The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 17, 1933 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Friday, November 17, 1933
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PAGE FOUR BLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS FRIDAY, NOVEMBER THE; BLYTHEVILLE' COURIER NEWS ' THE COURIER NEWS CO., PUBLISHERS 0. K. 5ABCOCK. Editor • H. W. HA1NES, Advertising Manager Bole National'Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., New York, Chicago, Detiolt, St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, LIUlo Hock. Published Everv Attcmoon Except Sunday. Entered us wcond anfs matter at the pose office al nlylhevillc, Arkansas, under act of Congress Oc- tobcr 9, 1917, 6erved bv the United Press. SUBSCRIPTION HATE3 By carrier m inc City of Blylbevillc, 15c per week or WJJO per year In advance. By mall within a radius of 50 miles, *3.00 per year, $1.50 (or six months, 85c lor three months; by mall In postal zone* two to filx, Inclusive, 16.50 .per year, In zones seven and eight, $10.00 per year, payable In advance. 5//7/ a Great Need For •£ the Red Cross Although tlie federal Kovernniniit. has broken all precedent in Hie extent of its campaign to relieve unemployment, it is still true that private cliarily occupies the front tranches in the war on lumber and privation. This is made inescapably .clear by tlie remarks of President Roosevelt and Relief Director Harry Hopkins at the vecent relief conference at Washington. . . No matter what the federal government may do, as the president iwinted put, in the end the whole thing comes back to tlie responsibility of individual citizens and ortfaimntiom. And as a supplement to tliis there is Director Hopkins' blunt assertion that "I don't know a place in the UuiteJ Slates where relief is adequate." So far us'Blytheville and Mississippi county are concerned this simply means that the Red Cross this year requires the support of the general public just as much as it did in year.-; when there was no federal unemployment relief. The federal government can and is helping provide unemployed people with shelter and food—the bare necessities of life. But lhat is uinly a part of tho relief problem. . The federal relief agencies, for,'example, make no provision for mcnicnl or surgical care for lho.se without funds to pay for them. A civilized community cannot permit unfortunate victims of accident or illness to die for want of care, even though no department of government admits responsibility h: such cases. Physicians and surgeons give liberally of their skill, bnt hospitnlizntion and ambulance transportation are often essential and cost money. The local Red Cross has handled scores of such cases in the past year and must be prepared to handle many more in Ihe year ahead. That is only a part of iU work, hut it is a highly important part and an expensive part. There is scarcely u community in this country that has not had the benefit of this service. It must be maintained and to maintain it is essential that the chapter he provided with adequate funds. Join the Red Cros.< i:i tl:c annual roll call which opens tomorrow and do your part toward nuking iiossibi'c OUT OUR WAY the continuance of wprk. Uii.-i huniaiiilui'ian In the Laboratory One of the iulv;iiilitgc.s of turning the liquor |)i'olik'rn over to the .slates for solution is the fad llial it numljcr of (lifYcionl ways of hjindlim; the traffic will lie Irieil. \\'i: t!;tis shall luivu u -soi't of Iiiboi"il6i-y- in which many different experiments are being allcmptetl simullimuntisly. As a re.still, in ;t cfmpU: of years or so, we shall ho iiijli; to get a pretty irowl line on the methods of liquor control which work out the best in actual practice. Al present our discussion of the tlil'- ferenl. courses that have been suggested is purely theoretical. We think wo know how such am! such a plan would work out, but we can't be sure. After half a do/en dilVerenl states actually have tried out a half doy.cn different ' liquor control systems, we shall be in a much butter position to judU'e the comparative nl!'cetivencss of the various schemes that have been I SIDE GLANCES By Geoyge Clarkl We Can't Keep On. Selling • Without Buying : Between \y>2 anil 102D the United Slates kept, up the semblance of a' flourishing foreign trade by loaning between 5500,000,1X10 and $1,000,000,000 nbrotui annually, Bui public opinion wns not prejm-cci for (lit: tnrlfl retluctlons Hint woiilcl make it ixxisible for the borrowers to repay these loans In «o<xls, their only means of settlement in tlio long run. It vvus [his "damnable thh'g," Sccrclury of Agriculture Wallace lias sulcl publicly, that, finally nmdc him leave [he Republican party and become a Dcmocrnt. As soon as \ve stopped lending our foreign customers money to buy with they ceased to be customers. Tlie resulting slumi) in foreign trade was one reason why American fanners lost heavily !n shrunken crop values. Hmulrsds of Ihousancfs of factory workers lost (heir Jobs, Secretary Wnlluce might have " nilrtcd, inul billions In lorclgn lo.ins and credits went dour. If thL-i were Kit water over tiie dam, it might be said Hint Mr. Wallace should not, revive it today, mil us he painted out in his 'Munclu speech, HID country hasn't learned ris lesson. Then; are, he said, millions, of A'nerl- caiib rally lo "piny the same old 'game all uvor again," furnishing credit fncilities to foreign mitlons so that tlicy can buy from us, and keeping our lavins at. such levels lhat they cnn't repay • in trade. In interrmtional tnidc. It Is Impassible for any nation for any length of time on any substantial ECale'iB' sell without doing an cquivalenL ainounl of h'.ijiii!; in return. — Arkansas Gazette. "What's up? Christmas here again?" Body Can Stand Poor Air Better If It Is in Motion BY DK. MORRIS FISHBEIN Editor, Journal of the American Mtdkal Association, and of Iljr- gtla, the Health Magazine I suppose you know that sitting long In a cause you hot, stuffy room to feel fatigued. will But perhaps you believe, also, that this is due largely to lack o[ oxygen and an excess of carbon dioxide in the air. Well, you're wrong, if you think so. scientific investigators blame your fatigue on lock of ventilation. Sir Leonard Kill, famous British physiologist, has pointed out that natural ventilation set up by differences of temperature inside and outside a crowded room usually is enough to precent poisoning by chemical changes. Even when doors and windows are shut, chinks admit enough air to maintain a suitable chemical composition. Men have stayed under 'water in a submarine until oxygen has fallen below 17 per cent, an atmosphere in which a match will not light or a clgaret burn. Yet they liave recovered. * • * « There naturally Is about 5 per cent of carbon dioxide and II pe'r cent of oxygen- in the depths of tlie lungs. Breathing automatically Is ' arranged so. .' as to amounts the same. keep these You'll find -It -hardest to breathe oxygen at high altitudes, whero there- is ICES!. of this gas in each pint of air • than in an ordinary closed room.-- Men living .it high altitudes have .to become acclimatized. .Their hearls muse pump more strongly and tw,re. rapidly. They liave- to take JO breaths to make or.c step. , People who live more than 25,000 feet In the air. such as those who try lo climb Mount Everest, must have strong hearts, plenty qf red Wood, big lungs, arid deep breathing power. If a man breathes pure oxygen, he cap fly 44,000 feet high; without It, lie cannot survive 25,000 feet." There was a time when all sons of diseases were believed to be due to bad vntilation and to gases coming from marshes and sewers. Now it Is known that the diseases actually are due to germs transmitted from one person to another. In fact, sewer air has been shown to be freer from microbes than is ordinary-air breathed in most homes! There alstfwas/a belief'that night air \vas unhealthy. But night air Ij Ju'st'-'as healthy as day air, provided ''ft' Is not contaminated by germs or infested with mosquitoes, which carry germs. Formerly a person with tuberculosis was told to live near the young so as to absorb their strength. Now it is known that the young catch their tuberculosis in this manner. . Monkeys in zoos used to die of tuberculosis.- which they caught from human beings. Today tuberculosis has been abolished-from monkey houses by giving-the animals free' ventilation through, the r.oof. incandescent lamps.:to keep them warm in bad weather, 'warm, dry places.for sleep, .plenty of. good food'to. eat, and sunlight'.whenever possible. : They ;also have: been, provided with artificial, sunlight. • through .ultraviolet ira'vs.- • ,~ •<*• 1604-SirWalter Paletoh trial „ ' for treason ana- imprisoned, , D.C -for- first tiTne.I&vVn of new era--fear, huTnonsts and, _^ lobbyists. New Air Line From U. S. to Panama Planned | NEW ORLEANS .(UP) — Dirv.pt I air transportation for passengei express and. freight from Ncw'ol"! leans to Central America will tie [ effected early next year by tlie opening of a' line from here to j Panama City by Tropical Airways, I Inc., according to President Ellis.] E. B0gg3. ; ,*( Hying directly south, the air- I planes will shorten the distance between New York and Panama | City to two days of flying. The proposed route calls for stops at Merlda City and Pvogreso in Mexico; Tegucigalpa. Honduras; Managua, Nicaragua; San Jose, Costa Rica, and David, Panama. CHURCH EXCUSES By Gro. W. Bulum KOH/W® MnsiiMi.iis arc siillerin; frr..n nn c.xceis ot machinery, just us human liiw is siitlerlng in all brunches of industiy. —Erhmarci Her- I'iot, former French premier. Th-j present position of Germany Is not g c o<t for Germany. It h not iooel for Europe. —Prime .Minister Knnistiy MacDonald 01 Grcut Britain. We can abolish o:ir poverty only by freeing oursclvrt, from the world's poverty. —James W. Gcnird. former 0. S. nmonsbutlor lo Cicr- manv. I nm ofitisUcil that the paslor of my church or some of the members have been meddling with my business. At least, they have recognized my ability as a leader. I have been asked to take charge of my ncishborliootl in the Red Cross and Christmas seal drive and have (..irncd them both down flat for as a social leader. I must look after my Saturday Nisht! Club, and besides, I can't see why i 1 should be concerned about elth-! er one for there Is nothing that j can liapr^n to me that "I would need help from the Reel Cross iind as to the Christmas seal, as 1 understand it, the money from the sale of these beats go to help In fighiinc; tuberculosis and ns my family, including Sister ami Junior, riavu perfect health, I can sec- no i 1 : -json why I should pay any nttcniion to this. If they talk right to :nc. I may take one members!:',) in the Red Cross anil mny buy nt least a dozen of the seals, but I can't help but feel that those who are in danger should look after such things. Of course, if Iliis wits something my church was Interested in. 1 might feel different, for I love my church and wnnt to help it in every way possible, and when I get too old to enjoy my club work. I expect to BO back to my church and become an active worker. BLYTIIEVILLE 10 YEARS AGO From the fltei of the BlythrciiK Daily Conrlrr By Williami THERE YA GO! N A DAY OF HARD , WORK.GITT'M A | BAG OF CHESTNUTS, AN' YR"(jO AM' ( GIVE 'EM TO AGIRL NEVER SUCH A SAP. EVEN AT YOUR -"0\_ AGE. NO? WELL, I'M A SAP \MHEM I'M YOUNG, ^N 1 AiNT oor MUCH — YOU'LL BE A SAP WHEW YOURE OLD, AM' GOT A LOTS. Saturday, Nov. 17, 1921. I'aragould high school riote'ated Blythevlllc high. 12 to 0. in the football game iilayeci Fr:c:ay at Paragould. Dlytheville ]>;it up a much better fight than the opponents and It was onls' luck that Pnragould won. Mr. and Mis. Russell Pmllius will entertain with a dinner party tonight In honor of Mr. Phillips birthday. Married at the residence- o( Mrs. Clyde Davis Friday cvenir.i! at 8] o'clock. J. T. Colliers to Mr*. Olco ' Richmond, Rev. J. Walter Cobb officiating. Trie former sheriff refiiKd to plead gulltyi to acquisitions of his many friends on divers orr.-islons, but tlie proof Is positive. A minister's word is undoiibtable. u,- and his brlrte have the Courier's blessings. V/HATO&ATCWCAL MASTERPIECE WA5 DELIVERED IH I8S5? By Laura Lou BROOKMAK (Aniucrs on Ikick 1'agt; lti:<;i> HEHE TODAY (In n •furmy .November evenl>£ JIAl'll* . ILA.VVlSTEIt Bieel* • prelly Iriund irlrl nnd uffera fcrr n 11(1 In the rnb lii irhlck ho U riding. Her knndbaf; OIKHK aad hr »pr« n revolver Inside. Aext morning llnnnlitar rentes Ibnl TIIAUY Kl.VC, orckc.tra ti-itder In 11 niotle (henler, ki« hrrii frmnd dcnd ln'hl» utmrtmejit. l-iillrr nre nenrr-hlng tor In "un- kit,»\vn blnncl 1 ? iinn Tlnlted KlnK Ihe nlcht t.eforr. lliinnl»(e.r. re- turniltrrlr.G the Klrl In. tbe laxt- cnli, I* |in*zYed. • . Mr MCI-* l>rr njrnln Ihal Miorm- lite- Tlir sir) lilln Mm kee xiine '.* .ItU.ini KHAVCB ani Hint "H- km,u». nothing nl the inarder. Mr Burn Irt nt'[- hli nlrf friend, rill I-AXTOX. edllor ot He Trf-. iiinnt I'uMl. mid arrnnKeM-to nark urt the Klhff rmlrder efl»e for the 1-«<I. ISunnl.Irr and J. HAN- IXII.fll r.,tl\'nr. >ii tr reporter. Irnrn Hint IIKKH.VN SCUIuiACII, nneniiiloj-ed. In In lull, •ceiutcd.-or nrliinc a thrrntrnlRC leiler.to HunnUIrr drrldrn tn tntrn n linik in IbD ni.nii nhrrc Kim; died mid lenven. On (kc vrar ke «top« 1i> itre Jnlfcl l-'ranf-r. lie' fi» In* NOW <;o ()> WITII TIIE STOn* CHAPTER VIII J^A.N'XISTIOH repeated, in a tone of dlshcllef. "Checked out? You me^ti slie'a gone? But lliera must lie—" "Miss r'rauce checked out of the hotel early (his' afternoon," the voice over llio wire told him crisply. llanni.ner hoard the click that meant lii.u HID Icleiiliniie call had Iwen dlocunnectcil. Ho put down the Instrument lie had been hold :r.u. stared at it rather stupidly j for an Instant and then turned ; awny. He walked slowly across the lobby toward the door.. Hut lie liod not taken a dozen steps More lie was back. He said to the room clerk. "1 understand that Miss Krnnce lias left the ho(el. Do you know if 6he left a 'Jiessr.ge t« me? My-name 13 Dan- nislcr—" Tiie room clerk turned. "1 see, »ir." lie said »nil began sorting lliroiigh a collection ot envelopes. A moment later he ahook his head. "Tbere's uo message," he said. "And she didn't leave a forwarding address?" Daimister per- stsicil. He knew, even as he asked, that she hadn't. Juliet France had gone away from the Hctel Tremont because she didn't wjiu anyone lo be able to find her. Evidently she hadn't trusted him, .hadn'l believed him -when he said lie would try to help her. Or did this disappearance hare a:i entirely different meaning! Did It mean that the alory the girl had told him that morning was a inn^le of He?.- made out of whole cloili to apnea! to .hts sympathy! Did :t mean she was a clever adventuress'.' "No, thcro's no forwarding address." the clerk said briefly. Uiuinlsler thanked him. turned hock toward the door. This time he wont out to the street, hailed a l:nl ,ind told the driver to take him to the Shelby Arms. He felt rather as though ha had divert (rom a high spring-board and landed fiat. Tlie more ho thought of It the more he was convinced thai the girl had useil him lo suit her purpose—anil how well she had done It, loo:—then arlfully gone her way. \viiat Uiose purposes were, what part he had played in iliem. linnnlaier could not guess. Of course her story about golsg to see Tracy King to ask for a job wns ridiculous on the face ot It So was her explanation about the - revolver. And ehe had said she liad no friends and was so terrlflei i)[ ihe polttt ' nj lha Kara ha< Into fe«r erw! scrawled with a pen anil was noth- us more limn a request that Mr. ilannlster, the hearer, be pertuit- ccl to see the rooms Tracy King lail occupied In the hotel. "Why—wliy, yes, cerlalnly." tlio clerk agreed quickly, "f'll l.-iko you up myself. If you'll just wait a moment while t get someone'to take charge of the desk—" H "// they could only.fnd thai ifomun —." His-t/ords broke off as he turned Ihe 4<V- OANNISTER muttered,- "Damn!"! and drew his brows together. Ho had forgotten" that he had gone iuto Mils thins to heir Juliet France, that Ills visit to Jim Paxton's office -and the sudden, Impromptu suggestion that he should go to work for the; Post hart all como about • because ot the girl. He wanted to-know now, more than ever, who Juliet France was. He wauled • to know whether or not she had killed Tracy King—and if so, why. Tlio cab slowed .and came to .a halt. Bannister got'out, paid the river and walked slowly up the teps. For aa instant he had Ision of a Blender, .green-clad Igure silhouetted .against lhat.cn- rancc—a figure that drew back 'rom the stormy^ njglit, (hen darted .'Into-It.;. But the. vision was sono almost'as,aulckiy-as -it had Bannister : pullea itho heavy door open and^ stepped He was E DISAPFEAUED. The telephone operator, a pretty girl whose Irish ancestry wag unnils had been watching Dan ulster with open Interest. Now ihe kept her eyes averted, became elaborately preoccupied with her switchboard. "Doesn't want to talk," Bannls ter decided. Ho turned his back oa her and continued to insped the largo room. Link', was back s h , r 1 1 y, i a younger man beside him. The behind the "Now .Mr.- Dan- nlstcr— " 'In' tlio tone he. might Kuests. tlie lielp. everyone! They oil knew Mr. King. He was ahvuyt so -pleasant. Such a line Inotflns young man—. Ll lt was you who round hlni. wasn't. It?", Bannister askeil. "Yes. Mr, Unigan and I. HP didn't come back tu the theater and Mr. Urugan t-.ime In lind on! what -vas the inntlor. When lie knocked and rmtldn'l get an an s\ver lie came ilmvnslnirs nnil we went back together." "1 suppose the pnHre are sure It conldti'l have heen suicide?'' "Oil. linpnssllile! The cmnniT said that was out "I tlie iini'siitm , Uecause there were tin pn\vik-i hums — anil then there U;IMI I ;in> pun. No. it coulilii'i have IM:L-II suicide. Besides. Mr.r Kliii; h;irt m> reason to do sncli a thing! " "1 wonder," saiil liuinielcr. A moment later ho askorl. "Isn't j there anyone [roni [icndcinnrlu* icre now?" "Not now." Link sir'd with EI hake of tiis ,hca<J. "Then: note lalt a dozen here last iilRlu. Tin- Jhief. too. This murnin;; ihrie vero two men — detcclivcd-~ont. asking questions of (he servants nd some ot the tenants. I' in afraid lliey didn't l:ani iiiuc-h. II tliey would only find t h n I vomau— " rflS \vnrds broke oif .is h? luvi:c:! tlie key in tlio hie'*. Tlie d:ior swnng open. Bannister saw a living ron:n. onger than it was wide, will] 'thrns windows at tlio end. There w,:s a:i attractive dark rns 0:1 llic Hoar. " attractive, figured draperies .-.t the windows. Aside from these <!•> tails the room was completely in disorder. A desk, standing beforo the window had lieon rilleil. Cli.iun were at all angles, one of tlion upturned. Pillows fron the ihtua- port had fallen to llio floor. f)i;i newcomer stepped desk. Link' said. had been trampled into the carpet and there were several p!,ice.= where aslies had been spilled. "< "We haven't done anMhlr.; to the rooms at all." Link was n"lck to explain. "Everything U ju:,l as they left it last nighl. Captain McNe>l said thoy weren't 10 lip. tonchid I-Iockcd tbe ilour myscll and il hasn't been o;;encr! s::ice." liani'stor considered the wrick- age oe'orn him. That w.-u t,, t, 5 eipeclcd. ot course. The i;!ioli>- graphs at headquarters would give a record ot the appearance ut ills room exactly os It had lioen when Kiiis's body was found. Tlio disorder indicated that the fearcb of . .... ..._ ....... have used with a prospcctive'holel lll ° apartment had been n a large, oblong entrance, car pelcd and-.furlshed.almost like a room !n an ; Impressive private liome. Chairs.ja divan and lablei were arranged'with lasle. He no:iced a tapestrr that he. did not like and : a" tall vase .of bronze chrysanthemums placed before a mirror. The only detail tint was unlike a.homo was th» hotel desk at the rear.- A man .ttood there. A lillle'at his left. sat.the switchboard- operator- and;as- Bannister moved for ward-he heard the operator's softly^ slurred. "What number are you'calling?" Bannister, addressed the clerk^ "Are. you .Mr. Link?" ho asked. "My name Is.Bannister and I've/a note here from Chief Henloy—" A swift changoot expression- was It alarm or something stronger?—came over the clerk's face, "Yes I'm Mr. Link," he admitted. "You sent you?" Eay Chief Henley Bauntster presented the envelope containing the note. U had b*>n tenant, and led'the way to the elevator. Neither spoke during the ascent. Bannister. lliouglit lhat llio uniformed youth-who operated the elevator displayed considerable Interest .as ; they stepped oni on Ihe third floor and that he lingered lo see. .which .direction they would lake. Thenitha sliding door closed and tho- elevator was on Its way. Side by-side the two men moved down-the corridor. Evidently Mr. Link was not overly «i>crienced In-tho ways of police departments and\ detectives. "You're a. special investigator, are you? Mr. Bannister*?" ho asked "Is that why you're here?" Bannlster'sairt, "yes" and' felt that • he'was not • misrepresenting the facts. ' ' "It's a terrible thing —-Mr. King's death." the hotel clerk went on. "Nothing Ilk? it has ever happened since I've been here. It's been-a ehoclrto.even-one .1-7. the / mo.H thorough. No chance Hint Henley's men had missed anj-ihin^. "In Iherc." said Link, "is wh-ore wo" found him. In the bed rcom " A boyish voice called from Hie corridor, "Oh, Mr. Link: Mr Link:" Tlie clerk lurncd. "Excuse me," ho said, "I'll have to see what ihey want. I'll be tack In a moment—" Bannister nodded. He heard ibe door close behind him as he moved forward, halting ID the entrance to ^ho bedroom. It was smaller than the other room ami It, loo, had been completely disordered. A dark, brownish stain on tlio gray carpel told Us unmistakable, story. Bannister knelt lo Inspect the stain. Even before ho heard a sound I was aware of tho presence behind him. There was no time lor action. Cold perspiration stood on Bannister's forehead; he would have turned but he could not. Then something landed on Ms hack. (To B3 ContliiwAl .t

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