The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 7, 1936 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, July 7, 1936
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: BLYTt(E'viLLE,' <Afifc,f COURIER 'NEWS THE" BVjrrHEViLLE COURIER; NEWS' THE COURIER NEWS CO, PUBUSHBIB ', C. R, BABCOCK, Editor H. W. HAIflES, Advertising Bole National Advertising HepT«*nt»UvM: Arkansas Dallies, Inc., New Yortc, Chicago, Detroit, St. Louis, Dallas. Kansas City, Memphis Published Every Afternoon Except Bunday Entered as second class' niat'tcr »f the post office at Blythevllle, Arkansas, under *ct of Corigrcss, October 0, IB 17. Served DV uie VJiilieii Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES' By carrier In Die CHy gt Dlyllicyliie, ISo per K«k, or ?6.50 per year. In advance. By mall, wJUilu a rndlus ol 60 mites, $3.00 per year, $1,60 for six months, 75o lor Oirco months; by mnli In postal zones Wo to six. Inclusive,$650 per year; In zones seven and eight, I'lO.OO per year, payable In advance. Choosing ti\Goi)efh()r So far as we have been able to learn few voters of Bl.vthcville and Mississippi county have made up their minds which of the. ten candidates for the Democratic nomination for governor they will support with their' bid- lots at the primary next August 11. Keports from throughout the state indicate that the same situation exists generally. There has been no crystal-. Jzalion of senlimcnt. it hardly needs to bo said, that (he welfare and progress' 1 of Arkansas a'n'd its people are closely involved in the choice of a now governor. The chief executive, lluuugh his power to make appointincnls and through his inilu- fiicc with the legislature, is usually flic determining factor in majoi v stale affairs. Arkansas' cannot afford to 1 place power in the hands of a political spoilsman, an insincere ji'nd selfish demagogue, or n weak incompetent. Foitunatcly there is no'necessity of (ioing so. Among the ten candidates in the ciiiTent race for ..governor are a number of able aii'd honest men, capable of icndering good and effective service in the governor's office. The pioblem is one of centering support behind one of these men, preferably, of coinse, the beat of thcni;, 'll)e Conner News is not in a position at this time to point to any of the candidates as the one man behind wh6m the support^of friends of good government should-';be concentrated'. It is our belief, however, that Arthur J.,'Johnson, who will speak on' tho .courthouse lawn hern at 8 o'clock Wed-" nesday night, is onejwho merits consideration, because lie lives 'in a dis- stant pait of the state and because his public service has not been of the kind that inakes headlines, few residents of this county Itnow him either peisoiially or bv reputation. We believe, however, that he is one of the ci'iidulalca whom voters should hoar before deciding who is to receive their support on August n. Railroad Progress A number of years ago it became. eudent that if the railroads of America were to mcef siicce.sst'ully the grow- ii'g competition of motor bus, truck, private automobile and airplane they would have to strip for action. Unwieldy financial slructurcs licedcJ pruning, unpiofitable branch lines needed elm.-.iavion, out-of-date ccitiip- mft'ftt Me'ddil rcplKcdrn'cnl, rales I hat mackJ business tor compclitors needed reducing', arid salary ami payro/l «t- counts needed (rtm'itiin'g. A giVat de'Sl' has bean accomplished. Hales have been cul, schedules have been speeded up, and Hie gentle pressure of Uio R. P. 0. lias resulted in .some reductions in financing and administrative expense. In conj unction will) (ho jfciieriij business pick-up these changes Iwve resulted in a very siilwtuntliil gain in ritilroa'd revenues. Hut the job lias not been finished and Kli'-'iiitjrely enough most of Hie opposition to the completion of it is within tlie railroad industry itself. The railroad hankers don't wa'nl to sec any reorganization of railroad limtnccs that would dtprivc them of their profits. The railroad executives don't wjint to see I heir jobs wiped out of (heir salaries cut. And the powerful railroad labor unions oppo'se the elimination of unpVofifable fines and cltipli- cnling facilities and any other slepx toward •'.•greater ell'icicncy that would result in reducing (he ri'timliof of jobs available for their members. Such opposition is .short .sighted. It cannot halt progress. Rut to live extent that it delays it (he obstruction--. isl.s tliontseh'e.s, together witir the .shipping a'n'd trn'vciiiifV public' art'd tin: investors ,who liav'e money in railr6a'd .securities/Will Sud'cr. F6r what'civcr else their dillcrcnccs may be, capital, management aiid labor have a common interest, in the 'prosperity of t'hn industry. All of them should accept such immediate sacrifices as rnd'y be necessary to' a'ssiii'e' its future ' welfare. Noii-Po'lilical. Accounting John- R. JMcCarl, retiring afler IB- years' service as ebhi'plrol'lef ge'neral of the United States, leaves this mighty pertinent observation, to-wit: bookkeeping: .and politics never were meant''iff mix under the American form of government. • • That, is to say, Mr. MeCarl explains,, "fhiit a : n ..a'ccoun'tiiVg office absolutely and 1 iiUeriy free of politic'? is cKsenlial" ifi ' Washington—for alT adminislratiomi, as a'permanent se$.' up of our government. At the same time, the retiring comp- Irbllci- general urgta wholesale reof- ganixation of government to efl'cct a "vast monetary saving," and to assure better a'dmiiiisiration. Wo hope flic Byrtl senate commit- , tec will returni strong' recommendations along the line of these suggestions aiici tliaC the iiexC congress -will carry flitni old. The whole problem of government reorganization has been dodged and by-passed quite' enough. An ordinary 'beating might, have helped Ijjiils, but not that awM one lie took. Jeez. I been fighting for nearly-12 yea'fs,'(liid Joe got more punishment In 12 rounds than t imve alto- eblhcr. —Jim Brnddoek,- heavyweight champion. ' ; ' . SIDE) GLANCES By &orge ClarK "ft'.s' o'as} rather visit. 16 sec whrch 1 of' their'.'grnh'dpa'rcn'ts {h'ey'd OUR BOAtU)ING HOUSE TUESDAY, JULY 7,^1936 With Major Hooph MA3OR,MEET MY COLJSJM, PROF. POOCHEL/ YOU TWO HAVE PLEWTY INJ COMMON/HE'S A HORTICULTURIST AND HAS CROSSEPAM jidrNi WITH . A POTATO/ SO VVHEKl ABLJa STARTS To :UWCM THE CROP/ HIS ;> eves.. r' V/ATE-R FROM THE TEAR QAS/ 'AH, A FELLOW SCIENTIST; _ PROFESSOR/ AMP A FELLOW M^MBEP OF THE ACADEMY, i 'PRESUME • YES; i ^< EXPERJMBJT- IW6 OWTHE BEE, TO ARTIFICIALLY IMDUCE AMBIT/CM WTO THE T5ROWE OF THE ISPcClES, AW.PTHUS_ SNUFPY SAYS HIS COUSIM "' '" HAS SO MAW PLANTS AMD . HIS BRAIM 15 FULL OF 'SHORT HE OUGHT TO put •*&. T >#&> m /?' $ ^ '^ ^ THE -REAL. THiMcS = "GIAMT •CRONE IM THIS HIVE 'i 7-7 pack-, will pain and give relief noreness. from Sfctftiifs Ofteii 1 The hoteii.i (jirl of the stage 'nrid screen lr, seldom (he Imtchn. clcinetit or the lite ot tlw Jiarty In private life. -Eleanor Po«'ell, flftrt star. OUT OUK WAY \Wir : M VQU GET THE -WE, SARAH, WILL VOU WWJE..QUT VOUR RECIPE FOR. COFFEE CAKE, AND THE ONES FOR CUPCAKES AND STRAWBERRY TARTS Ac ALONE- IN THE HOUSE' I'LL 0E BACK IN .A MINUTE ' . '" Of . ... FISilKKl'N Etlitrr, Journal of flic American' Assnciatlnii, anil (if ... . the Health ]U;iitftfiic Many years have passed since ^f! medical profession , first rcc- gnlKeit Uic Importance .of Ihe ;mcval of infected tonsils, license of their relationship to dis- nsc. . Tonsils sometimes arc removed imply because they nre so greiU- y enlarged us to interfere-, with wnllowliuj nnd , liieathirig... In lany Instances, however, they n re oiind lo be filled with infectious interim, nnd for that-reason con- liliilc n menace to health 1 nnd ife. The, infccUaii ni'ay lie carried' roni the tonsils tiy il'ic .lilood ' Iti itlier |iiul.< of UY6 body; andJliW et ...up secondary infcctlpus. Trtcr'd are .we'll'-establishcd' cases' 1 A which Vnfeeyion 6f fnc fohsfls' i\is been' followed" by tluU of Ihe" icnrl, of the kidneys, lind SveiV 6? he li'nfng of (lie abdominal' c'&\>- ty. TheiV also 1 art cases whfcfr •criiicet InfcbftqiV of live tonsils' vllh chronic colds nnd sinv's irY- cctions, infecLlbns of t'hc ea'rs, 1 11sturbancis of t'lic nervous sys- cm. and rhciimnllc disorders. No one ever has determined just vhy we hnyc tonsils. Apparent- y IliOy serve sftmc pi\ipcsc hi :aklng care of iiifcctioli's ecVriis' !ha( gel Inl6 the EliVonl. Wlifc'if the loiiills' iKfcbitfe Infected, t'liey swell nnd there Is mhi, soreiics.'i; dlltlciiUy in s>vs1- pwiiiB, sxyelling of the glands In t'liii threat, high ftfvdr, rnpld liiilse. 2<!h6r'ai weakness', and nii appearance of illness. 'Ihe germ th.H is most f'r'4-- qvcntly fcsppiisl'tlo for tonsillitis s llVi stTcpl'6bocc"iiV. A'<6crm of .he same gciiernl nature- also Is responsible for ^var'loiis forms 6[ heart dlsrasc. rh'chtttafism, erysipelas and scarlet, fever. Once the tonsils have been ser- '.cusly hifccted 1 , tYidy are - likely |6 tcccmc Infeclpd again a'nd a'galn'. A chirci wlilV. t'oiislriill's .-.IWiild be pirt to Mel' Ini'media'tely. When a physlcWn 15 called, he usually Aimowicciinents TtiD Conner Muvib' 1ms heeri nu- ihorjzcd to mnlse foniml niv ouWcd'ni'iiiVt or the' toiibtving can- I'd'a't'es for plitllc office, subjcot 'the' Democratic primary next it . For Rcpjrcscntat|vc In Con.irrcsi ' ' , . FoV rrosicntlnjt Attorney O. T. WARD . . BRUCE IVY DENVER L; DUDLEY For County ..Turtle VIRail. GREEtiS S. L. GLADlSfl NEILIj REED For Shcrifr anrf Collector' HALE JACKKON JOE S. DILUAHUNTY For Connfy Treasurer ROLAND OREEN For Circuit Contt Clerk HUGH CRAIG For nc-Eleo.llon t6f 2n'r1 Term For County Court Clerk MISS OAREY .WOODBOflN For rc-iilcbtfqn 'fof .second term . for Sf»(« Senator LuciEN .E. COLEMAN' ttt Comjty Keiir'cscnt.illv'e JVY W. CRA\«F6nD For County Assessor K. L. (BILLY) GAINES For Kc-electlon to a 2nd Term For Constable, ClircIiasa'iTb^ To'mishlp HARRY TAYLOR FRANK MCGREGOR E. M. EATON will apply: suitable antlsipllcs ri'i- rrctly to' the IhroS'c. to destroy the trei'-nis that, arc on .the surface. ftc will do', what he can to ccn- I'rnl Ihe fever, and ho will pre- tie remedies which are help- Application of an Ice-baj or of gargle wi.th a small amount cf baking soda will help to' dear i's srccndari' c.TcjIs. 'flic coiidi- li'c:i iif.elf is c^lclcnv fatal, bill tho ':c:;i:ibi!itv cf an infictcd ^<Vr. in- u imp 10 c;iear fci-led jcinis, or h(?;irt disease i- Ihe throat of mucus, and will | so serious dial r. sore throat, and make it feel more comfortable. Hooters tie ntt, hb-.ve\vr, pl.'cr mnth confidence in garbles for elimliiillinj infection. Eear in mind that tonsiiKl'is te espcclillly dangcror-j crcausc of ctirr'ilcnlly inflamed tonsils shoulii Rtrhjval cf the irnsl'ls is not tian-crcu:. It has becii well cs- inb'ithcd liiat such an ooera- t;cn v ill lessen the incidence of £orc threat and mate IKK likely tbc C'jciii'reiict- of scarlet fever and of diphtheria. Wholesale rehicva! cf tonsils, hrr.vcver. Is net warranted. At present most dobiors are convinced thai the correct method fcr removing I he tonsils, usiujllv, is' Iho r -giciil mclhcd raflijr llj:!ii (heir slew destruction by electricity. by Ida R. Gleason © 1936 NEA ileasbn I enitfi'lrits I MC.Kv».*pt, <i. whom . l? 1 !"^^- . SKe , nlso ; hope* (n fln<l n ynlnnblA rind' niirKicrlimM JcVvcl own^d liy.hcr iini:le aatl lieHevcil to he hidden In (lie IHIDKI-. ,. Hrr.cnr IM ivrei-kcil !,V n IOK . TSUne rtiKlnrc-r. iirriyc nn ITic "Cfnft nnrt IniliR t'*lnlrt in (!,<- m.fi'u li'tn 1 n : honsr . whcrr I-ni lirn.ITT nnd .his Ulster, SUSII-T, •"re tKc Cflrrfnk'rr'fi. IWN HAM/AS, fkp k'lr'rd- man, Trnr>rt»< <hnt Ihe ^vntchilot; . hnit ftr'rn >hot. '-T^'V«,y»\ l^t .I..JI. |IV.".'"K. I" 1*i',<W°WA r/ ?*P.,' n *"'»<'•' f-lnlrK i.iiS 6S' Wrrii TUB si —•jj '."•••• •' - -1 p ha'rf.b'e^ri\top .ixcifed to not'icd t)ia£ Hc'f.fianrf was liuri : t>y tlWi^roWn glass, 1 hut, now she 'n's corTscio<is 61 ii throbbinE pain, rfif {Wijfo'sfpii't'H'd bleeding \ith tits ' lian'rlkcfchief an'd Sirsio sent .80 for water "an'd rj'arida'gcs. , /'This' Dhrf-DalYas/ Arib said. "Dpc's he sleep' on the prernises?" ..Slisi 6 jerked a'rduWd. "Yes, in the little cabm down near the tool house," she' answered. Soon Pat arose. "The three of iis rVad .'belter give the place the once-over righ't now." ., F ?t a P- f *.lnr the lights from the men's lanterns" flick'efe'd about the fffonnds- as' a careful search was rnd'de. Bill ribl <i' tface of anything, or ..anyone could be found. Dowrt at his cabin, Daii Aa~d been awaWencd" and queslioniid, but said he. had" seen nothing that ti'oYira'indicate-a 1 hostile prowler. "And you didn't hear anything later?" asked Bob. "Nope," Dan answerect. Pat meantime had walked over to a corner of the cabin and picked up a gun that was' leaning v against the wall. He opened this casually, then pointed at the magazine. "This shell Js emply, . Dallas. Looks like it had been flred recently." The man turned and looked coolly at his questioner. "I shot one bulle't at a coyote yesterday," he saifT. ' "Well, come along out -.with us now. We're going to lo'ofc over the place," Eb ordered. . 4 i JQAYUGHT was breaking when the search firinlly ended wilti- o\it. result.,. The men tramped bac^. info" the. house. Claire, was telling Susie again about, the , martc on the wall bc- h'inrl the 6'tfd. .Pat, who had dropped into' a chaii 1 ,- rtbw sprang W his feet. '.'Come oh. Bob. It's light enough np;v to go up to .Ihe cupola and give it the 6ncc-bVeV." • i'Call OS for break f, 1st," said Eb, motiohing lo Dan. "We'll be clown at the tool lipuscl" .Thi't'wb young men went upstairs to the cupola where Claire's lara P,. h ? l(i bccr > shot to pieces. «Pl'P«rs.of glass still covered the nopr. - the bullet" that' caused the disorder was embedded in Ihe \vall. .; "? vW «Wly "Me from the dircc- tiAn of that.slo're" over fhire." Bob eyed the densely wooded mountain that rose directly opposite the House "jf U«g Shadows. "Did you notice Dan's gun7" asked Pat. "Could it do the trick?" "I think so. Ws'ni dig trie bullet out and ses if it fits." Bob opened his pocket knife as he ably 'cause we never knew his real nntno, and he had (lie freshest,- whiles! skin ever you see. He was from over near Tin Cup way, Claire." A reminiscent light gleamed in Susie's eyes. "It happened clurin' the mining boom, while your Uncle Lyman was here, and i was kecpin' house for him. A likely youngster—the while miner." "What happened to him?" Pat asked. "Oh, h6 took up with a fellow who come from out California ways. They went, up to the kid's claim and worked it all. summer. Ore ran pretty good, too. I used to see quite n lot of them both when they come down for the' town dances. Then one niglit ]' they'd both been drinking a loi*' arid had a fight." '• ^ "Over you, perhaps, Miss Spratt?" askecl Pat, his eyes twinkling. t him . „, Illustrated by E. H. Guilder Claire had been ho cxcffcrf <o notice that l,cr ham! ulas cul by the broken glais. Pat bid la stop llic bleeding with hii ]\wd- kcrcmcf. .. .' " ." '" ~~" '" "~ ' spoke. "Since no one seems to have heard the shot probably it was the same gun with the same silencer that got the dog." Fifteen minutes' intensive search of the cupola revealed nothing inorc. If the arnnv mark really pointed to'Ihe stairway to Ihe lookout, any. further signs on the weather-beaten walls had been erased by the elements. "It (mints toward the stairs all right," said Pat. "Nothing else on dial side of the room but that case for books." He walked .icioss and examined the volumes on the shelves. "Anylhing on jewels?" a iked Bob. " ' ; '. ' : "Nope, unless you count that one, 'Jewels of Verse.' Come on, Pat started for the I'm starved.' door. Breakfast was ready when Ihey came downstairs. Susie \vcnt to call Eb and Dan Dallas. "U was a bullet, then, that broke the.lamp?" Claire asked. For answer Bob held out the piece of lead. The girl's face turned white. "Thbri—theri someone did try lo kill me!" Susie and Dan coming back cul short tho conversation. "Where's Eb?" aSkcd Pal. "Dan said ho wiiit back lo lock Ihe tool house," Susie explained. "Ever loan that gun o< yours to anyone, Dan?" asked P.it. "Eb .used it sometimes," answered the man, looking lavcHy .it tiiii (juestio'neV. "Why?.'.' "I just wondered." "Did he ever use a silencer on it, Dallas?" asked Bob Slcelc. "Not that I know of," Dallas lold him. "A silencer?" Susie looked ques- (ioningly from one to the other. "Yes, a gadget lo cul out the sound of the shot, Miss Spralt." love us!" gasped the 1 woman. "Then they could creep up on us and murder us in our beds, and nobody'd be Ihe wiser!' 1 'Don't get panicky, Susie," Claire soothed her. "Nothing can luirt us in the house here." "I ain't so sure," answered Susie. "Thcro> been queer goings on 'rouiul iiere even afore you come up." Pat went on, quizzing Susie. "You mean you heard something you didn't stand?" For a minute the housekeeper did nol reply. Then she lowered her voice. "Yes I djd. Three limes .I've heard a soft-like noisd in the night." "Likely a pack rat; 1 suggested Dan. "Pack rals don't chip edges of] stone foundations," a n s w e It t Susie. "You found stones Miss Spratl?" asked Bob. "Yep. 3'hc. corner of the house out by the root cellar. And they was telfin' me dowri at the village that the while miner had been 1 seen again." "Tho white miner?" asked Glair;!. "Sure—the white miner. That's what \ve all called him. Fr-ob- gtJSIE shot him a coqueliisli glance. "Go on with" you, Mr. Pit." Then slie sobered. "I ain't •nyin' what was the cause o' the row. Anyway they drifted long toward morning and we never see " '_ white miner again. And the sther one only once more when ic went through town on his way rack fo California,' so he said. A year or two after someone found ) man's skeleton under the floor- ng in their cabin. They couldn't wove it was the kid, though Y°" can't make no one 'round here be- K.VC it wasn't his. Only the folks lo say when something's goin 1 to lappen, (he white miner is seen again trudgin' along the mountain frails." "And someone's met up with lim lately?" asked Bob Steele. Susie nodded solemnly. "George Banes, Ihe bulcher down in the village, said Jie seen him plain over near the big" dump" on Squaw Mountain the olher night." Dan abruptly pushed back his chair. "Where's that?" asked Pat. "Opposite the house here," 'laire told him. She added slow-( ly, "The mountain that fired Iricl 1 ^ gun at me." • ' f 'Um." Pat shrugged his shoulders. "Come on, Bob, let's so out and look at these chippipgs where someone's been gcltUg busy." The. sun was beginning to redden the sky as they went outside. 'Wonder where Eb is?" asked Bob. "I'll go down lo the tool house and get some shovels froin him." Pat nodded and walked on around flic cupola. Dan was already Ihcre, slaring down at Ihe ground. "Someone's already started digging here." }lc pointed to a small hole close by the cupola wall. Pal dropped to his knees and examined Ihe place closely. "Thai's been done recently," he announced. He made a careful: circuit of Ihe surrounding grass and bushes. "Here comes Bob. Let's see what he makes of IhiS." But Bob was looking at the cap he held, in his hand. "Isn't tMa chipped, VEb's?" he asked Dan. or saw under- The man nodded. "Well, I found it down near tho fool house, but Eb wasn't there. Did he come up here?" : tlien/ began Pat nnd slopped. "What the—?" "Yes," said Bob slowly. '•' are fresh blood stains on it. Blood' —but where' is Eb?" _',.i .(To Be Coniinucd)

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