The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 23, 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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Saturday, December 23, 1933
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f Ate foim LWHEVILLE. (ARK.) COtJRIER 6 BLYTHEVULE COURIER NEWS HB COU)UIH inWSJXX^PUBUtnnV 'ft!*-. Dtui*. toe, MW ttrt,- Chkwo, ». LbOk/ DtttM, KMUM «t|f,, UtU* Published Brerr AAcmooa Bieept 8oa!«y. i M atexxui O*M natter it iu pact ofTicV *t BlytbcvOlc, Ar- < fuuu, under Mt «f tobtr i, U17. Bern* by Ow muted 8UB8CKIPT1OM WR1S By carrier m the Cfcj oj ZJyttxrrtlto, 15e per week or HM per jttt In idrtaee. By mat within • rtcUui of H mnee, t»M per jwar, »!.» (or ttx montiu, «Bo M three mooUa; by mill In poaUl »ue« two to fix, Inclaatre, 16.50 per year. In nriea leyen and eigbl, I1MO per year, pajrable In tanaae. Light, Latest Symbol of a Changing Eta This seems to.be a day in which nearly all the old certainties are gel- ting wobbly on their biisca. So far this year we have been trying to jjet inured to the klea that the things we used to be r sure of in, eco- .noriiics an<J politics , a'ri; only partly •true! *tfow, just to symbolizs the per- "plckity. of the era, comes the report that the"'fast certainty of science likewise has gone by the board.;. _/*' \'IhC; : f.amous ilichelson i;peed-of-light - measurements have been finished at Pasideria, Calif., by two scientists wlio have been' working on thefn since •'Professor Siiehelson's death in 1931; arid : these men hii've made tlie amazing discovery that the speed of light ia not constant, but flucUiates. ..: . -Now the' interesting thing, about ' this is that modern physics has considered the velocity; of li(>U about the only tKing in the universe which never .. -changes. Even. Einstein's ..relativity * : 'lfreory'. assumes that this speed .is a' ..•~i'fa'(!tor. which is absolute. • : But the painstaking experiments ut 'Pasadena have shown variations Tung- 1 '.-': jng through 'a margin of some 12 ' : 'mj(es : a second—and the lone certainly in'.''Tm<idern physics is - a" r 'certainty < no .'-.rrjilost 'of us, of cotirjo, not being ' physicists -im'd neither understanding . nor caring very much about such • things,\will live out our lives quite" un~- worried by this discovery. : ' ; V-f. ^An^yet the'thing has an aptness, a -'peculiar and ironic timeliness, that ". - makes it stand as aii illustration of '.' the perplexities iof our times in all walks of life. . ..._ . • ' • • Ever since the stock market crash of 1929 we have been discovering that most of the old rides mid standards by which we made our society work are not functioning any more. T h e . framework of modern society lias become enormously comnlc^ and involv- "~:ed; and most of our troubles arise from -the fact that we have no blueprints 'showjog us how the thing tan 'be littcd together and made to work smoothly, f.^ussia.is trying one stunt, Germany ' another,'England another, and America-still another. All of us are experimenting, and we are doing so,because we have discovered suddenly (hat there are no hard and f«st rules about it. There are no certainties in this modern world—or, if there are, we haven't found them. Now comes (his upsetting of the last scientific constant,' lo complete the story. It is ii filling symbol of an era that hiis to figure everything' out anew. Realizing the Duty to the Public In many ways Uic most hopeful thing about the present moment in American life is the fact that people generally are beginning to see the necessity of adoring a new ethical standard in their dciilinps with one another. This new standard can be expressed very simply. II is the notion that a man's first duty is not to his pocketbook, but tcj the publio :>t large. You can find a direct statement of it in a speech delivered recently, in Chicago by Earle \V. Evans, president of the American Mar Association. ]n this speech Mr.-Evans urged that the lawyers take conceited action to drive crooks &nd shystcrc, out of the ; legal profession. •' • * *" •"Let it bo understood," he declared, . "that our duty is first, k'.st and always the public interest and not to the interests pf the • profession or of the -, lawyer. The-.'public and the newspapers fed that,; we-ought; 'to be-responsible fpr thefcrook's. ;F;d6n't know but what the 'puplic-an'd -the newspapers; are right.-'-"- v ,.. : ' : -i : "Vyho else is'-there 'who can do.it?. Let's'clean house. t lt is not enough for the ethical lawyer to'be ethical liimself •and close hia eyes to. everything'done bjyj-nis brother. He should.see that the public is protected, and no ties' of kinship or man are more sacred." .. ,> • Not A .Proper Charge On trie Highway Revenues ' '•> j Governor Futroll's call for u six>clal • session of • the legislature to net, on the highway, debt fc- fundiiii-,' matter Includes provision [or: relund- . Ing or paying the. certificates of Indebtedness i.mic-rt to pay for state' highway continuations throughicltles and, towns; - .' :. But lii a verbal statement explaining', this provision'-the governor. ma.de; It clcar!<>ihat the state, In his opinion, sliotild pay ' r pnly' for .-.streets that, arc, actually -used as state highways. He declared.that It is "IruHlcss" to; talk ot having .the state •nssurhe'Hhc' entire bonded debt of districts which."have pr.ved streets .other than those'designated as highway continuations. The state has no highway mbi:ey to' spend on local streets, nnd if II hud, laxlng all motor vehicles and nil motor tralTlc to pave sucn streets in favored cities and towns would be indefensible. , .•• ' ' ' ' —Arkansas Gazette. All countries arc coming stoucr or later to some typa of organization thai v.Hl enable those who cannot get proper medical care to obtain It without loss of self-rasped. -Dr. Alexander Bruno of France. Some day ^w'-ars will be fovght, across the Arctic. —Vllhjalmur Stcfasson Arctic explorer. SIDE GLANCES Bf George dark! Branded '•&$* -. c "By golly, this wine list certainly takes yuu back; to the good old days." . . • CHURH EXCUSE The writer of CHURCH; EXCUSES nnd the committee oh church .attendance extend lo thp-personnel and readers of the .ijytheville Courier News the very best wishes of the season.- They'also ex-"' press the hope that through this medium some good has been accomplished during.the. year now coming to''a close, and that the.new year a'bout to jlawn may bring to you and your church many rich blessings-to..the end that the cause of Jesus'Christ nncl His Klngdorh may continue to grow until H'E : cgmmand that - Ills Gospel be .preached to all creation be fulfilled. ••••:'..'^," \ ATTEND CHURCH SUNDAY I Committee. • ••-• ••'•'< • • .'-•- : .-;• r . ; .-.. . -t 7i .- - • j ', • • . their by^hto wifelot <*tyoi4 B 6a to tiatK. DO»aH- 'K.-; Smith, 30, aboTV Sattleton; . Col,; farmer, '. .*«» Bplrited aVajt. to, DenTtij tor safety when g crowd iitthm*- flrll, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 23. 1933 CUfilQUS WotiLD % USED N THE CAGES pf CANARY AS A 6W. SHARP6N6R, IS THE INTERNAL SHELL Of THE In* £LFFE'D GROUSE PLUNGES INTO A SNOWDRIFT ON THE W1N&, AND. SPENDS THE NKSHT BENEATH THE SNOW. C I»M.BY ft* smvKt. It.*. . OROiWE-S clever idea of. diving into n snowdrift, and spending .the. night under the. warm protecting blanket of snow, sometimes ends in disaster. A rain, followed by a qufck change of temperature, frequently seals the bird txnealli the crust, arid it. is unable to. break out. . • Addittg Vtdmins More Nearly Perfect Food . -jBY Bit.. HIORHIS. FISIIBEIN.; , Editor, Journal of the Aincr^a Mfdtral Assorl»tion, and ft , the Health MagaiinCH \ NEXT: Was Christ born iri a manner? BROOKMAM BCCIB : «Ene, TODA T MM," -Toil JUMtfl ' tort^M ir. u*.'''-"- ;; "--•' , ;pjr ;r «oiarS»'tBot,' Mrt.' Heir'* borough.. Am» LIET wltk-nXiKer. tftft 1 :lili«-*o«f.'\'.:'.-'j:-, ••-• • ' ' . • r .JULIET FRASCK. bind, mn4 biiowrii to hive Tj>II« M/..V a Hire prf(r> Kitfft' HEH- .. . . TheirPBianwaa"short and stoat.-- Shi. wore, a long coat "of wri ..fur, ami; a ibrown .hat. The Sometimes an executive can IK too close to the picture to pick the proper course. —Wilbur M. Brucker, former governor ot Michigan. OUT OUR WAY , Milk, which. long has been sidcred ..the 'most "nearly perfect food," wll| t become an even better food", through aid of scientific d'c : velopments. : ' As 'X -result, you -may be assured of an'-falmost pc.rfect;dlet for ycHjr chUdien; especially: ior"'lhfant3. i L. • ' Thf ; Opinion bus oeeh ra'tiier gen-' era! that miik is not a good source of 'vitamins. This- probably is due to the fact that it Is deficient especially 'lii Vitamin C, as shown by the necessity of giving infants milk with added orange Juice. A deficiency of Vitamin D in milk is compensated by taking. extra cod liver oil. You should ^member, however, that Vitamin A appears in milk with a remarkable constancy and the cow that is well fed will supply Vilamru A in normal quantity to the milk from -the store ot thai substance in her body even after many months, while she may con- tinne'on a diet that is poor iii Vitamin A. l « • + There is evidence that the body stores, up Vitamin A in considerable amounts when the amount taken in is abundant. It is possible to raise the Vitamin A content of milk by feeding the co-,v with cod liver oil, fresh pasturage or kale. Vitmain B is hot stored" in the body, apparently, to the extent that ent in the milk of cows ill-places- ere. there is^plcnty of siuiliglit. wd^qij.in nJrtliern latitudes anft ir c'itfe, where ,the value of the sunlight' is diminished greatly by smoke, it becomes:necessary tc;-sup- plement the diets. of infants and Jpossibly of- olden ^People .as .-wsji, with extra Vitamin D. " ;. Wrote t C*»*- ^OE , « n -.,-oot „*>*. 'Till* Mt«. It !• «U» kxon. lk«t MELVDf A HOI.LISTlmi mtiile- «Kfd mflfiHrr. ka< ourrrlrj wtt* Ki* ''. ' ki,,,-.. lif* Means have been developed tor- enriching the vitamin D conte'nt "cf milk in various .ways. First-, Osy. 'adding a.certain amount of..Vita-; mln D concentrate to - the milk; second, by irradiating the milk with •• ultraviolet - Itghtr third, by, feeding the cow Irradiated "yeast,which provides both Vitamins D and D, ami possibly also Sy irradiating the-, cow itself. : ' There seems to be no doubt that iciiting, drying, and condensing of milk' interfere to some extent with he content of Vitamin c. Per this reason, you should teed your infant wt only, on milk, but on extra Vitamin-C in the form 'of. tomato juice, orange juice, or other fresh fruit juices. .i ..' . KannUfrr- ftfilfmiifm- tie • plilff- (», 1ft Jnllst cnm* t ;•-. -mint, •« ike ttcftr'flnit if the \Klrl kellerti atn>lflfrre 1E»» »r •Itarn ••re aWHql.ae'r.- -,\ Jatftt -fc«r* Baa'altfer to "Men . -.llrrli'K to ««<<•«-• win klllr* ."fTmcj-. KJaeV* -;-l*fer taut driy ..Melrlan Holllilrr t»,f«ail dead. -. Jrnanliilrr* rBjiafa .l<v lh^ ; hnfrt ..- ^Thert Mhe. and hrr'brnlhFr lived ' and .'Icarafi -«lie man •Irancled. ; Mntlactr .MnllUfrr Im >7Hrrlr«l ami drxKDdi Ikll ttt •.!!<•> pto- •; frc< Kim. . . , . f . . . ' NOW <;o 0\ WITll TIIK 'do/* . . lat Jwas tjlttd nlightly, showing the *ay s • haVe --trbahli VltU-'my rheumatism. Hotr'? your auntfr:.-. "Never better,"- he assured tier. "Tbat's'ine. Tell her 1%'coming over to 8»e her s'ome''afternoo»." Mrs. ifirb&rpjigh was arf oI4 friend dt.'Mni. flewlett's:' For yesri they ha'd*'UYed~j9t.de* by .side and then th'oiira'rbo.fouEha had.moved to an-. other'p'art of'town.,' Robert Harbor-' ough' was one': fflf 'the' town'3' most successful |a.wy,ers. .'..". -.They .stood .for a few minutes talking: casually.- Then Mrs.. Har- borotigh- brought up.'the subject about »hicli th'e whole, town was MejtifAi' l)T«<J-ia th« bis ol'ci houss oat on ftaaklln s#eet until tliar sold J* a "couple, of years'ago and moved to tlie'SKelfty Arinu.'I ilhlri't think' tliey'd like a- hotel aiiart- merit but Melvina told me it was lots less work and cheaper TOO.- Melvina was always sort of close—* "I've heard ' that," lirmniator said. . ... . "Not that IM say nnyllims Foreign; War Veterans Plan', Lufbety. Monument WALLINOFORD. Conn. (UP)Plans to erect a permanent •'me- inorlal to the !ate Major Raoul Lnfbery, World War ace -'who served with both the French and American force-;, are being made by the Veterans i-f Foreign Wars, Connecticut Dcrnrtmcnt. Lufbery. whoso home was in paper from. -ot the headlines, __.,je<l to/.Tniy a a now'sh'oy,- gkn'ced - __j, anjl'then.went oh with the •Jiefrspaiie'r'tuciici nncler against the dead!" Mrs. Uarlior- ough addtd (julckly. "It waa.ber money and sbc had a right to do what she wanted to with It. That is, it was her'8 and Matthew'*. He'll have quite a fori*-rt now, i moved to an'-i lmas ' nc - My husband and I were ' talking a'lwut it this morning. Robert said it would probably bo around $150,000. I wonder wliat Matthew will do with :all that money. There's no one for 111 in to lea-vc'-it to." . Ilc Jl cne J,- W .'- c '', vu i | -.Wallingford. jot into the war'ear- He was a number of the Layette Efcadrilie and later became me of America s outstanding aces. New Zealand hunter killed a deer and found It was branded In way as to show that It had been imported from England -in 007. I CANT FIGGER WHY TH 1 GUY v^iTH TH' BIGGEST HEAD HAVE TH' MOST BRAINS— HE SHOULD HAVfe. THE BIGGEST CROCK HOLDS TH' MOST DOUGH. VEH, BUT BIGGEST CROCK ALSO HOLDS THE MOST AMO AN' EMPTY BIG CROCK HAS MORE EMPTINESS THAN AN' EMPTY LITTLE CROCK. mln n becomes deficient, due to the fact that the diet has been low In that substance, it is necessary to feed more Vitamin u promptly, after which the milk given by the cow again will become normal in content of this vitamin. Milfc is not an outstandingly rich source of either Vitamin' is or C. Vitamin t) is found WHAT WAS THE. CLO5E&V PftnSID R*CE IN U.5.HISTW?/? ten? i|^ they .wi OPERA CO TO RECtWE HCR twiot (Answen on Baci i'i te his had been a matter of hah'it. •' Already he knew ..the. .facts those columns cont.-iirieii^'all that the .polled had learned/' or been willing ' to disclose, about the deatn'ot• Melvina Holllster. •'• ' Those facts were meager enoitgb. The finger print experts : had l>een unable to add anything at all to the solution of/thoi mystery. ^The only prints in-the apartment clear enough to bo-read were those of Miss HoIHster herselt and her brother. . . ' :. Servants and. tenants of the hotel had boen questioned about.events the afternoon before. Ko o'rjo could recall seeing -anyone t BUBpiclous iliere.-Mrs. Urresell iKiimcbec, :who lived'across the hillffibin the !HoI- listers, had rcpftrtetl Kc»'rlng vdtces, one o( which she thought was Miss Hollister's, some.time during the afternoon. Investigation had disclosed that between;3 and'3:30 a lx>y hart delivered Uunrtry at the apartment. The boy, whoso name was John.tiregqry,.told police he had brouglit thsi|»lm(try. os ho;al- wayg did each weekl 'He said Miss Hollisler bad checked : .oTer tlie .list to-be sure everythlfijs h*d.been' returned, paid him-aQd.iiJ4ed : .(aa sho often had)^that'the prjc«,of lanndry w^s "highway .'fDhheVy." So far as could be learned; this hoy was the last person to a«* vina Holliater aljrbk . '.' Efforts were bclnj mid e to thq ownership 6f the: silk -staff with which Mf« Hollistar. had^.ee'a ' "That was such a tefrfiiT« tiling that bappeiied last night!"' ahe satd. "Simply'terrible! Yoii'aee I've known Melvina Hollister since she was a girl." i just coultln't.be- arm. Buying the- newspaper ! lieve it when I-read about it—" strangled. There of tho scarf on the. froat the newspaper. It-was a 'bla'ct scarf with narrow'whtU stripes groupe'rl together, at Intervals' of an Inch.or more. Th8 ecarf appearc< lo ho an old onel There was'no mnrk of any sort on It; ' Tho, time, of- HIM- Holltstor'i death had;heeri set ihdeflhltely. a; "betwe'eh.rtirce and five, o'clock."' Nothing.had fceen'taken frbm'the cpartmerit, elimlriatlns.^tie posit bUUy thatjrcJbbeVy.coulcl have, been th* motive for th« cHrns! 1 ' • : •'•.•''-. fTHOSE were the;ficls. Bannts kg. liid' been.'. fS, MTfftI ;-.So.iir! be bWrd.hts'Tiaine spoVen Ha looked up and «iw'« tomrd hin. ' . BlOiWatr.. Uu I "It was a horrible crime," Bannister agreed, "arid apparently the hole thing's a complete mystery, he police don't seem to have been >le to find out much." can't imagine .who could o such a thing!" tho wdma'n went "Toor Slelvina.! I rton't believe ve seen her a dozen times in the aat two yeara. eveii though we sed to be friends. Nn'w and then d meet her- shopping and iho gen- rally went.to church on Sundays, ho and her brother. My, it must ave. been • a terrible ' shock for Im:" ' ! "Do you know lilm?" Bannister slecd. ' Mrs. Harborough n'odded. ?We wero in the same class in grade chool," shd safA "Melvina was in he class above. 1 don't see how Vatthew'll Se afclo to gel along now hafhe's left stidiic. I'm so sorry or him!" 'I paw.tim yesterday. He seemed pretty hAdly broken up." "I should tliink he would be. All hese years since thoir father and mother die! he ind Mc'ivlna have tved alpha. .Of .c'ourW he'll hive .he .raouey. no*—" 20METHIN» in tlrt woma'n'a tone ^ .r o a se d Bapntyer's 1 Interest. ! The.mo'riey?'" .- "Oh, weaUhy, .•"Oh, ye^sV the-Holi 1sters were VTou-know.' Eera Hcll'ater raad'e * fo'rtBne"fti feW.esfate years *S«. But : h'«r did a (jueer thln^ be- fore'he, dl^d.'Metvnia had stayet home inl-icept Iwnse for her fathei ever shice* h'«r nother's death.-. She was 'Jnsi 'a'glrl • then. And .'when Ezfa L -diey h» left.hla money t< MelTlna a id Matthew, but'lt *as in some Wa's '.so thit it couldn't: b» aivlfleS aiid-.Melvln» was to have the was the 'head, h'id. DANNffSTER ronicmhered t li o -"afternobn lie had encounters". Hollisler down town. Hn remembered h'ow! the bent shouldered lit- tl man had looker! nt the amlicr raKe I'll bis glass and «>id, "I don't drliik Ireer often. Tifolvina doesn't life it." Tlie 10-cciit sl.153 ot bcer^iid seemed a r;ire trc.it. Bannister. reinemliercd that llolliG- ter had daid. "I bad tlio rnrtio turned en and the Saxoy ^ S;z- zlers wcroiplayiTis. I only . ,:;i 10 Si77le'rs wieu JIelvi:in Isn't lere — " And tliep his niiml flaebeil b-.ick tlie MilUhew Holliater lie bad cc-.i last Sight -A Matthew frigiit- ncd andi.sbaken, lookins years ,der, who' bail exclaimed. "I'm .ill lone now. I'm the only onu left!' 1 They lia<i been walking ns they ilkcd ami liad reached the street orncr. Mrs. Hnrborougli Kaid, Ttiere's my car coming! Goodbye. avid. Ha sura to tell your a;i-^A m coming to sec licr — " ~ Sho w'aw gone then. with a w.ive t her h<ifid and a smile over lier honlclcr. Bannister walked en, hcrvd ilnwn. Icilf nn hour later, at central icadquarters. ho followed Cnplulu IcNenl Into his private office. McNeat said, "If tbeso nowa- apers would only Iny oft for a. while it viould help. \Vliafs I'.is- on want jo jump on us now tor? Wa'ro doiijg all wo can, aren't we? V man can't do more than that!" 'Taston thinks you ought to find out who killed Tracy Kir.j. He wants to kno?.' if Dnigan's death was an accident or not. This tiix-n? ast night— the second murder at the Slielbs ; Arms in two weeks- makes it a lot worse.' 1 "You don't need to tell me tint!" Bannister seated himself on tlio edge of the desk. "Thero'a somo- thing you can tell me." he slid. 'Are yon still convinced gangsters e mana ;lng of It. Ifaiii sc as older than^iatthsw aM father i ilvsys sail aho had twice see. sh he her brothe ' • •'( ows . . "For. sows reason Malthi* ns'vt got on veW w'ell *ltS his' father ' ' Old .Ezr'i ^ ' wii «ore Hk to a»y- what' wa on hli nrini^,-. t"Tt at . are back of all tills?" MrNeal -said slowly, "1 don't know. Finding that woman las: night • shoots • all my. theories to hell!:If'it ,was a's.ing mtx ; up how rtmld she possibly b« in on It? How could— ?" Tho telephone rang sharply then ani! McNeVl! answered. A moment later he announced, "That was the Cbtef. 1'vo got to jo sea what ho wants." | V B«nnlst«r <ross and him cat fnto the hall. Ha pocket,. («lt Something there and drew It out It was the letter he had lorgc-iiei . tor the p»«t , ten , T««n or eo hs to oyen the night Vvfore. ..... IXo Be Coutlpu»«>..

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