The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 21, 1933 · 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 21, 1933
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Page 4
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BLYTHEVILLE. (ARK.) COUBIEB NEWS ' TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 21, THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THK COURIER NEWS' CO., PUBLISHERS - O. R. BABCOCK. Editor ' -.. ' H. W. HAINES, Admtiiiug Manager ><V Bole National Advorttilng Representatives: Arkansas Dailies; Ice, New York, Chicago, Detroit, St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, Uttlo Rock. ; ns \vc' don't let them persuade us thut the NKA is a (lop because il isn't doing sdmcUiiug'it never was Jcsigncd to do. Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday. ' Entered as second class matter at the post office nt myUievtile, Arkansas, under act of Congress Oc- Li— tober 0, 1517. SIDE GLANCES By George Clarkl • • - ' Served by the United Press. SUBSCRIPTION nATE.7 By carrier in the City of Blytnevllle, 15p per week or $6.50 per S' car In advance. By mall within a radius of 50 miles, 13.00 per year, $1,50 for six months. 85 o for three month!; ' by mail in postal zones two to six, inclusive, $6.50 per year, in ?.oncs scvon and eight, 410.00 oer year, payable In advance;. Balancing the. Forces Toioaid Recovery Frances Perkins tells Lhe New York Merchants' A'sociallon Dial tli« NKA provides "a good tcchniiitie for linl- ance" among litianco, industry, agriculture, and labor, and Hint, she adds, is perhaps ll.ie most! siKiiilicimt fact in the whole recovery program. This remark, while it says nothing that hns not been said before, nevertheless helps to clear up one of the, most common reasons for criticism of NRA activity. •t Getting n proper balance among the forces mentioned by JMisu Perkins simply means fixing thing.} so timi, each shall get its fair share o£ whatever degree of prosperity happens to be avail- .- iible, and devising a nierhod whereby 116, - one group ean throw the wliolu works oiil of line by taking a greater profit proportionately than the economic-., set-lip can stand. ., - • » • Now the getting of puch a balance might not necessarily, of ib'clC, restore ,full prosperity.' What it would do would make it certain that such prosperity, when it did return, would be a self-aceclerating thing, that it would be. distributed evenly, and that it would not, as in the past, crcaic the contradictions that lead to now depressions. The NRA framework, m other words, is not so much a measure to restore prosperity as a conduit 'hrotigh which returning prosperity can How more smoothly and rapidly; .It js.Ju.sl. as well that we. klip that fact in mind. Otherwise we are apt to gaze about us, see that the depression, is lingering, and conclude thai the NKA is worthless and should be .junked. * * » Restoration of good business, as Miss Perkins points out, depends on the in-' terlocking of a number of factors. The NRA is one of them, the Agricultural Adjustment Act is another, the public works program is another, the present manipulation cf the currency seems to be still another. And Miss Perkins properly warns us: '•Restoration will be a comparatively slow process, with possible checks from time to time. No great, co-operative effort such as this has ever been carried ,to a successful conclusion without some setbacks." We can stand the setbacks, so long A Good Record The Hlylhuvillc Chamber of Com- niercu IIHS been operating this year on an extremely restricted budget. It has cost tlie business people of the city less than over before, and possibly for thai reason it is felt by some that it lias Ijcin inactive. II is true that it lias not had the money to publish the twmphlets and other literature that formerly kept tho community conscious of chamber of commerce activity, but that does not mean that it has not been fjn the job, Officers of the National Drainage association will confirm the statement tliaL the niylhevillc Chamber of Commerce, more than any civic organ hn- tion in a community in any way comparable to Ulythevillo, contributed to the enactment of federal drainage relief legislation that promises to save . 5(5,000,000 to this county. To anyone who wants to knmv what Rood the chamber of commerce has done that nlonc should be answer enough. But il is by no means all. • v Here tire a few other activities of the organization, in some'of which it was successful and in others of which it failed, -but in all of which it was . workijtg for the good of the community: . , 'Had a substantial part in cotton re- 1 (luction campaign which brought ap- prbximulcly §1,500,000.00 to Mississippi county in direct benefit payments and guuranlced ;\ fair price for the crop of 1933. Supplied the organization force for Nit A in Blylhevillo and put us in the vital national recovery program. • -Sponsored legislation which will result in establishing large game reservation in .Big Lake area. Endeavoring to gel CCC camps located in Mississippi county. Trying to gel more good roads ..through use of federal funds. Made effort to get Blylhevillc gas tax equalized with state line. Carrying on campaign lo promote retail trade in Blytheville. Working- at job of bringing federal relief to our landowners through..refinancing farm mortgages and other-' wise. Hade possible construction of new club house and airport. Working on job of building city park and county fairground. Working uir program for utilization oli acreage taken out of cotton and to promote more diversified agricultural program. Working on job of Retting benefits of national emergency public works program. Carrying on usual service of information and publicity and varied activity of the efficient modern commercial organization. BLYTHEVILLE 10 YEARS aep«t tt DaUj Wedoeiday, Nov. M, 1*23. • Yesterday Ed McMahan, hunter who knows how, with some of his nlmrod* hied fhcmsely«s to the Little Wilson woods southwest of Blythevllle and-before 9 o'clock Ed bagged a big buck deer, 'the first M the 'season repdrUd by local hunters. Blytlievllle now sporls five full fledged policemen in full regalia that 'would make a Russian czar or Oklahoma Cyclopse look like am a teurs. Chief Williams looks bigger to us than Dewcy did to the Span- yards In Manila bay and Logan Moultrie, traffic man, with his John Brown belt, was mistaken for major general. If we .'could succeed In getting Mayor Douglas ou of town long cnougli to pass an ordinance requiring him to wear a uniform we would die happy. . December . cotton touched 35.4' Wednesday on the New York board of trade, the highest point since the civil war except one time in 191 when cotton closed out at 43 cents - TH/S CURIOUS WORLD IT IS ESTIMATED THAT THERE ABE 14,44f.OOO, COO, OOQOOO ANIMA1S IN A SOUAOE MILE | 'OP THE OCEAN,. ON AN AVERAGE.. "Now take this guy—he had tin; lucky breaks, that's all.'; Mouth Antiseptics of Little Value in Serious Infections Osceola—One of the biggest real estate transfers oi recent dale was the sale of tlie Howard Bowen home place last week to Ben Permenter of Rosa for a consideration of approximately $24,000 paid cash. nv.'DK. MORRIS FISIIBKIN , times ulcers appear, due to nervous Killlcr, Journal of Hie American allses . hu t without infection Medical Association, and uf Hy- gcia, the Health Magazine The gunis.' the tongue ami lining of the cheeks are susceptible to a variety of infections. Usually they are of slight Importance and heal rapidly. But they may become serious, if associated with infections tlial af- fect'the whole body. In this, type of cases, the so- called mouth antiseptics will not cmc the condition, so it's not worth the expense and trouble of trying them. Dr. Lawrence Curtis states tliat these antiseptics have more aslc and smell than efficacy. * »' • The majority of cases of inwec- !on of the mouth occur iu iu- anls and arc caused by materials omlnij from contaminated milk bottles. Sometime.", the in- i cction occurs through ilnmngc to issues by erupting teeth. In such cases, treatment of the n'tiution by a careful dentist iiiid )ro|»r cleansing will result . in iroinpt recovery. In some crises the months of children arc infected witli molds which attack weakened tissues. Tills type ot infection is associated with the apjiearancc of grayish spots in the mouth. Somc- Newspapers Over 10« Years Old BENTON HARBOUR, Mich. (UP) —Included in the newspaper collection of Charles Campbell are two. copies . of. -the Ifew England Palladium of Boston, for Dec. 21 and Dec. 25, 1805, in which are advertised the newest continuation of Toor Richard's Alma- hack." , • Water normally boils at 212 degrees Fahrenheit. S€A SPIDERS HAVE BART OF THEIR. INTESTINAL SYSTEM IN THEIR. tl The number of creatures living In any square mile of the ocej would naturally vary with the depth of the water, but Wiliifj-l Scoresby, the English explorer, once Inade a long and careful i''| vestigation of the subject, and concluded that 11 would take 40,1) persons, working from the tiriie of creation, to count the creatuu in thaii amount of water. NEXT: Do sanken| ships go dlrrclly to the botlum of the ocean'.? o the bottom of the ocean': 11 Special knives are used for cut-110'flow; the knife punctures tsj| ting rubber trees to allow the latexj_l;ark to exactly the right depth';' in cases of severe infection oi he mouth by germs of various ypes. ulcers appear. It is necessary o apply substances like hydrogen peroxide to destroy these organisms. The mouth also may be washed with solutions of sodium perborate. When the mouth has been infected by tlie parasite of trench mouth, it is exceedingly difficult to bring about a cure. To produce satisfactory results in such cases, it is necessary first of all to.build up the general hygiene of the patient and next to attack the organism through the body generally. Moreover, It may be necessary to have a 'dentist or a physician swab the infected areas tegularly with antiseptics of sufficient strength to kill the parasites. The tfeucs of the .mouth.may Ue affected by poisons of various kinds, particularly by mercury, bismuth phosphorus. When the mouth tly Is ulcerated and sore, it desirable to look into the"' possibility of poisoning by these metallic substances. By Laura Lou BROOKMAN CHURCH EXCUSES Bj Gto. W. Barham My hired man and son-in-law come to see me and were talking a let about union there is There are no genci'al principles of behavior, from the Ten Coimnniidincnii down, that me not viewed with suspicion am', distrust. —Dr. Charles C. Morrison,"-, editor. ARE YOU HURT BftD, CURUV ? -V : u «ss strength." I told ttcin that a man of my knowledge nud ability did not need unity and that I had demonstrated thai to my entire satisfaction the ten yc.irs I was . I told one ct my preachers I a Roman Catholic Chapel with a it would be a wonderful thing emetery was manager of my church. Of course, had ail the cr'urches in the country united uncicr my management. I will admit they would ' ave been much stronger and I tc!d my hired man and son-in-lasv so, but they, of course, arc like most folks o! their type— unable to see the point. that if all the churches would unite under my able management and he seemed very much impressed, and in a very deep, and what, some would call a most fervent voice said "God forbid." So I lold my hired man and son-in-law there would never be any unity of the church until all the "God-forbid- ders" passed out. (Copyrighted.) Post Ofiice Excavation Recalls Early History PITTSBURGH (UP) - Stirring (lays of Pittsburgh's early history were recalled here wiicn tin excavation nt the new post office building revealed ancient graves, containing bodies of pioneer residents. One skull was believed that of a French solnier in the French and Indian War. crucial battles of which were fought In the territory commanded by Fort. Pitt. Bones of, another person were found in a hexagonal, walnut coilin, while the excavation also revealed a row of other casfcets which were not disturbed. Tlie Pennsylvania Railroad has occupied the ground where the bones were found for more than •a century and no cemeteries at that site arc described In Pittsburgh histories. However. Mrs. Anna B. O'Brien. Pittsburgh, said old records she has'Indicate that DEGIM HERB TODAY . OB • •firm? Nerember eTemtaic DAVU) UAHMSTEK Meet* : • prrKy fclttrt 'Birt .moil •V*r» her > lift la'Ike cut !• wkUk k* Ii ' rMlH*. n<r knMbnc .•*««* aa* ke *c<> a revolver lavMv. >\ex( aioralift* QaaaUtcr rcatfi linl THACI KINO, ortknlra Iradfr* k»« kcea foaaA a>ad la al* ManTHaeai. Police are •earek- Int; far na "aakneirn BtOBi." na» vl.llrD Klac ike nlcat atforr. Uunnltler. reairmbeTiar tke Ctrl la tke faxlrab. !• pooled. ' lie mett ker ncala tanl taorv- (RB. Tke Rlrl lelU kin ker name U JULIET-PRANCE aa« anean •ke knom aalklaa- «I tke mar. der. She kegi Boaalatet ta kela ker and ke agreea. lie Keen la «ee kla 'eld frlead. JIM PAXTOH, editor «r tke Tre- Muat Po«t, aai armajcea ta work on (he KlaBiaiarder eace for tke Pint. Later : ke retaraa t» tke kotel ta aec Jiillet Franee aad learni Hke kaa disappeared. * BaaalMter'iroe* ,t» »ee tfce room la tralck Klaa; died, aad fl.d. na olijret «rk1eh. k« put* la kit packet. MRS, KEJTJTEHEC. irko live* la tk« kalel, tell* DaaalHfer altaat tka • vla|«Mt • naarret KlnK knd reeeatlj wllk XELVINA HOI.I.UTKR, aalaiter. nko IUr« In Ike apartmeat beloir Klne'a* • BannUter takea a ear dairndnira. E 'allii fr«M lita poebet tke objeet e faaad IB Klaa^a zooai, ROW GO 0!f WITH .THE STORt CHAPTER XI ME Bide of the cardboard was gray and discolored. Bannister turned. It over and studied the King. Apparently the police had , lights and larger electric signs I; 0 photograph on' thft other side. It was a photograph' ot 3 man and a woman—the man Bitting dove, tbe womaa standing, with one hand resting on his shoulder. It must bare been taken 25 or 30 jeara before. . The woman's dress wai white, .& rather elaborate dress with ruffled skirt reach- log to the Boor and lace aboat tbe modestly cut neck. A style ot dress worn. BanniJttr . thought, In the carl; 1000's. In her arm slio held not heard of-that. Not that Bannister, himself .'Considered It 1m- rxjrtant i Probably Mrs. Kennebec bad exaggerated the whole thing, as wamen are likely to do who hare little to occupy their time except gossip. On the other hand, Bannister reasoned, the story mlgbl have its mportanr.o. It helped to piece together the background of Tracy King's life during the past tew days. Pi-actlcal detectives, he knew, ftl\v;iya tried to do .that. They considered every detail, almost as though they were fingering pieces ot a jigsaw puzzle, then went to work, fitting the details together. Bannister felt rather proud ot himself.: He had something with which ho could go to Captain McNeil now and say, "Here's a tip 1 picked up that may lie worth looking Into—" The photograph in his pocket, on the other hand, wasn't worth mentioning. Ho'd keep that to himself, i, Bannister was thinking ot McNeal and the tip he had to offer him when another thought Interrupted. It had been a tip for Me- Neal that hid sent Bannister walking down town that morning, tho plaguey question whether or not to tell the detectire about the girl in the taxicab. Bannister smiled wrily. Well, she had been a slick one and he had fallen completely for her guile! Ho had fallen en completely that, looking about Tracy King's rooms an hour or so earlier, he had actually searched for the memorandum sbe had said she lost there. What nonsense! As though he didn't know every word she had spoken was false! NIVW VtWV.JoKX»XiYH BS-DGf COVAE1E2 ? located near the site i 1815 The discoveries were made dur- ig excavation under the Pennsyl- ania Railroad ramp for o subway ading-from the post office to the tation. Read Courier News Want Ads. (Answers on Back Page) November Zlf 1789-Nortn Caroli na is twelfth- state to ratify Constitution. Trance vote in favor of :the empire. a bouquet ot rone. She was a pretty woman, joung looking. The man beeiJ* her was older, lie appeared, rathe^ formidable In nls black spit 'wh'lch. must have been the utmost In elegance for Its day. His darKiatr. in Bannister's judgment, was. badly In need of trimming. Bannister would hare dispensed • with the hcayy mustache, too. It was, beyond ail doubt, a wed- dhiB picture. No need to take ID sucb. details as the bridal bouquet or the sprig ot orango blossoms pinned in the -young woman's coiffure. Yes. an old-fashioned wedding picture. A curious tiling to find with the golf : clubs and cocktail shaker and stack ot "blues" songs In th« bedroom of the dead orchestra leader. Binnlstor studied the taces In the photograph. Neither, so far as he tould see, resembled Tracy King.... He did'not know wliy he had put the photograph in his pocket ccpt that he wanted to study It further and Link's coming had prevented that. He looked at tha bottom of the card and read. "Swann Studio," In flowing gilt script. Below in smaller ' letters was the narao of a town h« had never heard . ot. located In another state. For seieral moments Bannister looked at the two faces. Tucn ho gave it up. Thero was certainly nothing In that old photograph to give him any Information about Tracy King'* murder. Nothing whatever. H« slipped the plcturo back into his pocket and thought that, »s »n amateur d«t«cttvo, he was probably ths world's worst. • • • CT1U, a« bad the itory of Mel" T!B» Holltoter'i "And It you'fl found It," Ran nister berated himself, "I suppose you'd laTe kept It for her." Well, there was no note there. There nerer had boon such a note. • • • rpHE car Jolted to a halt to let •*• a passenger oft Bannister noticed that they were on a street lined with, low, rather dingy look- Ing chops. In five minutes more they wwld reach the business district. The sky was getting dark now. It must bo well after five o'clock. He glanced at his watch, night —it wa« almost S:30. For tuo first time Bannister remembered that 10 had not eaten since morning. How long ago that seemed! "I'll bave to call Aunt Kate," he dicated more prosperous concern^ 1 Bannister rode two more bloekt then left the car. The newsboy </'••'', the nearest corner waa shouLhf unintelligible cries from wMch tt- word "murder" could be dff tlnguished. Bannister bought 1 Post and walked on. i"'.. The black type across the flrn page ot the newspaper declared; "Scurlach Denies King MurJui There was a photograph of a rat walking beside a policeman, s.'jle! "•: his face so that It couldu* seen. That, no doubt, was $9 aeh. Thero waa a photograybT a letter and, grouped below, we lictures of Carlotta Scurlach ai Denlsa Lang 'and a larger one Tracy King. The photographs to< up a ^ood part of the page but tlie left In two column zncasu: >;et in large type, waa an accou ot Herman Scurlach'a arrest ai deaial of tho crime. AT TUB top of the column we A the words, "Rj J. Ran MI Gainey." Bannister read hastily he walked. There was nothing th was new to him In tho story e cept tbe facts that Scurlach w a plasterer by, trade, that he a Carlotto had been married for f years and that they lived at address oa Waverly AYO. In another column Eaanis read, "Search Continues for Mi ing Blond." Thero was nothi new beneath that headline elth A description of tho girl want in connection with the King m dor, so tho account read, had be broadcast to city and county thoritles throughout nearby slat Her apprehension could be only matter of hours now. Still—th was not the slightest clew ot 1 whereabouts. "She's a slick one." Baunls reminded himself, and tlion that the hollow feeling that en over him must be due to go without his lunch. Ho turned into the Evcnlr.c, building. The elevator was ..„,. sight so he climbed the stairs. TV fja|! flights. His breath was coming deep puffs when he reached 1 top. After all, be certainly wast as.young as lie had been. Ho pushed through the erected to keep bothersome v itors from tlio editorial depa meat, Tho place was half In dir ness, lighted o-ly by two low-bun green-shaded lamps. For a momc ho thought there was no one thei Then ho made out two figures- told himself. 'Belter do It'first ! man bending over the drink! thing. I'll tell her not to expect <>" n laln in tha comer and ai • - -icsk, crouching awkwardly belli ho open pages ot a newspaper me for dinner." Now that he had gotten Into this thing lie hadn't tho faintest notion ot stopping. lie would go first to tho Evening Post office to find out what had happened iu bis absence. Maybe Paiton would be there. He felt the Intense necessity ot "chin- nine over" the day's events.- Ho was still behind on many ot the details of Tracy King's death and wasted to'ask questions. .G.ilney or Cunningham eould tell him what he'wanted to'know. The car turned Into a wider street Shop windows were already lighted and made the sky seem darker. Night had descended with the turn ot that corner. This .was down town Tremont—a thorough far* on which ranged several email drett »oop»; • furniture store; a chain grocery store with a. red frout and another painted gr«ea a teeond-r&t* . hotel and a .huge •want bulldia*. Ai«*4 lainey! Bannister felt a rush of jubilar a ho crossed tlie fioor. there. Gainey!" ho called. "II ibout going out to have somellil. o cat?" : Tho younger nnn shifted his lei :rom tho table to the floor, varl the angle of his felt hat "Su nie," i ho : said \vithout change expression. "WtcrVd you wan* go?" In a small restaurant two bloc away they found n table tor iv Gainey, who had had little to s during tho walk to tho rcstaura leaned forward. "I went out to sco that Sciirln dsmo after you left," ho conftfl "Did you get n story from-hei "I'll Bay I dirt!" The rtf- ' face was suddenly animate* what a story!" (To Be Contiaovd.)

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