The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 16, 1937 · 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, November 16, 1937
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Page 4
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FOU'K BLYTllEVILIvK, (ARK.) COIWIKR NEWS 'THE Bf.YTHKVILLE COURIER NEWS THE CPURISft NEWS CO. H. \V. HAINES, Publisher sole National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., New York, Chicago, Do- erolt. St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, Komphia. Published Every 'Afternoon Except Sunday tillered as second class mater at the post •jflice at Blylheville Arkansas, under act of Consr;ss, October S, 1917. Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION HATES By carrier !n the City of Blythevllle, 15c per week, or C5c per month. By moil, within u radius of 50 miles, S3.00 per year, $1.50 tor six montlib, 15c [or '.luce months; by mail in postal zones two lo six. Inclusive. $0.50 per year; in zones seven and cl£lil ,$10.00 per year, payable in advance. Evih tind as jPco/j/t- Wanls 77it'w. 10 End The giTiilesl euro for |)i*:«imi.- ; ni in ll'ifi country is tho fuel Dial no pail of the American .scenery ever seems to .slay put. Our .souial life flows inlu some pretty dJKtre.ssiiijr forms every nuv and then, but it always remains flui;!. Had as iliiiijfs may got, they never i;et beyond the reach of change, It is interest ing to find a Htriluaj; 1 example of thin by looking hack a few years at conditions in New York City. That peculiarly American form <>t highly urpjam'xed, commoi'cialwed and protected lawlessness which goes by (lie name of "racket" was enjoying • the high noon of its heyday, then. Kv- ery big city had its nickels, lull in New York they had been elevated to the stature of big business. Nobody 'had* ever seen anything like it. Bad as they were, the prohibition rackets wore (inly part of the picture*. OnciM'cspeetable labor unions hail conic under the conti'o) of gangsters. Almost every carrying and servicing -,. trade imaginable was paying its regu- ., Inr tribute to the ijin.scle men. There was protection for all of the big shots; the prosecutiifg machinery would not function) lite Alliance between politics niid crime was air-tight, tlu; police department was effectively .shackled, and pcttole were heginnintr lo (incept nick- cleen'iig as an ui'iivoklablc evil, like • traffic congestion. And the point is, not .so much lhi-,1' things wen* very bad, but tlUtt ; .llie.i'ft wag not the slightest reason to hope '" thaf they would ever be bettcral. It was possible to prove, by inexorable logic, that corrupt political rings would always i-tile the metropolis, that sueli rings would always maintain an alliance with the underworld, ami that the -iconic would go on and on paying toll Ihrough all tlio future. But somehow it didn't work out thai way. Somehow, in spile of logic, the pco- - pie of New York elected ,•• reform may- v or. Somehow an ineomiptiblc .special prosecutor was assigned lo clean up the moss. Somehow he found witnesses ,who ivoulcl talk, investigators wbp could not bo bribed, juries that wotild coin-ict and judges who would sentence. The racketeers began to go lo jail. Then other things that logically couldn't happen did happen. The re- OUT OUE WAY form mayor K»t himself re-qleeUil. The crooked political vfug^ was utterly routed. The special prosgeiUor got hiiyiself elected regular prosecutor. The unions that had boon viclinmctl by the racketeers \voko up aiul supported the men who were sending their crooked officials to jail. And so, today, the picture in Now York has changed; furthermore, it has changed in precisely the way that looked utterly impossible half a do/.eji years ago. We bavu discovered Unit gang- sterism is not an unavoidable part of big city life, after all, and that no evil is piu-manenl if Die people decidu they don't. wni|t it In be permanent. Change Ls the law of life, in America. Keincmher il: it may save you many hours of pessimism. If In Shanghai The profound ull'cct which Japanese victory in China might have on the complicated network of Kuropean imperialism in the orient is indicated by announcement Unit (he Japanese may lake over Hie inlcrnalional settlement at Shanghai. This warning conie.s from l.icut- d'en. Iwanc iUatstii, commander of the Japanese forces on the Shanghai front. So far, it is only a warping; whfil gives il point is the perfectly obvious fact that if the Japanese do decide to lakp over the international city, the white powers have no way of slopping them. Fiich a 'development would completely change the picture of Kuropoan exploitation of China. T|ie great British investments in China, the vast structure of British trade with China— both are keyed largely to British sovereign^ Ly at Shanghai, Make Shanghai a completely Japanese-ruled city, und the effect op British investments and British trade, as on the investments and trade of other Knropoan powers, would be profound. Traffic H is iui intpvoaliiits mid ironic fuel that despite ihc liiglv speeds which iuo ljui|i|r biiilL.liilo nioden) nluomo- bilcx, Ihc hcst spaed w tii c li jt motoilsl can m:\ke whon driving through Die nvci'uijo big city is Nightly lass than 20 inilcH mi hour. This, of coiir.su, j H .simply duo (o li-HfVk congestion. H doo.s 0110 little good lo drive ;i p H) < wipiilile of liife'h s]>ccf|H, if !l)c IriiO'ic «(rcmn i'(Jli)I>ol« to polio ajouif n't a pace which (ho limousines of 1012 con|d And it cinphiisizus thu pnililem which trufTic engineers avo fficing. Hnvvard'a fiimous Ur. Miller McClinlock has suggested tlmt five or six million new auto huyers would conic inlii the mnrkel jf c jt v traiVjc congestion could be relieved, it is ccr- hiin thai Ihc disastrous toll of I'nliil iiccidoilj; would lie lesisenod. [''c\v |!i-ol)lcnis in American ii l0 cry moru ly for » solution. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark By Williams 'Your husband must he slpciiinjr laic. I haven't heard him garble (his TA//S CURIOUS WORLD BFye ; William guson U.S. PUBLIC HEALTH SERVICE . SHELLS OF SNAJLS SOMET(A'^ES SP/RAi- OUT OI= FEED ON AND /\07~ PUBLIC HEALTH figures show that, hack in IBOO I no awrn.'i iiSlh of life In Ihc United States was but 33 years. In 1855 it w's •10 ycnrs, nucl today It is nlmast CO years. NEXT: Which are the ID mosl important trees in ilir worltl? Both the Nerves and Skin AflVcfccl in Shingles (Herpes Z(wler) Case This is ihc 22d of n scries in which Dr. Fishbein discusses skin diseases. j the shingles in shori order bin \vh-n I they appear in proulc who arc nlr! I hey arc nainiul nnd they ar- niiilc ; Frequently followed by repealed at- j lacks of nerve pain in u, c rc ,, hn j affected. In mc.'l o:i.ws u,,7 .shingles npiirar OUR BOARDING HOUSE TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 1C, 19157 With Major Hoople WO— I CAMMOr, AS VET y DIVULGE THE \JATURE OP MV SCHEME «~- KAFP-KAFF^i WAVE/ HOWEVER MAPPEP IT our, AMD AS soow AS r WHIP A PEW DETAILS IWTO SHAPE. T tpHALL EWTEKTA1U A FROPOSITIOKj" FROM SOME OF THE TOWN'S BIG MEM WHO WAKJT TO LEKJP FIMAWCIAL Alp TO GETTIMQ MY ORQAMlZATIOK) LAUNCHED/ UMP-F^BUT; MO BATTE TO WHAT HEIGHTS, OF AFFLUEWCE WpW COMMSCTIOKJS HOIST ME, T SHALL RETAIM MY ASSOCIATlOW WITH THE OWLS SAY, HAS THIS SCHEME GOT AWYTH(pJ<5 TO DO WITH THAT IPGA Vt>U MAD OP RUNNING HOSS RACES OM AW EWDLESS BELT, SO TH' WHOLE RACE WOUUT? TAKE PLACE RIGHT T=ROK1T OF QRANC7- •STAUP? MY UKJCLE MERBEKT WAS ALWAYS TRVIMC3 TO PO OWE OF THOSE MlLLIOKi- TX5LLAR RHUMrSAS WITJ-J HIS BRAIM,AWC? ALL HE EVER GOT OUT OF IT VVA-5 TM' ST. Vitas P ANJCE t '-A CAST OF c;:.in.UTj3ns .Til. I. WF.XTWOIITII, ii'roiur. nlrrnL'rlru •Jcliiiititilf. AI.A.V .TUl.'rilV, ilfto, Hsiuc yininti ^trilKf. IIA1I1IV WKX'I'WOIl'J'll. JIll'ii .•ili<ul>rullu>r, .!IC 1C \VKXTWOUTII. Jill's l>rullu-r. SVI.V1.V SI'T'l'DX, nil lirlrrsn. ? •:• t Vi<K|priltiyi Tlur -Iciilli of Jiiliu jicnrs lo ou II liuir- ll<M- urilor .! Kriirrh site f:ilt» to rcluru 'U'r JIH.I tin- fur Jill ,,li,- >u llic IIUIIM-. • CHAPTER XXIII JT was OTC 11 tiiosc things tiiat couldn't happen. But it had, Piitty u)I<l herself. She was staring ;it the front, page of a newspaper. Night Before last, while she was spending the week-end with relatives in :iic country, Jill Wcntworth's millionaire father !\i«l ilictt. Or rather, the paper intl;iy ahnounced lie had died from a heart attack after he had been dncclc by some wifcnown person. Police, the story ran, had found BY MARY RAYMOND Copyright, I")J7, NEA Service, Inc. heavy object' at him , . . which I "All right, we'll think at conic caused .ncarl failure." ol | 1P1 . way .» PMy ' s vo i cc W . IS •They ;ay I v,-a: running away soothing. "Just leave it lo me, from something, and 1 was," Jill -aid., "But I can't tell them about It."' : 'But, Jill, darling, you must!" Patty cried, horrified. "Tlie police—" "Yes, I !cno\v," Jill answered. "But you Couldn't expect me to loll them I went (o a man who didn't tovc mo." «TILL, you went to Alan Jonry." J "Yes. I couldn't have him despise me utterly. So, as soon as it was daylight I drove to his place to explain about clad; how I h.iei decided at the ball lo announce my engagement to Milo to cave dad. It was G o'clock when I left the place. That was the time Miss Dexter and mother i heard dad fall." Jill shuddered. • '"Then, that's a perfect alibi," P;itty exclaimed. "You couldn't possibly be in two places at the Jill "driving aimlessly about" I same time.' Alan will tell them ;arly yesterday morning, and she [you came 'here." hnd given "no satisfactory ex- "He may .:ot know," Jill said in a low voicc. "There was a girl - planation of her strange conduct." They were holding her, with other 1 members' of the family, for investigation. The worst of it, the paper declared, wouldn't talk. was that Jill Patty (lung (he paper aside. No time to be reading newspaper accounts, when Jill was at her home bntlling police and their absurd suspicions. i ft 4 A SUBDUED-LOOKING door""" man let her info the big mansion. Patty crossed the entrance hull and mounted the broad stairs with contemptuous disregard ot the official groups about. Jill's maid opened the door of .TiU's loom, answering P.'ilty's knock. Mrs. Wcnlworlh had given instruction that Miss Jill was not to be disturbed, she said. Hut Jill's voice rang out: "Patty, Pally! Come in." "Jill, darling," Pally cried, when the door bad closed behind Ihe departing maid, "I'm so distressed -.iboiit your father. I wns in tho country, ar.d dkln'l, know. Nobody evcv reads the paper at Aunt Bar- She put her Ri-ms nrnuncl Jill, cluiiR I•: her, helplessly. there, and she answered the doorbell. Then I went away." "Ardath!" Patty cried. Then, ns Jill did not reply, "Of course it was. I always ielt she was out to get Aian." "It makes no difference now," Jill said, dully. "1 don't love hini now. ' I couldn't—knowing about Ardath. I was al first, though, and T. drove around trying to get myself together. I must have looked dreadful because the officer who stopped me said: 'Pull yourself together, girl. You're going to need all of your wits now. 1 I thought he was talking about speeding. T said, 'Please let me alone. I'll pay the fine.' Then he said: 'Money won't help you out now, Miss Wcnlworlh. They want to question, you about your father's death.' Just like that!" Patty patted Jill's trembling •They ihii-l: Jill': whispei'. iiiey cio, . , , I'.ilty. I can -,c2 it in their eyes. hands. "They're right about pulling yourself together, Jill. Nobody in Iheir right mind would think you had anything to do with it. Everyone knows you adored your father. All you have to do is to say you felt you owed Alan an explanation about, announcing your engagement so abruptly, and had driven It. his place. You can Kiy after n , m ,. por)r wc;lk . nari .- r - How yon got there, you changed your I frightened he had looked today, father. .She would por)r wc;lk . nari .- r - anyom: AIolh"r Sold them about how snr , explanation I avoiding her eyes. Ashamed. Stic ! an-1 would do no sood. You can say I wouldn't tell ivilh. him and threw currciicc Is the appc: along the course of one or j There arc all sorts of fimersti- moro of the nerves of sensation | 'ions about, shingles, one or which In Uie skin of the body. The con- '• Is Hint when shmslc.s occur on both dilioii is thus quite definitely a ncr-1 ^ides of the liociy and nice! in tin TOMS disease as well as a skin dis-; center, the rendition will be fatil casc ' > ™ s . of roursn. is rcdiculoiis Shingles usual!)- are found in In r.?r,MMcni COM-.* n f simi^ii^ iwople whose nervous resistance has the .specialist in dKc.i-.rs of 'the skin Couple, Wed 70 Years, Call No Doctor in 40 uolii were born in loj cabins. Most all varieties ol cheese Itrst y children and 19 uranrtchildrcn. ,- - .. f ,,*. r-^iu-ui.. •!*.• •</<••• i i-ji,jt,ti((i,{. iiiit^ '•"~ -/el.!-.'! ((.•»! ni (ii.scco.rs or i up SKIII \" -\ \ ^t IF been lowered by overwork, cliiease, ( 'S sometimes alilc to prevent recur- Mrv jr!,n i or .^nino. lnn<r rnntinnpri invi/- .ir.»;n,, [ rrnrps h^ n-,,* ,-.^ ,.r .t. . i- _. ^. ' .' .' AT;\N'HFIFU>. O. iUI' , ., mine long continued toxic action '.\ mices hy the on Hie human body. The blisters! ultraviolet ray and of ihc X-r:iv. > — Mr. and relation to bejinninc Head Tile Courier ;>cws wan: ads. j but America IIK; further cicvcl: oped the main varieties. liv varioiii other their "1M yp.ir of nitirricd tit- v.ith -«..j. ...^ uii.m,i^i "••<- -IV.. .ILHI u, \ LII i.iiii oi ncr iiinr ir-f vcir o' n-ntriro usually preceded by pdin of a j measures iipplle;! dire.-tly to ihn liir ];.;;ii',. ".N'o doctor hn-- neuralgic character hi lhc < rpnj on of llic body that is affected and the disappearance, of the blisters Is not infretiucntly followed bj- Imininj. llngling or other Irritation. Sometimes one crop of bli'tci •' will persist for a week or 10 tlnyx then dry up. form crusts anil <lj : - j appear. Shortly thereafter a new '•. I crop of blisters will appear at j ! tho same ulace or nearby. ! i The blisters vary In slzr tioin | a pinlicad to that of a .small II.M | The walk arc thick but they will • . break eventually. Then a hue i i niiid appears and dries, if, ho«-- i C'<:r. Itici'e has been icccudury 1 liilcclion of the blisters, they \ v ii| ! )'e i|l!cd ivilh a while pib-lifcc i 111 j 1 Dl'f.j L ' i Younger people usually s ei ovtv avra conremi-d. In nuiny instances however, a pcnerat b!iiiriin s up ~f the bc,-iy win, „ M1 itjil,lr re.st f'rorii work and nenc ;ii'ain is the most important f;ut'; r in n,p treatment. .. . in.-kle our homo for a pr vi.'-il in the iiast 4(1 year.'.." I,?«'i:;. a i:i[i collector for a lior rdinpany. is SI. His wile i. Lo'.vi:- iciitl:: witl^oul Classes. FREE INSTRUCTIONS In Latest Styles Knitting ••OI.'KNAT" KXITTIXG YAKNS Mrn. Leslie Hooper HOD Chlcfcasawb;i Phone 792 ~i Ladies' & Men's Tailoring Fur Coat Alterations Ladies' Custom Tailored Suits Alterations of all types Phone 53 HUDSON'S ScHX-r Distrii'l \iimbcr 2 l;ix will ho ilclimiuciil if uul piiid iK'fin-c UwciV.'jcr 1st, liW7. 1'iiy before th>it date and .s;uc iKiialty. T;>.\ and ItirhiUH. K at u.Ticc of Holland | Commissioners Sewer District No. 'I, Hemorrhoids-Piles CURED WITHOUT SUHGERY & GUARANTUKU Safe, sure aim w j||, j css discomfort. ,\\] ili«asfs anrt conditinns nf nervous origin, fool ailments a , lrt s ii iu cancers ircatcd and cured al our clinic. DRS. NIES & NIES Osteonalhtu I'hjblclans .Ml Main ri > 01 'e OS BIjthevillc, Ark. and don't worry." * * ? CHE was thinking: Ardalh and ' Alan are the only two people in the world who can help her. They've got to help. I'm :ure he'll want to. I don't care how many blond women were at his place that morning, I still think he loves Jill. "Did you see anyone else abo'iil that time?" Patty probed. "Yes. An old woman in.a thin coat. She was standing in front of the apartment. I took off my red scnrf and put it about her neck, and 1 gave her a bill. She was talking about the time, and I told her it was 0 o'clock. She said I didn't have to tell her, because she told time by the sun." , "What did the police say? What uiade them think you amV your father ; had quarreled?".; Pa(ty asked suddenly. "The inspector said: 'Parents don't realize they make trouble for themselves when they're too indulgent. Arc yon sure you and your stepfather didn't quarrel about the expensive party you were giving? Wasn't it strange '-jJj that you would have j;ivcn such , ' ) *S a party when his company was f v on (lie verge of ruin? Maybe he :'. insisted on your announcin?; your engagement to young Montanuc, son of his banker. And maybe, after you did, you regretted 'it— and quarreled with him'.' Tell us the truth, Miss Wentworth. It will be to your advantage not to hide anything." i t * a. j JT did sound plausible, the case I. they were building up, Patty | • thought unhappily. Oh, poor Jill, i what a trap she was in. [ "Well, I still say those detcc- 'f lives and police arc stupid. They • could try to place suspicion on anybody else. What about Barry';' • : It seems to me—" "Oil, no!'' Jill cried. But her •; eyes were suddenly ,vidc ana I bright, her face ilushcd. She was remembering Barry oa she hail last seen him: clrucik, ugly, cun- ni'.ig. How terrible! Barry might be alt of those things. But 'lie lava tried to kill

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