The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 5, 1934 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, October 5, 1934
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Page 4
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1 J AQE FOUR, IEB BLYTOEVILLE. GOUWJ* H. W. '•on mutual AOtotuuic iM. l*UJ«i,."inc,: .J 8t, Vwk,' qity, Aftercoon Entered is second uli&s matter at the pott ofiIce at Biythevllle. Arkansas, under ict of Congnu, October 9, 1917. . ' SUBSCRIPTION By carrier in me ciiy or avtarvme, ISO; ytf week or ,«6,60 per year lu tdvan^. By mail within a radiiu ot N mile*, 13.00, per fear, »1-50 iur aix monLbB, 85o lor tfiru, mootht: by mill In postal vines two to ilx. lac W.60 per year, in wnes saven anc eight, per year, payable In advance. Sea Horrors Reflect Economic Pressure If Bruno HaiiptmHim's ?IO bill liatl not led the jiolico to his door just wlicn they did, llic invcstit'Htion into the iiurning of the Moi'fo Castle would have been front i>nge news longer. And if it had, we might have been forced to rccognir.c the fact that something is Iwdly. out of gear in the machinery of ocean Ir'ansportalio)). For it is futile lo suppose that tlm Jlorro Ca'stlc trugedy will he "cleaved up" if. the exact cimsu of tlie fire is discovered, or if this or thai officer is deprived of his ticket. The whole case is just one more symptom of n bad situation which seems to. extend to all maritime nations these days. There was delay in sending out the SOS, there was confusion and lack of discipline among the ship's crew, '.many lives were lost thai might have been saved . . . These arc the ''({rave j that have been made.. don't ap[)lyjjo_tlie MOITO Custltt i. Jj'hey we're 'true ; wirp7i>thi; British ship Veslris -went down; they have been Inie of other post-war sea disasters. * . * • * And they reflect a pressure which economic .circumstances have put on the ancient business of winyintr pasr senders across the sea. ;-.. j; -, .The captain has lost liis ^Idjan'lie,- , -. "Vi'eiiflence: The home office is, or. taii^ \ , be, in touch with him every minute •' by wireless; the temptation to save their money and reputation by tlefen'- injf to the very last minute a call for help is almost irresistible: For if tli« captain issues such u u"all, and then discovers that he could, after all, have gul liis sln'p tlirotijfh unaided, his head is apt to, couiu oil' when he reaches port— and every captain knows: it. • v ' Furthermore, a ship makes no 'money lyirif in port. For this reason the "turn around." is quicker now than ever before.;. Ships spend little time in port between voyages— crack liners, very often, .are at their piers only a few hours between one voyage and the "next. * * » As a result, it is hard to keep crews. Sail.ormeii like their shore leave. Personnel of the .ship's company changes l'x;om MR t<>, tr/p—so avitably su^fe%' mid emergency "drills tyii, to result, i(i a smooth, perfectly working rnpchiix*. Ad.d, to. i(]r this the fact thi)it..Bi) s nowadays want ships to be ls, "with line panelling'in the cabins, much BJm-cruckery, 'and' the like, Because of this, atecl ships are lilted with flimsy, inflammable passenger quarters—and become lire-traps where they might be fireproof. Now all this creates a situation that is no one's fault. It is the simple product of economic pressure. Unless this pressure can in some way |>e relieved, we shall continue, every so often> to have shocking marine disasters like those of tliu Morro Castle and llie Veslris. —Bruce Gallon. . Nations in Debt Present lljianeial troubles of the League of Nations reflect the sorry plight of an agency on which the world once was asked to depend for peace ami good will. According to 11 report by a subcommittee of the league, of more than 30,000,000 {fold francs due as this year's 1 • subscriptions, more than. 14,000,000 ;is still to be collected. Out of the 0? member nations, only 12 are listed as having paid their dues in full. Adding the arrears ot member nations, fronr previous years, the league's (bailees are; behind nearly 37,500>000 francs. And until,.that's, collected, you can hardly blame Senator Borah for insisting that the United Stales stay aloof from the League of Nations. We've had our experience with world war debts. Foot Pains Always Deserve Most Careful Attention The State Election .and Its Officers Thu feverish clforls mudc by county office holders and politicians lo determine the rlioicc of county election commissioners will In- evIJiiWy be ju<l(jec( by what they have at stake. Never before have the governor, attorney general and'.sccretury'.of state been so beset and, besieged—nnd bedevilled—by demands fur (lie naming of cedulh men as the ciiuuljj" oleu- tlon commissioners who will select: the election judges mid clerks. But never before (except In- a few cases) hnve local Initiated bills lo reduce'cotuity salaries; and cuunly 'employes been submitted nt election.';. ' . • '•' Not only thai, but comity, office holders can grub of! two extrn; years ^iit officc\ If the "bomis" iimeiidiiienl .to tlia. epnslitutiaj'. which they dratted and submitted, can W put, over at the. November election. Honest, and Impartial nnd .Intelligent citizens ' tire nil tlmt, should be demanded as election commissioners, Governor Futrell, Attorney General Norwood and Secretary of Slutc McDonald lire rcsiionsiblc to the people of Arkansas for the selection of such citizens, Irnspccllve of the pulling and hauling of solC-intcrestcd of- llcc holders and professional polfncla.ns, —Arkansas Gazette. Decentralization does nol menu thai Industry will move from Chicnijo to the Tennessee Valley or from New England •' to California. 11 does mean that, the ..workers will be gradually taken from (lie tenements In the crowded, sections of the city nml moved to the iwripltery of metropolitan areas. —Henry R. Harriman. President U.. S. Chamber of Commerce. OUTOUKWAY Bv William "Oh, I see another 'thank you' client! Maybe we could ?L", r r ^ Ien ,, ds if - vou charged-them for about this legal service. BY" Hit, MOKKIS, .FISIIBEIN - iitor, -Journal of. the .American ledleal Association, and of.Hy- «ei*l,'tbc Health. Magazine It. is; hard to. get, sympathy for linful feet, but there-, is no form pain, more disturbing, Everyone oyt knows the story-or the' man ho. wore light shoes because his el felt so good when he took the iocs off. A pain In tho foot may Incapaci- le y.on not only for work, but play. Nnpolcon 'said that an my marches on its stomach. Wo alias,' IIOWCV'BC,; tlwl,, it.marches Iso.on ils feet r and. that : an: army In womotil: feet,,no. matter how ell Ted,', cannot \procced.,: tatllier. Sometimes a pairii'jn tne 'fool is ic to an actual change in iho Uses, that, can . be,'.found by the -ray. For example*,'spurs of bone ill grow mid irritate soft tissues ith which they, arc in contact. Sometimes there 'are Intlamlna- ons 'or infections 'under the mem- one which, covers, the bone. These, hen delected,' may Iw controlled id the sgrions pain relieved. ' The type of intcctlon called os- comyelitis may affect nol only ths ing bones 1 of the body, but also ije small .bones of' tho feet. When . occurs in such places it may go ndetccted lor some time, and cause real damage before being properly rcalcd. " : ,, After tlic cause of a pain in tho oot< is discovered, there are manj xmimon , methods of treatment rtilch areiiisefiil. Support may he ifovided by strapping with adiie- iye tape or H-ith the new types of 'Alternate balhingr in hot and old water is stimulating. Appli- atlon of heat helps to rciax the issues and to bring enough blo'6d upply to : them to take care of heir nutrition and of removal of nfectloii. Ouco the physician has discov- red the, mechanism that |ir<. _ he pain and has controlled' the actors that are controllable, .1 snit- \blo amount of rest and the wear_ of shoes which support Ihe foot U its weak points will, in most In- tancM. relieve the patient of furrier difficulty. * • » 'Hie care of painful tcct involves, loivever, not only the minor under- tanding given by the physician to iiMllcal complaints, but also the mdcrstnndiiig of the mcchnnlcs of he foot, both nt rest and in nio- lon. In certain cases, howci-cr, it may be necessary by surgical means o. remove spurs of bone to relievo collections of pus 'or infections material between tho bones and the OUI1 BOARDING HOUSE NOW THKT YOU I At-A O^FERlNCa YOU —WOW WOULD YOU UKtTO INVEST THE'MONEY IN A» VENTURE WITVA WHEN I MENTION THE 'BUS\NE&S,YOU YJILL LAU6VA, \ 'BUT I C^N'SWOW YOU T V STATISTICS TrAW W\L\_ T ^^ ^-~\ ASTOUND vou ' AN' i 'DOlrV U*Ft'N v ,I t>ON'T fORtotTJ WEHt BUSINESS wrm SOL WEP.E "BL1VIN6 Uf> WXlW HQPSfc, TLY Nfcl^,TO CORNER TH >: f ^2 -'WH-W •T-fHE MiMiOR VS AAWN<3 A TO (SET HVS MONEY -RACK % JC necessary to provide supports to relieve the alfected area. soft tissues, or to open up and clean out areas of destruction within the bones. Whenever there is strain on any ligaments at the points of attachment to the bone, swellm^ occurs. With tliis swelling there is tEiidsr- s and pain, in certain forms of flatfoot tliis pain is typical. Some cnaes may be relieved by such measures as rest, bathing the feet, in hot water 'and massage, but in the-majority of cases it will also North Carolina to Battle Over State Pay Increases .RALEIGH, N. c. IUP)-A battle over a proposed 20 nor cent pay increase fov state employes is expected when the North Carolina General Assembly convenes in January, 1935. At recent' budget commission hearings various department heads 'and, constitutional ollicers recom- nided the, increase. • The budget director estimated it mendaticns stocd. Regardless of what action taken by the commission, whic his preparing; general appropriations and ; general revenue bills for consideration by the General Assembly, tlie fight for higher pay will be. carried to the floor of the legislature. Hotel guests at Devonshire, Eny-: land, now , use a ferry "boat that travels on; land and sen. it- is: equipped with tractor wheels for land, and a propeltor is driven off Read Courier News wain Ads. would cost $3,000,001). The recom- I1KCIN HEnP, TODAY CNAItLlJS MOHDUX, tcporlrt '"r Thf Bfndi>, Iclct'li'incv cfie IIL'iVMmpct it trunn l( r Iho ilo:HN C UIMVAHD 81111,1,UVCliy. „," lifcn klllrif'br "CIXUIHNATI HliU!' LAMl.'SOIV. (anustcr. The untucr' nljsnt 'n tn:ii» giving llic nntuc or JOHN SMITH li liroDfihl in police liL'nri'iiuirlcra on • UHLilvlon nt driving unilc Intoxl- cnli-il. U'ilk k'lm In n K lrl wl.o- *»T» »»<• Is WAltV IIUK.'l.S. hilrli- hlker. • The iimn thiin^ci Kin nt»»rj ..»M;yernl lime*. Unfitly U'litvnllrlvd .'"« |-Ct,l.>'K l(. CATHAV. KcnUky- V'liiUL-ll. llolh rnllnij- nnd' llic Klrl. nre rclc/ixcd. Hi>ri!rN.. the tinlj reporter in Icnrn Dime fnrlw, lr]r(iliifnr« tho SOW 00 ON WITH TUB STOHV CHAPTER II A KnjSCKLE-FACBD lad."with a slight cast In ono eye, and who \vas particularly disliked by Charles Morden. bronchi him the news. Tlio tioy Jerked liis finder 10- ward tlie cdi'orial oilicos. "Xc» ncy, the city editor, wants to see you." ho said. Morden strode toward the office, with an expression ot becoming modesty. He had, he knew, slipped a last ono over on Whipple. Tho Blade hnil been Hie only, newspaper lo carry ihe story oi the R.Ifcrvlcw scandal — ihe prominent citizen, candidate on llio reform lickct for councilman arrested on suspicion ot driving whilo into.vic.-itcd. in company with a yonns woman whom' lie . claimed ho li.id never seen lie- forc.' Morden opened the door ot Dick Keuuey's oflice, stiffened slii'litly as lie saw Hie lilg man In Iho well-tailored suit, who turned pale gray eyes upon him In hostile appraisal. Kenncy iorketl his head Inward tho man In ilio gray sull. "Know tills man?" lie asked. Morden breallied a sigh of relict. Whatever the squawk, it wiy*«'t somclhing. which could be laid lo him. "No," ho said blithely, "I never saw him In my lite." "Take a look at this," Bald Kcnney. The city, editor slid o card across the desk. Morden picked the card up and stared at it. It read, simply, "Prank B. Cathay— Investments — Suite DOS First National Uank Uiilldlus, Kiver- yiew." was n moment ot tense •*• silence in the room. Then llio city editor Inked across at Morden and said, "We'll?" . Morden shook his head emphatically. "No." he said, "Um Isn't Ua- luay. They're about ihe same ago and. about Hip same build liul Cathay is sloopeil a Iflllo bit and his eyes ara a little darker. He's "I am Frank 13. Cathay ot RIvervlow," Interrupted tlie mau In a tone which quivered wltb fury. Tha man pulled a wallet trom hb pocket, took O i,t .1 folder) clipping from The lUvervlew Oaily ftess, Ttiocllnptttg tiad t which had stretched across the full lop of tha page, "CATHAY LIBELED BY'CITV BLADE." Ttiere wero tmaller headlines, a column aud a half ot space, anil liere was i picture ot Frank 8. Citbij- pronlnentlr dlsplaysd. Morctcn stiffened os lite man turned pale grny cjci on /iim in fioili'lc -Kcnuey starerl at the picture, assed It over lo .Morden. There ould ho no question but what the Kin who stood in tlie otlico anij lie man who had posed for the Icture- in the newspaper were no and Ihe fame. And there ould bo no doubt lliat lliis man vas not Iho same one who had ivcn tlie name of l-'rank n. Ca- liay at police headquarters Hie ight before. "I saw a driving liccnso, lodge ards, membership cards In golt lubs, saw your signature and aw yon signing tlio same sigoa-' lire," Morden said. "Tliat Is, I aw tlio real Cathay signing the iunature." "Last liighl," said the man In ha gray; suit, wild that same :pld, impressive djsiiity, "my locket wa r s picked, t lost a wat- et and a card case containing not only uiisiilcss cards but my driv- jr's license and lodge niemher- ihlp cards'." " Morden i was defiant' and hos- - "This newspaper, clipping doesn't prove anything," be said. 'Suppose It is your picture? laybe T. h« Rlvervlew Paily ,'r'esa marie a mistake, instead ot The Blade."', Tlio't.ill man Jauglied Ectirn. ully. ' " T "That."; he s.il-1. "is good! I'rc ived In lilvcrvlcw fcr Hie last L5 years. ' I've lieou prcstrfent of the Chamber Of Conitnerco. I'm ireslduut; [of tue town's bisjesl ,uucbeou'club. I'm a candidate for tlly counctlman and doubtless would, b^ve been elected had H not been (or this Hbelous arllcle. As it is, J shall probably ts de- tented." Uf, Cithar," ti \t Dick Kennoy in suavo tones, as tlioiigh lie lad already ncknowl- eilsed defeat, "you sign your name for us. so that we can check it with the police records." •"ATI1AV hesitated for a mo^ nicnt. "Toil nave liljoled me." tie said. "You iiavo done irrepara- lilo damage to a reputation which I have boon liuihling up for more than 15 years. Nov.- you cdd insult to your previous injury by refusing lo accept proper proof ol my Iclcnlity." Dick Kcnney was linn. • "I'm very sorry, Mr. Cllhay." he said. "I don't know, as.yet, what the situation is going lo lead lo but, since you Lave laken llio trouble to come here to establish your ldc»;ily, it would seem yon would hardly hesitate to sign "Oil, dial's light. would duplicate the signature.'*' The man pulled the,, pa-jl ot ; [taper which Kenney held, put. to ], him, grabbed lli.e pencil wfilh |' which the! city editor' 8'crlcblfd f memos, and dashed, off a! RlgpJJR-- lure wtiieji wus a perfect, ,dup)^tt^ caio. ot Ihe slgnalura underiieaUff Hie pliotograph. ', '•"••'V':^fc n *! 'Tliat." 'eaid ")be cily edlto staring ;_ upUUed'y at Mordei 'scllles [he matter.." ^ "t ivnni o retraction,"' aald Ci tliay. "and 1 want damages." 0 "If you have a retraction. Kenne-y uoln.teil oul, "thori( Won bo any damages." -'.'•• Calliay's face blazed Into, furj ic: "Don't lalk lo me like that, lie said. . JTBNNBY toyed with the peucl slfdlng;. liis fingers up.-.atv down tlio hrown waod. Uatbai't; went on, "f liave ueeu daoiagfl ^ in an amount iliat can prbiiab) never be cumpensateit. from ' financial slandpoinL However, shall expect a very material con tribnlion—not so much hecaus of the money Involved as beca'ul ot llio moral elsect. 1 intend'"ti deposit your check'tn tho'FJra National bank at Rivcrview bii before 1 have deposited It 1 aba] seo-that it is. photographed ani) facsimile is primed in TbVlilyer view Daily Press." " "" J\enney p s face'was savage. "You talk like that,"'be said "and it'll be a Jong lime b.el'or you get a check! You can got '^—< rclracllnn' any time yon want There's been a mislake made. Bu thure are certain, peculiar cir.cutdiT stances sur'rouudiug the maVlog of that mislake. Wa telatiVooefl' your wifo for connrmatiop, Sba. stated that you were here in ttfa'; city; that slie didn't know wbal- hoiel you wera sloping, at." "Quito true," said Catba.7. "Ijy the way," Kennby said ivilli elaborate carelessness, "what hotel icci'c- you slopping;'at, Sir. Cathay?" ,. Cathay snorted. "t didn't come here to be Insulted still further," ho said. "It's none ot jour business.where I stayed or what; t did! I have told you what I ei» peel. First, 1 shall qxpect * re- Iraclion. , After that 1 sliaU «Jf peel the.cluck." ' '• , ; : Us turuuiii on. his heel aicl strbils toward'tlie door. "IVait a'jiiiaule," Kepafy Mid. said quickly. "I forgot islioiil the letter from the president of the Kirst Xalional Bank." l!e took from liis wallet a letter on Ihe stationery of the Kirsl iV.illoiial Ijank of Kivervlew. Tue letter staled that the person tvhofo pfiolograpb was allached to tha letter was Mr. Frank B, Cathay, that Mr. Cathay's signature also appeared below' the liholograpu; thai Mr. Cathay maintained a bai an 5a In the First iViUlonal bank ot-Riverview, wblch ran well lulo six figures; ibat h? was a respected nnd esleerned citizen ot Rivervlew and a member ot the bauk'6 board ot directors. Kenney read ,-the letter and pointed to the signature, "I tiie «," it 5 ajd, "thjt th» tljEtr or tills Inter eipscttd you /'Let's get at the boilom ot,:tnls tha man tliiag. I .want you to me?i Vr- Bleeker, the : iuuior partner 'at Hie j . : firm which publlsbeii l^t. Blade." ' . " ' .". •'"No, thank you." said Mr. Ca- tUay frostily. "I have «i««n ypa iny uiessage. 'My isujt ..fp'r llotl will be filed wjtiiln a <Jgf «r t^o. unless tha mittar !a 8».ti8'factpri> adjusted lu the nieantlma. : 1 with you-a very-good afternoon.'' •';, The door •banged; : -' : J -. : : Dick, Ketmer looked accuaingij, at Charley Mprden/ '." -. T. .' "It's ;fl3hy>«3 hell!-'-' Cljsrlf*' Morden exp(ode'ij. ' " •".'•''", • Keunay pushed back his c{i»lr. "You come with me, ypiing «**,"• he said,' ' '"• ' -'•' ••'-•' !: tt« ;'tt tUf ti» aoit work-to

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