uiej- can shoot 41- to shoal \vluu Ihcy think Ifey SIT. The result is death or scrlm« injurj- for many hunters, victims of B uii accidents, each year. •* ' - T 'Hie number ot deaths frpin fire, anus hi hunting has not rtPcrcBEed since 1013. Hunters hare been warned not to carry loaded ginis In nuto- mobilc.s (f. yahoos, not to climb over a fence and pull the gun after them, not 10 allow a loaded gun to He hi Ihc bottom of B boat, not to IT to fhoot a gun after stuiiiblins or falling, not 10 ' i-tioot at nny j movins object unless they arc iiirc II if v.-hat they think II i, ai)d not to try to shoot ajiy isiud of 81) animal when there might be a human being In the line cf fire. It may spot! the sport for some to observe these precautions, but it will make the woods safer. Carelessness In hunting produce.'! catastrophe*. Tie sportsman v.ho has crtcc killed a human bring is. iiol going lo cave much about hunt- i«g in the luture. ' What began os an evening 'al the tights wound up as a family quarrel between Rubs Keelcr. above. 30. who \vent home to iiiiHIiei o:id lell Al Jolson, 51. Ho said she has seen Her lawyers. Head Courier Ner,-s nant ads.