The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 1, 1935 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, April 1, 1935
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PAGE FOUB THE BLYTHEVlbLE COURIER NEWS THE COU1UEH NEW8 CO., PUBLISHERS \\ 0, R, .BABCOOJC Editor • U. W. UAIKES, Advertising Manager sole National Advertising Representatives; ArUnsas Dailies, Inc., ' New York, .Chicago, Detroit, SI. Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis Published aery Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class mailer al the post office at, Biytlicvlllc, Arkansas, under net of Congress, Oc- tobei 9, 1011. Served by the United I'ress SUBSCRIPTION HATES Bs carrier In tlic City of Hlythcvillo, I5o per week, or $6.50 per year, In advance. By mall, \viUiln a rocius ot 50 mites, $3.00 per year, $1.50 for six months, 75c for three months; oy null In postal zones two to six, Inclusive, $6,50 per year; In zones sercn and eight, $10.00 per year, payable hi advance. As Senator Borah Sees Europe Senator William K. lioi-ali ol' Ultiho can ustialh lie counted on [o liuve .sensible ideas on the subject of international relations; :iwt his most rocent comment on the current crisis in lOit- lope nil! pioliiihly. impress most Americans ;i<i .in intelligent, summing-up ot the situation. Asked foi iu's opinion on Llm 'outcome of European negotiations, Seiin- toi Boiah said: "Gci many will do as she pleases mid the ,lilies will submit to it. The Versailles lieatv will be scrapped and that will bo ,1 good thing." That foiecast sounds accurate. Germany obviously is doing as she pleases Only a war will stop her, and the allies cleaily do not care to pay that pi ite And so J'or the treaty—its de- lects aie ho apparent, by this time, that few Americans will quarrel with the senatoi's verdict on it. Trajjic Deaths Decline ' It isn't olten t'liaf olie can get,any tiicoiiiagcinenl out of a study of'our automobile traffic death figures. Nevertheless, the National Safety Council ie\enlb that tralfic .deaths decreased by 11 pei cent during January and Fcbiuaiy of this year, nsi compared \utli (hu Mine two months of 103<l. Ileic is a development as welcome .ts.il is* imex-pectcd. No pne. seeili.s.to Know iiibt ( wiiy the toll 'should have dropped. The c\|jcits will have to .study the statistics iHctly. rarefidl.v- to icll us just what \ve have (lone, or refrained liom tlomtf, to malt.t; our traffic .safer. JMo.uiwIiile, before we rejoice too much, we Plight remember that even \\ith this ieduction we malinger to kill 4310 people during those two months. An impiovemcnt has been made, but theic !•> ttiltiinly room for a great deal moie before we can begin patting ourselves on the back. United Fight on Dope Evtrv state legislature could profitably give heed to President Roosevelt's appeal for a system of.uniform slate laws to abolish the illegal Irall'ic in narcotic drugs. Ab the picsidcnf points out, the fed- OUT OUR WAY eral government alone cannot wholly check this traffic. It must have full cooperation from local law enforcement units. But the great diversity of existing state laws on narcotic drugs makes such co-operation very hard to obtain. No part of the current campaign against crime is more important than the drive against the drug evil. Passage of uniform slate legislation along the lines'suggested by the federal authorities will help us to attack the crime problem in a most vital '/.one. Ireland Mel ihe Problem Sixly Years Ago The movement In Congress to incut (lie Growing land tenantry In this country recalls < cfforls (lull huvc been made In countries of the old world along this line. Of course it Is quite naumil for us here in America to tlilnk Ilinl we have done nboiit everything, s«ca about, cvcryllilnR and accomplished about everything of any worth to anybody. The (ruth remains, . however, tlml lew nations In (he world have taken .so little heed of their natural resources, .• have done so little, planned so remotely the use of those Rreat resources as has America. The problem of land tenantry luis been rushing at us for llircc-qiiartors of a century; we've (lone loUs of walling about It; we've viewed with alarm and waxed high ID our warning, but never a .step has been taken Ui a real constructive sense until the present Congress when, spurred on by the headlines from Arkansas, a measure was whipped together to at least announce a national policy nloii!,', this line for America. The condition of tlio land tenant til) years "f!0 In Ireland was probably the worst In the entire civilized world. Indeed, Hie Irish land tenant was compared unfavorably with slaves In the oriental countries. Sir Horace PlunkcU look this matter In hiinil and through a svs- li'iii of subsidy, Die lirciikhis; up of landed es- , tales mill, better yet, a thorough sy.slem of education mill supervision, lie brought Ireland back from n country nliuost wholly run by absentee landlords to a people largely owning Ibelr own homes on Ibelr own farms. Similar action was taken in Inter years In Germany, Hungary and llnly. Only, in England has ttie tenant •system followed, but even there tcnanls have protective lawn, which place them almost, on a p;v with Ihose owning Ynrir own lai\d. Only in America, with Hie greatest Umd- ed resources in (lie world, have we seen tit to do nothing. As we have said many, many limes in these, columns and we still say it—no country, no -slate, no county, no community ever can become wealthy or powerful by exploiting the inany for Hie fciv. Take any purl, of the world r-you" wish to look'nnd you will find the soundest s m05t progressive and tbc happiest people where (hero is some semblance of ownership in the home they occupy ami the land they work. —Arkansas Fanner. i U'hc mode industry must not only be, willing, but ready and able, to respond lo 1 the voice of of public, opinion. There is no maclc wand for betlcr picture production. —Will II. Hays, motion picture "czar." * * * More dangerous than was Dilllnjjor, perhaps, arc those teachers and writers who arc Idling parents they must never spank Ihcir chil- dlcn. —Garry C. Myers, psychologist. * * * I am not Interested in military training fiom the point of view of preimedncs,", for war, but I am vevy much interested in It as a Induing In discipline, the most valuable thing n young man can gel, —Dr. E. M. Hopkins, Dartmouth president. BLV;i'HKVILLK, (AKK.); COUKlElt SIDE GLANCES By George Clark By William is^.vK/ H V GOSH / you W i MAV DO THAT; -- GOT EWOUGH ^ \i IF WE WANT GREESM PAPERS, THERE, • GRASS THIS SUMMER, TO PAPER TH' W WHEM VoU'RE PAlWTIWG I (n> HULL LAWM. :.it~~£'Z's7 W"" 1 f/ff'-l-'f^ THIS-.CURIOUS WORLD ^r IS.-THE OMUY TISSUE OF Tl-IE HUMAM BODV WI7HOUT SLOOD/ IN OREV HCX1ND IS THE ICELANDIC WORD POR DOG. AND HAS NO REFERENCE TO COLOR. The force of wind Increases us the square of the vclccitj'. A 30 mile wind compares with a 10-mile wind us %(1 compares with 100. For this reason, a small increase in velocity accounts for a great In crease in wind damage. NKXT: On what fur fcrtili/atiouV dues the tlii.sy iamily depend aluiml entirely Birth of Large Babies .Mow Rare and Dangerous MONDAY, APRIL i >' 1935 JIKCIIV". MEHE TODAY 3Ui.i.[Ci:\')' HHAVKS, .fircian t<> <.i:«jt(;ij I>III.HC;OI.]J. 11, ld< i,,., rmttlitfe f Iti III* at\\ct JcllU. 31(111- lU'i-ui luij, n milcljnnk In ivlilch llrlmgolu luiil brguu lo dlctute u CUTLfcHBlUII. Ij» iijinlc *lic ruhlicf nuny, rce- fili-ra til n hotel uatlcr utt ajt*uiiieJ 'jAUVI* IIAI'1% n •tr:m s rr, ot. fcr» to ln'lj, her. tic nri,[I v j, fr i a n btnuiy unrlttr ubrre «li c U 1rnii»fufi,]ril lulu n Ijrunct, ||LCII lukcit her liuinu unu InlcuJuvta lu'r 115 Jil* nctrclnry. Slic rucpu llm,p'» »»n, XOI1MAN: li|> «i n ,»ciD. UUIt- i-:ur OAISI:. nun Jilts. HATI*, .Mlllloeiil I:ill> nilcrn nnil uiilin to lliiHl n nule imiler hi'r tloor rL-ntl- InK, "The tYiminn In ijlnrk ccialn^ , (thick itrli'u imny Ituhrrt f;nU(s»a cur, f KM. She ear* lo rinnrlerv tiuil Uiiil« the ^romnn nnil (oJloivi, IMIC run.* OMI llie cliiiuirciti Mill di-nil. .\l-xl tiiDrnln^ JnrvlH I1ri|ip IcltK her tlio cliHUITvnr tin* bt'titt niur- dirctl HIM! iljiiUH lirr n I'liinlki-r- .-!,!<• [ (.MIIIIcK,i» uiil.'l, l, e roiinil In I|IR iliniij limit'* riiiiiu. lloliiTI Cjll>u cnicru tinncfiit'* rnuiii. SOW GO OX Wl'fll TUB STOHV CIIAi'TKR XVI AiTILUCKNT heltl her hand closa f •*• lo hor side, hoping sho had concealed the key container which was pressed against her robo. "Will you learn to krnp out of my room!" she blazed with an Indignation which did much lo conceal hor panic, "Is It going to bo necessary for mo !o Ijavo a spring lock put on thai door, or must I appeal lo your mother to forco yon to show at loast ordluary decency and respect to a woman!" Ho laughed and said, "Ob, come off your biEli.horBc-. You'd go down to a beach In a bathing suit with notliliiK moro on lhan a bandaua handkerchief, and . . ." "But I'm iiol down al Iho bench." Bho said, "and !t I were 1 would esbibll myself In such apparel as 1 chose for public exhibition. I woutiln't liivite tho public to drop in oa me at luopporluuo momenls. you please get out of horc?" to somo understanding. You can't .. ,_— — v .-. u .. u ... n . iwu vuu t \vjiuu ana tens me to, ana rirt htv ho high-hat with mo. I just wanteJ fore. Ana If alio tells me to sho ta Jot you know that whether or not knows what It's eolcg in mean" Mm rulllrtr, .mn.iss.nt ,.«,. _J ii._ - . _ . '"VBtl" Iho police suspect you ol the mur. - — •--- - — —- -..-v »*ui» inuu^vjiu iuji iiuiinan' Han der 'depends a lot on wlml I say. eyes lura loward bera dubiously Ynil rl hflttar- bnmu itrtitnl. *4J^ _i j,.-. . . •«•*v» . You'd better know wlifch eldo ol your bread has tbo butter." "Meaning, I suppose, that should fall In your nrms." "You could do worse." "What would your mother say?" "Slie wouldn't know." "I lake II ibcn that you're, not proposing matrimony." "Don't Ira silly. 'I'm not." she said, "and whal's moro, i havo no IntcnlloD of bo- his." "Someone," hp told her, "stole my car last night." "Indcerl." "They took tho Ignition keys from Iho car." "fm sorry, Mr. Calse. bul I'm noi Interested In you or your car." "Well," bo said, "a moment ago you wcro pultlng something out of llio pocket of your fur coal ami..." lie took a step toward her, reach- Ing out as though to pull her rigbl liand from her sldo. ' Mllllceiit thought rapidly. There was only one thing lo do. Sbe did It with bowllilerlug quickness.' Her left hand lashed out, striking him across the sldo of tbe face with a stinging slap. As ho recoiled she. slapped him again and again. He grabbed at fier arm, and aa he did so sho look adfantaga of tbe opportunity to toss tbo key container far Into the Interior of the closet. "(lot out," she eald, "or I'll scream." I la had caughl liar arm now. His faco was suttiiocd wilh omollon. "Damn you," bo said, "I'll show you whether you can do that and gel away with It! Just wbo do you think you are, you little she-devil!" * • • ^ = ^_ uui ^ .,„,,;, CHE struggled to break free, and The emilo tailed from his lace ho Rrivo her arm sucl1 a savage ' It almost broko the 'Doii't ihliik &'.:A'S one ot th«sa sweet, Innocent llllle girls/' Colso 1 said, "ijlio's got plenty to conceal.' She..." " . •' "Get out!" ITapp salrl, '". "Not uutll she tolls mo to," Calso aald. Hy way of answer, Mllllcent' walked lo tho door, stood wilh her hand on the knob, and said, "Got nnd be became Instantly surly. "I'm going to asl< you a lew pnca- llona llrsL" "I'm not lo talk with you." . "Ulil you know ih.it tbore'd beoii a murder cojnmlucd j)en> j :is i Ul£lll'.'" Mllllcent narrowed tier eyes. stooil ran 1 straight, very creel anil very illgnlllcil. "1 am not eolnf; to lot yo'i get away with such an Intrusion." =110 snlil. "by making any starilln;: statements. If you told me tbe whole fainity jatl oeen iinirilered 1 vvoiildirt lei yon doilKo Hie qiies- llon we wore rttsciissliiE." "What question?" "Your rlgln to come inlo my room wllliont knocking." "I don't clafin It's a right. I did ft because It's a mailer ol an emergency." "1 icll you (lint I'm not going to my alien- nllmv you to distract lion." "Von're suspected." J.JIS eyos were Uoring steadily ' Into bcro. "The notice," nt said, "ore ^olng to ausnect you. They're going to suspect everyone Von're going to he questioned uy HIQ police. They're eou.g to nsfi you \vhoyon are, where you've hcon livlntj, tioxv long you've Deen llvlnu Ihcro. and a hundred other UUngs. What arc you going to tell them?" "What I'm going lo lell Ihcm." Ehs eald. "Is my business." "Listen." bo toll! her. "I'm your friend— that is, 1 WMI lo he jour friend, bin you and 1 need to come tv vlat bones. Despite hersctr. an Involuntary scream was wrung from hor lips. The door trom the ball crashed open. Nofman Happ stood on llie tbresbold. . "You dtrly cad!" Norman Happ said, strhlhi!; ncross Hie room. Calso whirled lo face him. "You keep oui ot this." he said. N'orinnn Happ placed bis rich! hand oh the shoulder ol Catse's coal. His iinccrs gripped i!-. 1 cloth "Walt a miuute." Calsc salrt. "be fore you do anything rash. Sec p crsol ',j» . what slic's col In noi right hand and you won't he so chivalrous.' Cnlse had relaxed his crip some what, and Milllcent swims her right palm In n slap ag'alnsi llie side o! when slia tells me to,' and ntit be- . Mtlllcent felt Norman • Happ's 'All right," Calso sneered. '"I'll ! leave, you wilh your lilllo boy hero. ; You can figure oui how much good { It's'going to do both ol you." • •' | "Trying to insinuate that you've ! got something on tho girl!" HapD i asked. ' ; "I've gol plenty on her." Calsa' ' said, "and when I leave here, I'm': taking II with mo." .••.'-. "Take ihls wilh you, too,' . said, and swung his right foot. OUT Calso Jumped Into the bali-'i way ahead ol the foot. Mllll. , cent Graces slammed tho door thut, • turned tho key In the lock, turned 11 lo face Norman Ilapp. •;-,'' "Thank you," she salrl. "I— er~, l—" • i-i "ITaa he got something on you! 1 * N'ormaa Hapfl asked. ' "''-',\< "Perhaps," aha said. •'*'.• I; "Something you'd be afraid io i have come out?' 1 '! Sua wanted to lowor her eyes, yet could not tear them Iron his. • Sho ktiow how a faithful dog leeJs when It has dono wrong and la approaching Its master. Her lineea felt weak. " " : . "Can you. tell me what It 1st' 1 ho asked. ^, ','• "No/! she'rsnld in a low, weak voice. "My father," ha said, "told me ta come to you. He couldn't get awny. He's lalklng with th'a officers. He said to remember that you had come here from Scattlo, that In Se.itlls you were working tor an alioraoy named Irving Charles Bachelder." She faced him and snfd, "But I wasn't In Seattle ant" 1 don't'inow any Irving Charles Bachelder." "Nevertheless." ho satd, "that'll what my fattier says' you. are to tell tbe police. They'll . as k you. something about where you've tieou." "Hill suppose, they should wire Mr. Bachelder—JI there Is any luch , you beast!" she said. Calse cursed, tumncd bad;, let tins St> Ills crip ot her. lip com pleiely lost control ol hini?elt. and swims Ills list at , her cbln. Mllllcenl flung u;i her fmnrls lir siliicilvcly. Tbe blow crabbed Ilirougli her sunrct, struck Her.on the clile o! the neatl. Then she heard tho sniackti.s Impact ol bunched knuckles nsantst none. She opened her eyes and siarei! dazedly at Itoberi Calse stagf-'erlng ijac",' wards, while Norman llapp. stanil- ing wltli Ills tent plumed wldp apart, bis Jaw thrust hellisereiHIj forward, glowered at him. "Gel out ol here!" Iliipp safil. Calse caught at the foot of Ihe bed to K**p f:is balance. "I'll g« «« ot Here," he said. "My father," he £ild, "will take care, of tb.iL "Dease'db Just as ha S:! >' 5 -" : L -•••• ( i': "But." she nsiied him, "should I lie to the |io|lce?" """"' " Ho looked'at her for a'moment, : "You'd betlcr do as Father saye." llie told her. "Father Is nearly a!ways right." She wanted desperately to coma to his nrina, wanted to put her hands on bis shoulders, wanted to lay her head on his chest and sob. Something or .what was In her mlnci must havo shown In ber ejea. tie stepped toward ber. At that moment the door opened. Robert Catrc stood on tho thresholrl. With him was a man in piain clothes who. nevertheless, hart lha siarap ol detective wrjtt.ee. on him, both in dollies and fealures. "Is this the woman!" the man asked. Hubert Calsc. staring defiantly all ., Mtlllceni. sairt in a loud/clear voice,? { "This, officer. Is the woman.- ' ' (To lie Conllnued) until it develops Mich extiaordin- iry size. I'roin 38 lo IDS hairs' daily me shed normally by young men and women between llie ages of IK and a>; between the ages 'of fit) and CO, I this number exceeds 120 hairs! laily. I Possihiliiy ol being struck by lulling meteorites is so slight that, in a state the si/.!; ot" Kmior,.s, an average ol one, person would be struck in 11000 yean;. Fox lisctl Crow's Nest not the only ones who like the comlort of a nest.. A gray fo>: has appropriated mi abandoned crow's i:v UK. iuoKKis risnmjN ( Editor, .louriial of Ihc American' Medical Association, anil of Jly- ircia, Ihc Health Magazine Babies born In riuantitics and ol extraordinary sizes, arc always Interesting. Hcceiilly a Hrili. 1 ;!! rtoc- tor collcctctl the records of iconic; 'xrtnoiduiary babies who, because of their SKC nl birlh, are called prodigious Infants, In the tirsl place it should be pointed out thai babies heavier .han 10 pounds at birlh arc very uncommon. In most cases these babies have come along beyond the date when they were expected. In many cases, because of the ovev- weisht and the poMinnlurlty. llie baby dies at the time of birlh. In the caws in which large babies were born successlully," there Is one of a child wriuhinc 20 pounds, well developed and r|inU: hcullhy; another of » child wdi-h- InB M iHinnd.-, nnd anolhrr ol a child wcighitiy; 16'; pounds. In the last mentioned catc the nest in a pine tree in Fredericksburg and Kpottsylvania' County National Military Park. The fox reaches Us "residence" by cliinb- ItH; up a windfall tilled against,''the WASHINGTON <Ul>l-Cird3 are Urcc. Announcements 'Hie Courier News ha:; been an- lorlffrl to annminen. tiial Hie following are candidate:; for city offices, subject to the will ol the voters at the Municipal Election on April 2: I'OIt CITY (ILEUK I. JI. nentlry Ruth Blythe Oscar AlcyamUr il,,irv Alkhu, Cecil White Ross Stevens Sidney C. Crilj baby weighed W poiinda when it was R menlhi old. in contrast normal weight of 15 to IB pounds. In tome in:ilancc.s it has been found that babies which gain weight very rapidly after birth do so because Ihc milk ol the mother contains an abnormally l;n amminl ol fal. In the case of "a baby who wel;:heil ;n pounds wlicn 10 months old. instead of Ihe normal 19 pounds, il was found that the mothers milk contained 0 lo per cent of lal instead of (lie no mal :i.5 per cent. Another baby who weighed 23 pounds at 7 months of age. instead of the notmal l(i poumlE. was loimd ta be iccrivmr; mdiiicr's mill; v.hich showed an 8.2 per cent eontcni. of milt ), U5l ,,. i m i ca( i oi the normal (i.i p,. r ,- cr ,( In cadi nl thf,r. m -lance:,, when tile baby V..K, weaned, it bn-.nu to In:."- ttli,;ht prtunptly. uin'l babiei wlncli become quit,- skiuler after wcanlu- i:e,-,^ ; ,]ly do :-o ho- cunr.e ol ::onu; Uiek of nalure. In a laic ra.-.r th" overweight of the anliy ui.iy be dnc to some cxtra- udiir.uy tniulitmn in its glands. in :i fei' mstjiict-.. molher.i with piahelri and abnoimal .-.ujar mcla- lKih."in nur:-e babic:, who become very fai. Many ear/;.. ,ue teportctl in winch bsbic;: wei;hui2 mote than II pound.-, at birlli ( Ui> ,jiinn» the birlh proe/csi bcc.iu-e of 'overweight. 'Die moUcrn Ecicnllflc doctor, who follows i lie condition of the mother caieluLly, is llkeiy to prevent the carrying of a ehilj OUR BOARDING HOUSE By' Alieni THERE NOW, THAT "DT?EABNKU6HTS L^E LE6 WILV- BE SOUi-vlt) IN A PEW TVWft I—T HE (V\AU,OH EF AH COLJLT5 S1N& LAKTH" ^A^LU3 -JIG LAK . CONDITION, \P LEFT TO ONE MOT SWLLED SCIENCE OF CHIRURGERY 1 STUD1E.D TO "BE A tiOCTOR, , LiVO— ^SLIST ONE OF TO APPLX 1RUB OF UNIMENT—

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