The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 2, 1939 · Page 8
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November 2, 1939

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, November 2, 1939
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'AGE EIGHT BliYTHSVILLE,- (ARK.) COPB1ER 57.YTHBV1LLB COURIER COURIER KSWS co, H. W, HAINE5, PubltohV GRAHAM SUCBURV, Editor F. NORRIS, Advertising Manager : 6ot$' fl»Uprtaj Advertising Representatives 1 . Arl&nfiu DaUles.'Inc, New York, Chicago, Detroit, 6t..WuJs, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis, ' Published Kv«ry Afternoon Except Sunday Entered :«s second cljuvs- matter at tua ixct' office M Bljlhevjlle, Arkansas, under ect of Contress," October 9, 1917. Served by the Vriltfd "BATES By, carrier In the City «t BJytUevllle, I6o per week, or ?5<j per montl). By mall, wHWn a radto of 60 miles, $3.00 pw year, $1.50 to six months, 75c, /or thrw wonths, by mall In' postal wnes tv/o lo MX inclusive, J5$0 pep year; In. zone? seven and tight, f 10.00 per, payable in Advance. Peace Parky Will Have Tough Assignment No international commission ever had a problem BO intricate awl confused as'the peace conference will have ' wWii wur finally ends in Europe, Theirs ivill not be move questions of dividing t)ie fcpojls, shifting boundaries, plating the blajrie. ..Whole- peoples have been juggled aiovmd central Europe. Some have been drivdn , oui> of-, their homelands, forced to r seek'" refuge ds'eivhere on Die continent Or, on another part of the globe, others 'have- swept into their domain, taken over the land, moved into their job&, jDjclalors have mixed up Europe's population to a point where logical- solution of the problems fomented will' bo a 'gargantuan, if not an impossible, chore' for peace conferees. Loiig:," before \vnr began, Jews were being driven out of Germany in great droves. Then, in lino v>IUi the policy of his 'axis-brolher, Jiusiolini linally agreed Ip the exile of all Jews who had ' not been in Italy before 1919. The 'rc- pft'triation "of Germans from the Baltic stai'CS is under way while Nazi leaders plan the exchange of minorities with Jugoslavia. Rtiesla has now decided to move Poles to her Don 'river coal areas from conquered 1 Polish regions. There will not be room in .Poland for both the Kus- sians and (he Poles. The ) } olcs will have to get out. fennany, too, plans to usp'her half *of .Poland for .settjinjj hey own people. ' Jews are to be driven, out; but it is apparent ()vit a mmiber 'of 'non-Jewish Poles will also be forced to, leave so'mply because there isn't room, enough t'oi everyone, ', ' '.'-. • if In co-operation with Germany,- Italy recently -announced that 200,000 citizens of the Tyrol, granted to Italy after the first World War, \\ill bo' compelled lo seek new homes in Gernuiij .territory. These jjeople have lived in the Tyi'Ol for the past 600 j ears. They arc simple,, home-loving people — rooted' t9 the BO!!, not accustomed to the vicissitudes of empires. The Tyrolene, before tlve World War, we're part of Austria, Essentially, they are similar to the Swiss. During the past two decades, all of Mussolijfi's efforts to Italianise the Tyroleso have met with notable failure. These simple folk have clmig tenaciously to .their. own customs, their OUT. language. Nov.' they are to be "repatriated"— which means, in le.ss pretentious language, the-) -\\ill be kicked out Will the pcare that m u s t linally jome be no more conclusnc than was OUT OUR WAV •the Verwille;? treaty? Can >afty-«itt]e- nie'nt that ficcepts the turmoil of population as, an irrevocable fact accomplish permanent security? The attjludo; of the .extreme mJslA-lhat tfurope's second ,\v«r is paving the way for a third conflict—cannot be summarily cast aside-. Even at this early stage, it > is apparent' that the eventual- pence: may be balanced even morn precariously than .WHS (lie peace of the past two decades. PubllcsUon ifi thU-colunui tl «ltt«1al» Jrow othe; Mwepsptw do« not neccsMUrJi; ra?»n endorttwent bwt 1« in i.e^mtvltAgajtul ol to- terwl In Jh> tubjecU dlwuas«L K We'' Gel Money We've Gol lo Follow Rules; ,'•• JVhcn Slide \VeJXarc Commissioner Jolin «. Thompson JnyJted (he pnbJIc wcifojfe tratoi's oj other' Southern i.tate.'i lo a c. u leJ(gr.ai» ij'ojn n- Swlal Security lioard re- . gtoijnl -office Intimated |jj n t any Micus'sion ol cetinln roafters nniouj itnlcs would be "PIXWR-- turc" until the Jcucrai board' liml made its ni- Icntloiu • know?). And il might 'be .unavailing oflcrwiu-dE, the telegram might hare lujdefl, because the Icdcva) government of- necessity Jf- «lsU on controlling acllvHles In Hie stales for which It provides part'or. all ot l!ie iiioiiey. 'I'W liajid llmt JioldB Iho money holds the rc)»s. A dtatc thnl' wmils federal einnts must comply with Jcdcml rules nnd regulations wiictlicr n Itkcs them or not. Many right.; anil powers once exercised by Hie stales we noiv Ijplng ccufrallzcd In Waslijuston. ll)crc is lltllc rioubl Dwt (he United Slates as:i whole (IDS n better lilslnvay sysleiji because jitnU.' expenditure! of federal aid fiindi and mattlijDi; italc dollnrg Inis teen subject to 'he supervision'ol Ihc liurcnii o! PuWlo Roads, ivuti Its niillojial vlctvpoliit nnd Its' tcehiiicnl rc- soiii'ceB.' But to get fcdcrn! highway aid states have hud lo wiiTemlcr a large measure of Coiu Irol of llielr owji hlglnvay icrenucs and iliclr hjgliway plnnnlug, .' ... -.-'.'. The .Brjtlsl) Jiew8j)nlJers arc. illlccl. jtKt how wllh complaints agni.nst/"'wnr IjiircaUcrate" MM we in Hie UJilled. slate Inn-en pence-time bii- reiuiciiic} 1 ivilh iieurlj- n, 'million 'names on us liny roll ami (iKflmscr^.tlmisl.. Into slnte.iil- fair.'i, local public 'affiilre, in-ivnlo buslpess nl- • Julrs, and even: llie iflvaic iiifiilis of indivlu- nals In every corner :of. (lie land. 'Ilt'e OazeUe is not. .seeking lo'. iilfture (lie American' govr erimient as soiiic .grefti.; tymimy, insntiablc i" ,.'lls lust for. power. Hut mqic'ami more, tuis''' • country- Is protTcsslnj; toward- govwimciiv bra ' ^ ffdci-nl biu'cnt]ci-ucy,"a))'d',iio |)m!sressii;g ti'i Jnr(je parl because the American people (taniuicf it. Of oouree Uie people! do not specifically demand centralization" and uurciutcmcy. But they tlcmantl extensions of Bovcnimeiil service wliosu iiilminlstriitlon nmsj. still fm-tlicr expand tue bureaucratic structure, nucl still r . further bind the slates will) 'federal rules and regulations. Fcd- crnl school aid nus Ions been demanded, us advocate.? see In It only the ' providing in the lejs wealthy stales of tnoriTadequale Ecliaol'lu- cillllcs. nut federal school aid, if it eycr comes, will inevitably brinif Uie federal government nuo Iccul school nffnirs, and tlicre may be a BV'eia federal "Uurcau of School!;" covering the entire coimti-j-. Jinny nvc insisting that old uge pi'iislwia .vliould be mailc primarily or completely n federal responsibility. Jifit Hie more largo l,v Ihc uofcrnmcnt took over pension yaymciils, the lew slates would Imve to iay about pension admlnistrnlion. U iiiould be remembered thai all the sinks liave had to ray about centralized relief >j s ijcuii, "FliMse." —Arkansas Ciazette, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2/ "This is oiir new.cook, dear—-she's decided lhal we're the . kind of people slie is willing to work for." THIS CURIOUS WORLD By William Ferguson ASTARRSH CANNOT TURN TO ITS /e/6^r (T HAS NO RX3HT OR LEFT SIDE/ COPfl HYBRID MOTH ORCHICS DISPLAYED AT THE NEW YORK < ORCHID SHOW IN 192.6 WAS VA.UUGD /C>, OQO ' ANSWER: Cleveland, Ohio. < A jlDrfir'] radisles around n rcnler. TJjcrefoii; il has no rifl'l or left s'df.s. rxi front or icsr (nrj — just a lop and bottom. :iE.\T: How Mir camera lens gol its, name. 1C is to uc uwuincd lhat the J'KsWcnl will continue Iiii eflorls lo kcc» this country out ol war.—Bccrclury of Agriculture Hcnrj- A. Wallace, » » • We uid everything possible to prevent war, and now we lire aoiiiB cvcryllilng to tacllitnlc ll)i> wwluiloii of pcitge, of n Hue pence bated on' Justice which cannot nijaln uc aisturbed In We ' near future.—rope Plus XII. Miud Your Manners • j Test your knowledge of correct •.social u.--a30 by answering the fol- 'Io'.Ying questionx, (hen checking - against the aiithcrltativc an&xers I. Shouid n nosiest; rise (t> greet a fe r uc.->l? . 2, Should a woman open n ear door, or wait for a man to open • SERIAL STORY JOAN OF ARKANSAS BY JERRY BRONDFJELD COPYRIGHT, t»5», HEA SEBVICej \tiii, i Ti>ro»sii r.iuiuf'n JOUH U jilunviJ co» *»)(>* i>nn Jor "J,t»»* VVl't-K" I'rrci'iviiltb. Ullll I* (jfrnlil Krllli »lll IH- U'lBt,, Inll flbuJcit »Uui\« II 1 1 If Jii(.-m.l. Wi'Jiif»Jii> ( Ilirfc ilii|« tirfurr Dif I'll! Him- WMlrrJuui Mrujierri tvr jouu vuuliltf n (ui/x hvr tnf $uu"t, n.n/l XX JiliV wnjtcd unlil Join) was well on hsv way down the before iniy of Ihem spoke ugBln. Sam, the driver, shitlcd his hut to (he back v! his head, turned gnd Jaced Ihe bulky one. "Oliuy, EC we saw her, So whnl do we do now? I'm lellin' you, M, this is gottu bit quick." Ho jammed a cfgarct in his mouth, fished for a match. "1 Jike to work fas!, fee? Fast. Like ihls, sec'.'" lie snapped his finders Iwice, rapidly. The big one called Ed billed owilshly, "I uin't askin' you ho\v you like (o do tilings." He .spoke mildly but therp was HII, undercurrent of (minority in his voice, "Roccg back- there," he jerked a thumb over his shouder. "Kocco thinks this is gonnu be easy, Fife, J ain't BO sure. We're gonna look up ana down both ways before every step," Hocco, the scarfwo, smiled The nickelodeon was going lull uasl. Students straggled in look- ng lor empty booths, Waiters ushed around helplessly as usual. W>W> smiled at old Uncle Jim, lie cashier, behind the counter nxl jerked his heart at tho scene n ficnera). . ''Those kids never gol tired of Oils sluft, do they?" "Hop* »ol," Uncle j|m W iil I'yly. 'I slop eating when they o. ( At least I stop eating reg'lar- Rocco laughed, good-naturedly. >ou've got Eomeihirj 1 there, thinly. "Sine, Ed, su>e," He gestured with the nail file. "Menu- while, what about her? Do we follow her home?" "No. All I wonted lo do was talte a gander at the sal today. We know "Vhevs she lives so there's no use trailing her now." He nudged the driver. "Let's so, Sarn. We've got some liijgerin' lo do." "Yeah," said Rocco. worlii, hey Ed?' "Yeah Ed slowly. yeah, sure," said "JOAN had planned to stay in that J night but Marianne talked lici inlo going to the library. "It'll just lake me an hour' at tho raosl," Marianne promised. "I've got to skim over some outside reading for that silly economics: course. It's a swell night and we can stop in at the Vnrsily for cokes OH something. C'mon. Marianne didn't do as much reading ns she planned and thcj wound up at Varsity a little before 10. They were dallying over their drinks and did not notice' when ;i short, clapper' man in a dark blue suit entered and bought a pack ot dgarcta at Ihc tobacco couu- ler. Hocco _ .. _ back against the showcase, pulled a stream of smoke lighted up and leaned He into the air and stared place absently. around the And then: "Say, tell ne-any tickets to be had for that ball £ame Saturday? Understand is a sellout." -"Sellout? Son, I'm tcllin 1 ' you J ve been hero close (o 24 years and J'ye never «en a demand tor .Ickcls like Ibis is going to be. Why, there Q j n 't going to be room :or an undernourished, gnat in .)wl stadium, come 2'o'clock Saturday," Rocco 'OJc.ked. asriea. into the .he,football game a guy couldn't ;et a ducat to somehqw. There'll if guys scalping 'em for 20 bucks pair by Friday." "Oh . . , that way? That's different. MLybc you con pick one up. You're something of a stranger, aren't you? I mean, you're a stranger in. here." "Oh, just sorta. I'm a salesman, iet through here every six weeks or so. I shoulda made some arrangements for a ticket, I guess." Rocco blew another dream of smoke into the all- as Uncle Jim rang up two sales. Hocco looked down (he crowded rows of booths inside and riveted his eyes on Joan and Marianne. Ho saw they were through with Ihcii- drinks but he knew they'd be silting there awhile. He flicked ashes.to the floor v.'illi a slight movement of his -linger. lie turned back to Uncle Jim. 'Kid brother of mine went to Tech a few years back,'' he lied, just to make conversation. 'iomrny laughed. "Pass xip the Pitt gainc? Jim, you must be felling slug-nutty. There isn't'a kid on tliis campus who'd miss (hut thing for 50 Infcks," He turned to Uocco. "Your bejl bet is lo camp down In the hotel lobbies. That's where Ihe gambling crowd operates. You usually can pick up a lickel, (here, too." 'Tommy Jookeil at Rocco mote closely, glanced at the tear. • Rocco toyed with his cigarei. "Haven't I seen you before?" Tommy Inquired, "or are vou a stranger around here?" "Stranger," Hoeco said easily. "Total." Tommy nodded and wandered inside. Hs wayccl to Joan and Marianne when they stood up to leave. The girls stopped end chatted wltJi him for a moment or tsvo' and then moved on. '••»«*. 170CCO was browsing throuah "'*• •~-«--"".!'s when the girls (heir check. He up and studied Joan in- tenlly as Uncle Jim msde change. When Mhey had eo;ie he approached (he showcase again. . "Very striking gal, that dark- haired one. Student here, I suppose." "Yep . . . Joan Johnson's her "Is that right? What w imc? Maybe I knew him. .vas his They all come in here sooner or later." "Uh—Kinkadc.. Bul he only stayed here a year—his freshman year." "Oh, I sec." * * o r PHE oulside door opened and •*- Tommy i'c-lcrs came In. Uncle Jim called him over, "Tommy," he began, gentleman here wants to pick up. a ticket for the game Saturday. You knnw—-any- thing nl all will do. Thiiik maybe one of Ihc kids Avouklibo,will- ing lo pass over his ticket—for a price?" name. Awful nice girl. Pretty -as a picture, don't you think?" ..••• "I think," Itocco replied succinctly. "But how come a fial like that ain't squired by one o£ jihe college boys?" 'Oh, she usually is. By Keith Ithodes, lie's our crack halfback, you know. But tbe football boys aren't out much this week." "Keith Rhodes, hey? Interesting. Well, I'll drop back, grand- paw. Let we know if you hear of a good ticket on llie loose." He drifted out and Uncle Jim looked up again to confront Tommy Peters. "Say, Jim, who was that guy, anyhow?" "Let's sec." He scratched hi? chin. "Said he was a salesman traveling through here. Had u brother at Tech some years b'jck nsmecl Kinkade—so ho said, Y'know, I didn'l like that, guy, Tommy. I didn't like the. way lie called me grandpaw, all the time." Tommy leaned both elbows against the showcase.. "Jini, I've got a queer gifl. Once I see a piciure somewhere I never forget it. Now I'd swear I saw that fella's picture somewhere. In u newspaper. Ycssir, Jim. I -think it wits in .St. Louis a couple years back. Ru.t I caii't .recall >yliat.lli.e connection was." " * ' ' (To be Continue;!). to •on say— (a) "Good-bye, I'm BO glad have met you"? <b) "Goodbye, I hope \ve will meet ogaiii soon"? Answers 1. Yes. 2. She should expect him lo open It. 3. No. 4. No. Senator Smith—whether lie is In cilice or not. 5. No. Best. "What Would You Do" bolutlon—either <a) or (b). ainc-cr, is net beenucv of any faulttl _ T~ ' ]\A/ found with his work but because LOV8 rOL|nCJ WOV. of the inability of the city to pay „ , , ' . ' Maybe Too Late It for lien 3. Should a girl if She I? Introduced to s woman lier mother's age? ? , f. Is a former senator called Mr. Conner senator called &j|lth? 4. Is a Mr. SmithV 6. Should ;\ wine glass lie lifted from the table when tt Is filled? ' What would you do 'if— You arc Iciiving « per&oa you im'vc Ju^t jnct and you want .to be ccixlial In your sood-bye. Would Down Memory Lane Ten Years Ago O. P. Moss, T. Ci. Seal und A. C. Ward'left nils uflcruoon to uf- ;ejid (he anmiul convention of thu Middle West system of power Mriwi'ations to be Jiejd in Uilo.xl, Miss., for » week, 'Pic Kcv. Perry p. Webb nnd Jolui t). Umc are In Juiicsboro iliLs afternoon for llie stale bap- being :isl conference being lielcl there. i'ive ^'cars Aco Discharge of U B. Tull. city eil- fi of his salary, Mayor Cecil Sliane ein- plialically stated today. On? Year jigu Undon: The Dally. Herald state;! today thai a personal letter from King George to President Roosevelt accepting nn invitation to pay a slate visit lo Washington next, summer was on ils way ' to Washington. liuilils "\Yhedduiir" mover EUGENE. Ore. (UP)—Mike Stcd- cicin. a grotimlskccper at ihe Unt- ycr.'iily of Oregon, got tired of walkina hundreds of miles behind a uuwer luwn-mo\vcr S3 he rigged up :i wlieulchair and sat out h|s dudes. To the surprise of skeptical collciigties. the "urmchiiir mo?ci ' nol only worked but clipped over thc •peed. «t double ils forincr BjO. R. Williaina UUR JJOAKDING HOUSK jvilh^iajor Hoople VVAMT'TO BE A E CARER..II, P.CLWO I TUOU6»T 6TMLETE5 COUVDtVT EAT W4.ICH E. OAV PEUFORfA./AA.JOR.BUT All OAY U-iCLE ><UGO,VJHO3S BAM Oil VOU BOTH.' ••(CM TV.JO p,m; ios GCiMG TO V/Glftvl IM. . POR TUt V-ESl&TAMCE.AND FER.nH'COOW- I--THINK YOU'VS. -Ur'VQUR VEPER TO MY , LET THftTBULtt UNDER MY VEST is Bar THE OF MUSCUfiS.' THl9 FOOD W(LL d :TAMO ME IM GOOD MYV.AY, OSDM'T ^K^POVt0^s'6.^R^\Y OM tT6 -5TOMA.CH ? Dciiiou Crusiicd Again MONTUOMEHy, Alu. - (UP) - WiiMiiiijjtoit county voted for ^(J(L cuulli-ollcil Ilijuoi- in :i referendum t'*o years ;igo by a count of CCO i- -in. N'ow. it has voted lo do away with lirjuor by a vote of 7M to 2(11. THE FAMILY DOCTOR T. M. M* t*. 4. Cause of 'Mirror Writing; Uncertain; Youngsters Usually Cuix-d by School I'.V 1)11. Jit) IWilor. .Uniriiiil Alrrlir.-il Association, and "of Ccra:iotmliy n child nltracls alteiiliou bu-uu.-L' cvcrylliliiK ' that :ie writes is reversed. • In other word 1 --, (lie wiitini! can be read filly n-licii it, is held fp before a mirror. Opinions (lifter ;\;~ to the e.mse ol this tlrnnse phenomenon, nnd none of tlirm has been nccepUxl "s the true t-xplniiution. Obvlowly the difncully nilghl be cilhcr In eye. the bmin or ihe hand. Some experts cciilrnd every 1m- nge seen by Ihc rye Is impressed on tlic rctliw In back of the eye <md goes lo the ver;ed pcfiiioi), HIS !• ISHIililN | lefl-luunieclHe.'.-;. Dr. Max K. SmuJ - uf the Anu-rlKiiijier.. v.-hu bus rnatlc ;\ special blucl\ of tin. subject, feels that sorlil, ccoiiciiiic one) pliysicnr coiulit onb art- Ihr: mojit Iniixirtnnl fnclore in prtxlucinii "mirror writing." il tloe,> not tri>ir.-nii -,, drrmile chimac i" the IK.iifi of Itir body but instead icciflv n :.yi;]|;iom. he toys. At (he eye clinic conducted by the l/urrau of Health of I'hllu- dclphki. 0110 or two cases of mlr- ror wiiiliij: i;rc teen evciy year. .'Ihero i:. ,i g u -ntcr tendency for the j left-Imiukd children to develop mirror minus Ihnn for rieht- hatuled children lo do S2, " . Minor v,rillnj may nlfo occur /mc-ni: li'lt-luuuled children who brain In n rc-jnre mendtlly rcliirdcd. '^\c^e chtl- Lv known that. ,<iwi nrc found to be iiixJcilioiiv- ciiiurnia with ground j ii-brd in lnst;<t!res- or ucu- thiES plate iu back show the 1m- rotie. frelftil nml Umld It Is taM lo « lvc " c!(lc d Imixirtuncc to the use upL-Hlc down und backwards when Mich children arc trans- " O1 ' lil «n mineral fields, parlicti- unlcss built to ovorcome IWs ar- fcncd to ;1 bonrdiii" school where , 5 ' , '. v! ™' cl lllc w " Rr demand rangciiicnl, they are properly fed nnd licuscd, [or ""'" """ cr " !s - Afler Iryins (wo- ond a halt years lo find o way (o cafu enough lo set married, L|oyd V'ernon Clark, skilled plasterer, gave up End took poison. As he lay'near dealb In Chattauooga, Teun., hospital, he was married to Margaret Ellington, 20, the girl be wanted io work and live (or. They are shown-at 1 the marriage ceremony. New C'cppcr Drills EDMONTON. Alta. (UI>) — New cov'orics of copper ore 130 milca southeast of Yellow knife, llounsh- luj EH!)-Arctic miniiij camp. !mve been reported, 'they me expected i;;screlio,i Vr w l rn Sailors MONTREAL O'K> mm • Tlie normnl )>crioi) correct.; Ihc i the.v .-con begin to write iiormnllr. reversed Imngc. but It Is believed | Minor \uili)ig, therefore, soi- that some people have nn Inherited . do:n continues nflcr the first year MON tendency to confuse the Iett-rl3l-.l:or -school life, particularly If every ! •narnin* to news and officers to Ol ^ cr -., , il wssitjlc coiiiideration is shown avoid "indiscreet conversation .Another llien.i- is tlmt mirror i toward the child to develop him - uniui5.uion writing Is a natural sequence of'inlo a healUjy, social specimen. ashore" is posted prominently on all vessels arriving here.

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