The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 25, 1946 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, March 25, 1946
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Page 5
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MONDAY, MARCH 25, I'.MG (AUK.) COUU1EH NEWS Father and Son To Be Executed Pair Is Scheduled To Hang For Slaying Of Resort Operator ff* FORT MADISON, la. (UP.)— A father and son are .scheduled to die on Ihe yallows nt Iowa state Prison March 29 for one of the most briitul crimes in Iowa history. A single pull of the lever by Dickinson county. t sheriff j ce Mc _ Quirk will send Philip Heincy. 72, and his son. William. 45. to their death for the confessed robbery- slaying of Robert Raebcl, Lake Okoboji resort operator, Dec 16 1944. If the execution is carried out it will be tlie first time in the state's history that a father and son have paid the supreme penalty for a joint crime. H would be the third double execution at the state penitentiary. When district judge Fred M Hudson passed sentence Feb. 9 1945. he said lie could find nomiti- <icar Washington Farmnotes WASHINGTON (UP) -To aid Ui'llcvnblc monthly lotul of 611,000.- ueeting the fanners' "tremendous ow units. Jiubtem" of adjusting their ex-' landed wartime pioductlon to peacetime needs, Ihe Agriculture Department has launched nil intensive search for additional Industrial uses of farm products. Thc department's bureau of agricultural and industrial chemistry, established in 1938. Is carrying on :his work through research Inborn- lories in each of the four major farm producing «rcas of Ihe coun- I-actose Use Increased Due lo this Increased yield and try. "The need for search is greater today than ever before because fanners are faciny the tremendous problem of adjusting expanded wartime production to normal peacetime needs," C. s. Speh, assistant bureau chief, said recently. "This is particularly true in sec- lions where n larfc acreage has been devoted to the production of war crops. New outlets, or even slight expansion of present outlets (or some commodities, might aid materially in the conversion program." Aided in War Program The laboratories were built for peacetime research, but, as the case with most, government nyciicirs, all resources were put lo work on national defense and war produc- improvcd methods of production, tlie wholesale price of penicillin dropped from $'20 to about 60 cents for each 100,000 units nnd the stor- flBe life of the dru<; has increased frotn three to 18 months. ' Approximately 0,000,000 pounds of lactose and 12,000,000 pounds of corn sleep liquor, valued at $1,500,[000 and $234,000 respectively, are LOOKING AffXM » «0t«l I UNION WHAT'S KNOlKill.. What will John Q. I'ubllc pny for what he wants? n ( . will pay every com he Ihtnks il Is worth to him. Ultimately ho will be will lilt! to pay more, If he finds out the Item Is worth more than he first Ihought. on the other hand Kiiilt. Long I'rison Hccorils At the hearing they pleaded that Ihcy bad no intention of killing Hacbcl, but just wanted to ".scare him." Police said they had long prison records, having served time in Iowa and Missouri. Virtually every avenue of escape for the two men has been closed. Gov. Robert D. Blue refused to fcfrommute the death sentence fol- * lowing a recent hearing. He could, however, stay the execution if evidence is produced lo show lhat the men are mentally Incompetent, in refusing to intercede, the Governor said that the "record of these men shows that if the death penalty is imposed, it certainly is justified this case." The Hiencys have made no legal move to escape the gallows. There j has been no appeal to the Supreme Court on their behalf, although the Rev. Herman V. Bongers. Catholic chaplain at the prison, appealed to the Governor to commute the sentence. Pntsecutor Urged Death During the hearing. K. B. Welty, who was appointed by the stale to defend the men, who were without funds, urged commutation of sentence on the grounds that the men were of limited intelligence. He told the Governor that he couldn't let March 29 go by without making every effort to gain a commutation for the two men. this type of re- being used annually in the products.,,, „,„.. -.r..-l uoil of ,, ellld | Ul ,. Tlie cost of the bureau's research In this field amounted to about $100.000. Tlie value of penicillin, produced last year is estimated at $100.000.000. The number and valuo of human lives saved as it result of a laboratory's research cannot, be estimated. An example of the profitable utilization of waste material can be found in a new poultry feed developed at the Eastern laboratorj at Philadelphia. Laboratory scientists, investigating waste vegetable leaves, fount that they are high In protein, containing from 30 to :IG per cent in some cases. Tills is a considerably higher protein content than the 20 per cent found In alfalfa-leaf meal, and approaches the 40-45 per cent in oil meals . Research, revealed that the leaves arc also high in carotene, or pro- vitamin A. and in riboflavin. both of which arc essential in poultry feed. The finished product was an cx- "miracte I ccllcnl supplement to chicken feed, i Chicks fed on a standard mash to he will kick al Ihe price fuse to pay it as soon a and re- he fliub PAGE K1VB 100 important industrial research projects directly bearing on the war effort in which agricultural products were given entirely new uses. Here are a few samples: In 1941 Ihe Northern Regional Laboratory at Pcoria. 111., began work in an effort to increase commercial production of the drug"—penicillin. out the thliuj Is woilh less to him lhan tlie money hn paid for It, These statements me so plah and simple, than any schoolboy Is able to understand them. Yoi would hiirdly think anybody couli 1 get these facts mixed up. but lhe> arc often used wrondv. Under (hem is hid the 104G .labor-management problem which Is the most serious and the most dangerous one thai has ever confronted this nation. What lies behind all Ihe headlines lellini! about strikes? Can't <5ci Tngrtlirr In extreme brevity, union laborers are asking their employers for more pay—more wages than the I employers (for sonic reason) willing lo lay otil. Why not working men whatever they ask? All trades, especially farmers, waul •° draw high wages because (hat's I'll' key lo uood limes. Fanners, e fields feed (he workers, have markets nnd prosperity when prospers. ii' answer Is not hard: Tlie workers' wages, just like Ihe owner's profits, come oul of what Jolm Q. public, will pay for what be wnnl.s. If the price is too steep for John, then there's no sale and no pioflt.s and presently no wages. If Die price Is within reasonable raiij;e of John's pockctbook, he buys mmt. makes profits and wan™, bcllcr Jobs nnd mow of ("I'm. and pros|»rlty. High Wucrs I'opul.u There Is such pii'sslon; i have even when prices have to be raised Immediately lo cover them. Ultltig prices to i>ay better wanes Is good business, up to n point. mil »lu| liolnt,. Up to Ihe point (hat John Q. 1'ublle i;ets stow ubonl buying. So long as vi)lum<? can stay 'lai'ue, I Ihe price Is sound. When volume! drops off nnd prices have to be boosted to pay for Ihe blunder, that's unsound. There'me cxpcil.-i in every business who can estimate wllh re- nmrkable accuriicy how many of thls-or-thul will sell for some stipulated price. They know lout; a thlUR as op- seen it in china. are pny Scientists at the laboratory dis-' wlllc h had been added eight per covered that production could be I cen t ° r dried leaf meal not only stepped up by mold selection and I Brew well, but ate better because by feeding the molds that produce i tllc mcnl '"><1 " Pleasing flavor, penicillin or a controlled diet. This I Rutin from Buckwheat diet was composed largely of two] Hlqh blood pressure is rated the number one killer'of people. And. there arc many different types of this disease. Th c Philadelphia laboratory has extracted a drug called riitln, cf- feclive in the treatment of conditions arising from high blood pressure, from flue-cured tobacco. In a continued search for other feasible sources of riitin, however, the laboratory studied the leave and blossoms of green buckwheat plants. The buckwheat proved lo be of a greater source of rutin than the tobacco. Under present conditions $10 worth of buckwheat plants wil produce as much rutin as $1,001) worth of tobacco. Tlie laboraton prepared about 20 pounds of riitti agricultural products—cdrn steeping lirtuor. a by-product obtained from the manufacture of corn starch, nnd lactose or milk suuar. Penicillin for the first six months of 1043 totaled slightly in excess of 400.000.000 units, or enough to treat about 400 serious cases. By the last five months of 1045, thanks to the laboratory's work, production has reached the almost unbc- week, during which police in virtually every Midwestern state were alerted. They were apprehended at Quincy, and when confronted with evidence gathered by state agents and police, confessed, following a 90-minute interrogation. In the confession, the men admitted that as Rachel came up from the basement, they shouted at him. "this is a stick-up," and the younger Heincy fired. Raebcl The prosecuting attorney, Waller Kedell, called it the most "cold-blooded murder I have ever heard of," ant! urged that the death penalty be imposed. Raebcl. a Go-year-old resort operator who formerly employed the younger Ileincy, was slain and his ^vife was brutally beaten on a cold rfc-inlcr night in 1944. Mrs. Rachel, • who had been slugged on the head, managed to crawl to a telephone and call officers before she lapsed into unconsciousness. That started a manhunt which led officers through Iowa. Illinois and Missouri before they apprehended the Heincys at Quincy, 111. There were few clues wfien officers, aroused by the brutality of the crime, began the manhunt. An autopsy showed that Rachel had been shot through the neck and that after the shooting, had been beaten with a hammer. Evaded Police for Week Officers first advanced a robbery (hcory, but a few hours after the. manhunt was started, they found that the younger Heincy. who had been discharged by Rachel, was seen in the Okoboji vicinity a short time before the slaying. The Heincys evaded the police for a of medicinal purity from freshb harvested buckwheat plnns and distributed it to more than 100 myslcians and pharmacologists for .ise In clinical studies last year. Research on this drug has advanced to Ihe point where It is low feasible to produce it on a commercial scale. Thc Kastcrn laboratory estimates that something like 10.000 pounds of riilin will be required to meet Lhe medicinal needs this year, and an overall production of more than 1,250.000 pounds a year may even lually be required. Tlic bureau describes Ihis as T "definitely a new use for buckwheat," and Is hopeful that many new uses will be found for the postwar years ahead. There Is stiehMu tiling us exploitation nt labor—iKiiorant labor. But II's foollmrdy to mistreat workers In a modern American factory. If an employer should Ivy holding wflRes down to fntten his own bank account, his customers would all (avor higher pay for hl.s work- bccausc (In such a cape) it could be done without boosting irioes, In most cases, when warRPs ad- vimi'e proces have to advance to rover ex|K-nse.s. There Is mi other way to raise wages except by boosting prices unless Ihe prices nli'cndy in force arc fictitious, unfair figures, which competition seldom permits. Customers object to wage increases only -when llicj call for price increases to covei tlirm. Even then, Mr. Public is not always right. jeforo the first rear, when steady I'ay are so vita] mad Jobs lo eve prlce.s should be set In advi get volume sales, uilxir, its gcxid •ybody, nee to Cu-KcU Happy AfaJn SANTA ANA, Gill. (UP) - Ah, 'cnce, il's wonderful for the girls it Sanln Ana Junior College. They 10 loiiBcr otilnumber the males— or Ihe flr.sl tltno since 1942. The ildtUon of 100 cx-scrvlcemcn In me week helped even things up iixl nive Ihe Simla Ana co-eds an even run for I heir money. Out of 400 studenls enrolled, 205 are men. Industry, should In (he rlghl prices. be Interested The disease rate In Holland increased 7(1 pci- cent In one ytiir under Nn/.[ domination. TOO FAT? this vitamin candy way Have a IIKMC *'rmlc<. tini^fv>l f>&- in^ No rifirnliiK. NV» liw,itlvr», Nndruifv. With tin 1 >!ittp!c AYDS Vitmiiln CamLy KCL|II. ui^ Din you ilnn'l cut mil nny nirnl». •lnrclio«.|xH:it«w-!i.iiii-nt»,iilmUi'r, y<Hi iJ in Lily cul ilicni iluwn. !('« r*iJcr wlu-n you enjoy <lrlkiou« (vllriinlii lortlfirtO AYOS can.ly l>*I(iicnir.ils Ah-^'UiU'Jy |LIMII)( L I>I, !»ialc Whft Can n wage Say \Vhrn? Increase Is nppro- cconomiuilly .soinul IOT «•*»*• *llli AVl>T("?kU lt\\- We Specialize in Fresh Fruits and Vegetables Seed and Plants Wholesale or Retail Blythcvillc Curb Market 130 E. Main Phoiu; W.>; staggered into the living room and collapse near the davenport. As Mis. Raebel bent over to look at the lifeless form: of her husband; she was struck over the head. The Hcincy's left, but not sure their victims were dead, returned and slugged both with a hammer. The Heincys are the only occii- pnnts of death row at the prison. According to prison warden Percy Lninson. they arc "ordinary prisoners." They recently were confirmed in the Catholic faith and probably will be accompanied by Father Bongers when they start the last few steps to the scaffold. Sale! Thousands 'G 9D ASSORTID HIAVMS CHICKS per 100 n«»y.r..d. 300. $20.50 (Poiirirllr No llghorni; IJQQ _ jj^ £Q n» rnoMrr SHIPMENT 1000 - $68.50 UVt MUV6IT GUARANTEED- yy v fay Fejrag* CHICK CO. «. LMll, M*. IN tUSINHS OV[« _?OJlAti " en for Business!. TAYLOR SAND AND GRAVEL CO. Specializing in River-Washed Sand and Gravel Plant and Office Located On River at North End of Bushy Avc. CARUTHERSVILLE, MO. -It Par* U> AdTtrtW SCOTT ALLEY SIGNS ofA " J1 O IN O Kindt. K. Read Courier News Want Relief At For Your Cough CnonmUtan reUene promptly " MUM It cooi rlcht io the iMMi trouble to help loc perm laden phlecm, and aid i to Mothe »nd he«l r»w, tender, la- flamed bronchial mucoui membranes. Tell your druggljt to Kllyoa • bottle of CreomuMon with the Oa- dersUnding you must like tb»w»y It quickly allayi the couch or jot an to have your money back. • CREOMULSIOH New EASY-TO-OPEN CA N A* lot LIQUID DYANSHINE I - • I l^l'tlttlliUU l»i^ l.tmiiu UJ iii' s " nlu . been scnrec liccnmc ot war comliiiu'"- Your dealer will h.vo more just nl »<>«» "V!'V' .dial) a" nvnilnlilo. PASTE SHOE POLISH Refrigeration Service! Phone 415 We have an Expert Service Man to take care of your Refrigeration and Washing Machine Service; also Electric Motor Service. We also carry a complete stock of New Parts for all makes of Equipment. Work Guaranteed. Reasonable Prices. Tom Little Appliance Co. 105 West Main St, Blytheville, Ark. Tf.it I, All - „ You Weor B Bott "' f More power! Lc S5 weigtil! Less hulk! Tiny bnttcry generates hearing power lhat win amaze you! DONE RECEIVERS, as well as mng.ne.lic. »ir receivers! .. . receivers so wonderfully accurate, Ihcy arc actually "Hearing Lenses"! ACOUSTICON D»«l«r'» Nam* and «<5drf>i« Ham* of th« Famous I-POINT ACOUSTICON HEARING SYSIfM Write It,, Va/irotla f,, t Book; Mr. G. H. Sutherland will he pt the Goff Hotel Wednesday .-md Thursday afternoons and evenings, March 27lh and 2Slli, and will make appointments al your home on Wednesday and Thursday mornings. Mr. Sutherland, with many years of experience in the hearing fi c | ( i j s qualified to fit and advise you as to your hearing-aid requirements. He will appreciate the opportunity of consulting with you on your hearing problems. TIME... TO CHECK YOUR HAT! Well Clean and Block It... and Return It Like New! fa.---- QUICK SERVICE, TOO! ... and Remember ... For Better Cleaning — Quicker Service — Ready in 8 Hours — Bring Clothes to HUDSON CLEANER CLOTHIER 320 West Main St. Blytheville, Ark. TAILOR Phone 2612 Approved Avery Sales and Service. Let us repair and service your Avery equlp- men. FOR SALE Funk's G Hybrid Seed Corn Cotton Hoes Cultivator Sweeps OWENS TRACTOR CO. A. C. OWENS, Owner & M 3 r. 112 N. Franklin •. Phone 3617 CONSTANT 9 flUf* KfEPSlUDC* FKOM YOUR i MOTOR. «f 'I SUU YOU HAVfrNOOOW ON HAND. BETTER GtT '•. AH EXTRA CARTON TO MONTH! : DELTA IMPLEMENT DON'T WAIT!!! We Wilt Pay You The TOP CASH PRICE FOR YOUR CAR Drive In Today —Get the Cash? We Arc Approved Blytheville Dealers DESOTO — PLYMOUTH and PACKARD CARS and carry a complete stock of Genuine Chrysler and Packard Parts SEYMORE MOTOR SALES H. SEYMORE—Owner CLARENCE CUMM1NGS—Service Manager See Us at Our New Location Corner Franklin and Walnut Phon« 886 or 3524

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