The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 26, 1935 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 26, 1935
Page 4
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FOU« '- THE BLYTHEVIUE COUKIEH NEWS . THE COURIER HEWS CO., PUBLlSHIHfl •' ' O. R, BABCOOK, Editor ' H. W.-HAINES, Advertising Manayer , Sole National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dante, fnc., New York "<-•--- n —It, SI. Louis, D ? uas, Kansas City, ^ Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered ns second clnss mailer nl llic post office nl Blylhevlllo, Arkansas, under net ot Congress, October 0, 1917. Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In tlie City of BJylhcvJIlc, iSo per woe)!, or $0,80 per year, In advance. ISy niall, within n raotus of 50 miles, $3 00 per year, 51.50 for s!.\ months, «5c for threes months' by null In postal zones two U> six, Inclusive 56.50 per year; in zones seven and eleht $1000 per year, payable in advance. 7 o Unite Against Crime A promising beginning is being made in the task of providing the United States with a unified, police system which can cope with modern criminals. Fourteen states and some 150 cities are expected to get together in ll m near future in a scheme of co-operation by which information can be exchanged promptly and co-operation CHII be achieved. Slate bureaus of identification arc being established to cooperate with the federal bureau at Washington. Legislatures' are considering schemes to have state police forces supplement the work of sheriffs and county police. The rcsulU-of all (hi.s should be to make 1 the path of such men as Uillingur and Floyd infinitely more rocky. The kind of co-operation that will enable the law to strike promptly across state and city lines, is precisely the kind of thing thai the criminal cannot cope with. Jt is cJicoiiragiHg to sco that we arc going to get some of it. BLXymfiVILLg L (AitK.): .COURIER NK A Politician Is Hurt "We MOW Jdioiv dial if, hus become sinful for parly, organizations to accept contributions. We know that it is especially sinful to accept contributions when the parties who give them do or hope to do business with Ihc administration." Wifli such lofty sarcasm does/Francis Poulson, state Democratic Ichairman for Ohio, reply to Federal Relief Administrator Harry Hopkins' revelation thai the. Ohio Democratic machine has been collecting "campaign fund contributions" from linns which sell -supplies to the state relief administration. You could not get a better sample of the blind insolence of the politician. Such elegant sarcasm about it,'being "especially sinful" tu shake down people who hope to do business with you! Why, of course it i.s especially sinful—and anyone but a politician can see it at a glance. How can wo hope to make our democracy work smoothly, Mien parly leaders have such an arrogant obluseness to the ethics of decent government V I don't like smn ii i mvlis . , , mvcll ., bm) ,.. icl . home smcc i gol ., Job ,„ ^^^ _ Hoclle|le Hudson, film star. For Safety at Sea Action of the United States senate in voting an investigation into the loss of the liners MOITO Castle and Mohawk is a reminder that these two disasters were never properly cleared up, as far as the general public is concerned. The Scnalc Commerce Committee will proceed to dike testimony, to review the evidence already assembled liy the Commerce Department'and the Department of Justice, and to work out some new legislative program to make life and properly safer on (he was. Jt is this last part of llic. job wliich is the most important. We have a right to know why these two liners were lost; but the chief value of that knowledge will be that it will enable iis to keep such things from happening -again. Something j s decidedly wrong-, .somewhere, and it i.s up to the senate committee to find out what it is and to set if right. Escape From Reality Tim way in which an economic crisis can be a direct menace to world peace wa.s strikingly illustrated by a paragraph in a-recent news dispatch from Berlin, telling of Germany's re- iiclion to Hitler's rejection of the mil- ilary clauses of the Versailles treaty. "The entire -country," said the dis- P'ltcli, "has forgotten its economic, troubles during the last lew days lo swamp Hitler's office with enthusiastic letters and telegrams of grulitiide." It is right there that the danger lies. Any national -lender, confronted by an insoluble economic crisis, can always fake his people's minds off of their troubles by adopting a ".strong" foreign policy. The templation to adopt such a policy,••therefore, i.s extremely great. But a strong foreign policy i.s the kind of policy that eventually leads to war. In trying to submerge the economic problem, the leader runs the grave danger of starting something that can only"be finished by lighting. OUT OUR WAY The Constitution is the bulwark of the |»or. Destroy it, and they become the prey of exploiters nnct schemers. —Herbert Hoover. Hucy Long Is (lie tool of these rich men because he won't support a real slmrc-tlic- wealth plan. —Representative P. L. Gassawuy of Oklahoma. * * » True beauty Is born of intelligence. Only Intelligent, people can be truly beautiful. -H Jean Crawford, director of women at the University of Pennsylvania. * » * Kings and queens belong | ( , (i bygone ,|,, y loyally is dyine; (las is the use of democracy. The voice and welfare of the common people must be paramount, to everything else -Gen. George Koiulylis. "hero" of the Greek revolution. « * * In the live years this country lias lost enough in income to buy the whole of tho United Stales lock, slock and barrel. -Oov Philip P. LaFollcttc of Wisconsin. r Uy Williams T^"-*- -.-V5=i>^:r_5^_j , SIDE GLANCES By George Clark Lack of Vitamins May Cause Kidney Stones to Develop IIV UK. AlUJIIilS I-'ISIIKKI.V :<lilor, Journal of thu Anierlr»n Akiliral Associalion, and of Hyciki, thu Health Magazine Ceveloimienl of stones in the Idncy la it condition tliat has xisted since medicine has any ccord, For sonic time it lias been canned that kidney stones are tore common among people living i certain districts. On various ecnslons this has been alleged to c due to the soil of the country, lie amount of lime in.tin- water, nd Ihe nature of Ihc climate. Tony it Is generally believed (lint icse factors are comparatively un- uportant. Most recent studios 5cem''|c( show that the soil is nut n significant hiclor one reason being (hat the incidence of stones is steadily di- inini.'itiin;; in Ihc very areas in whch formerly it, was frequent. The tendency today ir, toward llic view lluil Improvement in living conditions in these areas is largely responsible for diminuihiiig llic incidence of stone tonnalion. * • » /muIlicT Interesting fact that has developed from the study of this disease Is the observalion that llic appearance of stone in the kidney is exceedingly rare in districts I'hcte dairy farming is extensive, mil Hint stones nrc more frequent where cereal.'; form Ihe staple lood •i! Ihe population. In nssociiiliou with this point of 'iew, recent Indications place responsibility for the formations of stone in the kidney largely on absence of certain necessary vila- NOTICE 01' COMMISSIONEK'S SALE Notice is hereby given that the undersigned, as commissioner O f the Chancery Court for (lie chick- ssawha District of Missies County, Arkansas, acting under « u . (norlty of a decree rendered February '&. 1935. In ;i cause nend- mu therein, wherein L. L. Ward =C al., were plalnlllls, and T v/ Smith and Dolllc Smith were' defendants, No. 57!H, will, at the court In filytheville, on the 10th day of April, 1935, otfer for sale to the highest mid best ^d- Ic-r, upon 11 credit of three months he Bast. Half <E(i) 0[ ()io No ,. ti ; Jlxty («0) acres of the Southeast Quarter iSEii) of Section TweiUy- eveii (21), Township Sixteen (Iti) North, ftange Ulcven ill) fust orated in snid District and c'oitn- .v. The innchaser will lie renuired o execute bond with approved flty, and a lien will be roamed upon the property until he purclKise price is paid WITNESS my hand as such commissioner tills March 10, I9K. ... . A. P. SMITH, 'ceil Slmni;. Solicitor for Plaintlfls. 19-20-2-9 obcat Trapped U. S. Border Customs Officers VAN BUHEN-,~Mc. (Ul 1 ) — A! 'iiple of .sliols from a fun and •alltc resumed between, the Do- imion of Canada and the United lutes. A 50-pound bobcat appeared at ic customs office on the International Bridge and gazed hungrily at the officers who were trapped inside looking out, Attempts to get rid of the animal failed. Traffic, meanwhile, piled up on both sides. The customs olficers called Police Chief Rene Cyr. who appeared wilh u shotgun, fired a few shols and killed ihe cat, (lie largest seen hi these parts for years. Courier News Want Ads fays TUESDAY;'MARCH 20, ma THIS Cu^ous WORLD TRAP pi MQ MUSKRATS.., WITHIN W^)'U \\ WiVVi/i! -' « v. i ', SAILS j$mf, ™^<mi$m THE AIR UKE A BIRD, BUT ./^i-tSrS^WiV BUILDS BIRDLIKE NESTS. ^S^P (!1 ?-ib THE Jk, ^°" OT SYMBOL, ; }. fM ^ } 't&Zf-W ORIGINALLY' ijggP WAS THE1 LETTER If, THE INITIAL. ' NEXT: Whal sl.-.te 1m, H, e lllus , lllllus ,, f liavig . lbl|s ^^ miiis from the diet. In certain parts ol /\sia kidney stone Is observed oulj- as a disease ot childhood. It is known that women in India live on a diet deficient in vitamins, M> lliat their children do not secure an adequate supply ol vitamins in (hi; milk. Jt has also been observed that stone in the kidney appears nuitc often after n person has boon kept at rest in bed for a long lime, as is the case after fractures of lar-c bonc.s or in severe diseases in- volvinB the bones or tissues. This is believed lo be due to the fact that, when the patient is Kept, on l»s back, the kidneys arc not well drained and a deposit of crystalline material from the mine lorms the nucleus of the stone. • There .seems lo be no doubt, also thill various abnormalities of the- kidneys may be asson.Unl with stone formation. Any ,-bsiruction to the How of Mum iu UK ki(lncy leads lo (Ifirnniiny of :h c material snri to deposit of crystallm.- material. A p.icat deal of c::i.-:, i' !u .-],i;,, evidew.- in animals iiid'ca-; tint is /ii-fivciicy of vitnn'.i /. \ lt - mt , s i-'JUl treaking do'vi; of >[•(• .sur- liicc lining or membranes of many "igans and tissuoo, liicliijiuir thosr: u[ (lie uriniuy pai';:i 3 p s , Vhus our picscnl k..o?.'.(ti v - \,( kidney stone leads 1.3 i|-.r. "i^iii-i Uisil a deficiency of vitamins p;ir- ticulurly ol vitamin ft, ;, s an >;•,. liortant factor and that inlections and iibnormalilies in the iinnnry ti-act may be associated faciurs. The JEditor'» Leltcr Box When Holll Ixjst t'i'o the editor:) V/c have been rcacllnn a Krcat [leal about the conditions ol the sharccropiicr. They are painted with a great deal of color. The. worst side of it is shown. Should we hold this picture up clearly before our eyes, we would discover the hidden face—the landlord. In his faec we could trace I tie lines ol iTfjKNulbiiily .nnrt worry. Having been a "once time" large operator of my own lands the same rule applied then as now relative lo raisins crop;;. Let's visuali/c Ihc truth and cast aside nil else. To state it plainly it Ls A. owns (he land. n. says if you will furnish me a hunse car <le» plot, team to haul wood a doctor, food and dollies I will work the land and you one- I "all as your pay for the furnish of land, team and'tools ami seed nml out of my pan p,, v for nl y personal account. A. accepts this agreement. B. work 20 a cres n) I cotton. He produces 1,180 pounds I lint, which is the averse- Sort 1 by statistics at 209 pounds ,w acre. Hence at 10 cents per i wmi d' B. would have a lot;,] of V"0$ ' aei'e or S-UB.2Q total. H c ^ Announcements The Courier New.; has hr c ,i an- horizcd (o announce thai tho [„ oivinc arc candidate-.-; for c v of kes. Sllhlrrl In ,i _ y ul . ces, subject to Ihe OR cn-y CLEKK I- M. ficiuirj Kulh Dlylhr Oscar Alejjndti- IHrry Atklin Cecil Whltfi of that by (lie lime he demands Payment for picking the total crop at 70 cent.';, fss/io, plus his tin- insh of 51 an acre lor live immtlis or $130,10. In addition to his ngrccmcnt the landlord lets him tinve other items amounting to w Per acre or WO. Hc gets one half ot what he produced, or $20010 and Jias drawn from (lie crop •" '. icn\ my ft bulnncc due A oj $37.10. He usually wiles this by moving. The real fact of the cas* is you cannot, give a pauper one-half in- Iciest in your business and hope for either one to make money. /t. hns Invested in ih c 21) acres rand at $30 per acre average or 5000, at 8 IXT cent, $18; taxo? *•!(>; depreciation on 1111110,5, toolsj ?»™ J! ! 0 , '"!'' iim;sl «l " lot"! of «nr i ft ,'"" rccdv «l from 11. S205.IO. a loss of 518.90, ,,|u s wh«i, B left owing. S27.10, or a total loss' of S46 on the acres. Which .s-irtc of the picture shows he worry These are Just plain facto. And yet people will comr frr-.'n iifn'r and m onc (lay bp _ ^ o lell the solution and how badly the B.S l,a\-c been treated 'he figures given arc averages which change somewhat in dilTc- cut localities. Has not every man ihe right to run hi., own business? TO i educe expenses when possible? The sit nation is bad for all. What Is the 'nTS'',, "° W " Cau iL bc c °fc<:t- ed? Both A. and B. hav c t| lcir u-rtT-, nt- Un.,.,. ~..- i. . . "".Ik ni;nii TODAY Nli.l.!O:\T lillAVKS. nrrrrl-irT In Ct:ni:(.|.) UllMH.OI.l) ,!„„, ,,/ r - nun „„,-,,. „„ ' JAIIVIS I1AIT, .ll»li,, c ,,Iir,<.,l. limkllli: i.lrni< K ,.r. rr,.^-iil/.c>i Itll. ""•I ..... 'I <>«>«» 1C. l,,-l|, l,,. r . II" «rml« licr In r, 1,,-muj piirlor irhi-rc 7 '•' '' '""i«K'r,,,c ..... 1,, n lirimot. 11.111 li inkr» HIT home. Inlrollllrca lu-r i,\ r,l^ ^rrrcitiry. II | q n ..... MliniAN IIAI'1'. vnras .Illlllcr,,! nealiiKi hl.i otrnhrnlTicr. l!l)lu:icr <"»'Sl-: ...... 1 rrll, n inr»icr],,,,« ™ ..... !lt * »'i I'llict: cniilnr Iin» HOUIC liii»\t-r ovor his McliRinttu-r. ' tiuililrnl]- clirre n n linnrk nn I In; iluor ot Mllllrrnl'n room. KOW CO OS WITH THUSTOIly CIIAI'TER XI When o;ic lo.ys boll, 1U v E Ivo >i.=e to CUM the landlord, no nsn to cuss the. Us. ;f the government can relieve the situation in .sure cveiybody wants tt done. In the landlord or our .Southland will he found Ihc t-pirit ol Genuine kimlncM. Many As today arc keeping sharecroppers know- mg that neillier is making money. Whal good can be accomplished by ladicallsiu, by speeches that trrl- lat<;7 Pro Bon Hi! theville, Ark. Read Cornier News Want Ads. HAPP jumped Iwiek and stared at Mtlllccnt Graves apprcbeiisivcly. Millicent moved toward tho door as though lo open it. Norman caught ber arm with his right hand, at Ihe same time pressing the toreOnger ot bis lell band against his lips to Indicate tbo necessity for Bllenco. He leaned closer to her atnl whispered, "Don't open that door while I'm here." Sbe would have said something. but bo darUd away from her on mvillly silent feet. Ho opened the door of her closet, stepped Inside and pulled tbo door shut after him. KnucUos sounded on Iho panels of Ihe door. Millicent Crav<H started opce more toward Hie door to open it, tbcn Indignation got the better o! her. She raised her vofca EO tliat it was perfectly audiblo to tlie person outside of tho door and said, "1 don't think I caro to receive any more visitors tonight. Norman If.ipp [ 5 here and la Juat leaving." At tlio -Bound o( ber words Ilapp emerged from tho closet. His faco n-as a dull red. "What di:l you do that tor?" he asked In a mumbling, surly voice. "Because," she told him, "I've done nothing to bo aslmned of and I don't Intend to be put In an citibarr.issing position." Sbe turned llio knob and opened Iho door. Jams Happ stood on the threshold. Gravely he surveyed the pair. "May I ask." be Iniuired, "how long Nonuau Las been bere?" Millicent Craves faced bfin defiantly. "You may," sho E,-,;,!, " K3 ] ; Norraan. He Is ihe one to tell you. And now, I'll wish you both good night." Jarvis Happ's cyea sture.l at her with that peculiar BO.ircbing gaze which was so characteristic ot the man. "I think [ (old yon." he r-aW, "that son were to adopt a bauds- off policy." • • • CHE ;ali]. dtfinutly, "I am telling 0 you that If tbe men in ihla houie don't quit Invading my room I'm sotn? to gst $ vtltti- tif. 411 lilt I a£t 01 you or el your son Is a reasonable amount of privacy. Your son came to ttiis room uninvited. 1 tbiiil; perhaps his Intentions were friendly. However, the fact remains thai he Came here uninvited." Norman Ilapp said, "That's right. Dad. You cau'i blame hoi for tcoiiiiB peeved. I walked In on ber," "Why?" asked tlie older man. "Hccause 1 \vanlcd io warn her." "About what, may'I ask?" .. "What about Hob?" "liob lias been. trying things with licr." "What sort of tbini;33". "1 don't know. She won't tell me. JJut I'm (be one that came to her room. I came without knocking. She resented, my Intrusion. We were argil inn when yon knocked nt tho door. She was asking me to leave—In fact, lu- sisllng that I leave." For a moment the stern, searching eyes of Jarvia Ilapp softened somewhat. He Klanccd at his son. ndiup: erect ami dignified. Tbeu be Eaiil slowly, "Well. 11 lhat's ihe caso. Norman, you would present a much more dignified appearance if you wiped ih e lipstick from your mouth." With that be turned and stalked gravely down the ball. Norman Ilapp, his face Ibo color ot a boiled licet, wiped furiously at hijj jiioiilli with n handkerchief. Millicent Craves, torn be- twoe-n a desire lo cry and lo laugh, slammed the door shut and very audibly turned the key Ir, Suddenly she realized that the interruptions bad prevented licr from looking over tbo books J which Mr, Gentry bad siren «er in the suitcase. Her eyes turner toward tlie suitcase. It wag brown, with brass mountings. There were two straps Which entirely sinroiiiided Ibo suilerise. It had been made lo stand lmr<l usage, and sbe noilccd casually tlint one of the corners bad tieen hadjy dented so that Ihe edge ov thc ijrass reinforcement presented a jagged _ap[»caraucc. She frowned* as'she thriug'.it^ how easy ft -won Id -be,' to snag tf stocking on thai bit ot brass.- mid determined nbe would have It fixed. Why not ask ibe cliautleur to Us It? Tbat would be a good way lo lay the foundation for her campaign. * | CUK left the stool In front ot '-' her dressing table, look a few steps ton-aril the suitcase, then realized she was too tired to bother with books. It bail tieen a bard day. lint she did want to Like n look at those books ticfore she retired, just lo see what they j looked like and how they had i been kept. ! Sbo dropped Into- tbo overstuffed chair, placed her fingertips nt tbo back of her neck and gently kneaded the laut muscles, bottling; her neck as completely relaxed as Gho could, swaying tier head from side lo Bide. A delicious sense ot languor crept over ber. .Slie slowly lowered her bands to ber lap. Tho room was warm and cozy, iihe into it and started to laugh. The whole situation was too utterly absurd. Norman Ilapp. standing there will) lipstick smeared on bis mouth, explaining to his tattler tbo unwarranted nature of bis intrusion and tho cool reception which he bad received. « • * Annum.Y Mmiconl remem- •'*• bored the tilings sbe had learned from Korm.-.n Happ ami the laughter died from her lips. Tiiero really ivas some reason back of everything Jarvla Ilapp had dune. Jarvis Happ knew of Ibo woman in tho black ermine coat, ibo mysterious woman whom Gcorgo Drinigob! bad described on lite night ot bin death . , . and Jarvls Happ had instructed Harry Kolding, the chaulfeur, lo shadow Ibis mysterious woman In black. Tbat would rnenn, then. Dint Jarvis Happ didn't know the identity o! the woman. Or. It he knew her Identliy, didn't know where she lived. It also mean; that be was interested ID finning' out more about this woman. Millicent Graves determined that Bh-3 KM 3 going lo cultivate Harry Folding. It bo discovered anything concerning tills woman who wore a black ermine- tur coat and who fieemed to exert such n powerful Inlliionce upon the live" ot thoso with whom r.he came In coulacl, Millicent Graves deride,) that one would be in a position to lind out Just what inlornuilon he bad uncovered. Slowly she Marled disrobing and. B9 she slipped off b?r outer garments and stood belore Her mirror applying creams to b«r f.2C£, «iis ran orjr tts fivsou of tise rtsr IB her talnd, Millicetit awot'o nunitly, reai- , i^ing that sbe bad been asleep. j Mho did not know how lone she | had slept, but pbe realized that isome noiso bail tuYakcned her. Slio pat perfectly still, her senses alert, waiting, wondering if the noise wt-uhl be ropeated. A _ moment later she. heard it again, X, .Ibo oDimd ot nislling niolloa In jliie corridor Just outside her ! iloor. S!IG remcmborpd locl-'inr; tha door, wondered if someone had tried onee more to enter her room without knocking. Whoever it was who had pansffl [outside tlio door bad now started, clown the corridor. :;be could bear the nound o! retreating steps. Then ri door banged somewhere at tlie end ot tlie corridor. Millicent got to her tcet, frowning. Who coulrl have walked down Ibe corridor lo her door? Ann" who would havo paused to listen/ or ... Her eyes lit on a slip ot piper protruded from beneitb the. door. KvidO!illy, then, someone bad called lo leave a nole. Hbe sot to ber foot and realized from tbo cramped condition ot her limbs dial s!»i must have been sleeping for some limn. Sheer cx- hausTlon 1mrt lakcn tta toll. fihe slid Iho paper (roni bo- uealh lite door. It was a paper upon whlcii appeared a typewritten, unsigned message. The message waa orlet and sinister: v "THE WOMAN IN THE QbACX V .( Io 8s Continued).

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