The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 31, 1936 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, December 31, 1936
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BLYTHEVILLli!, (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS ...'j'HURSfiAY," DECEMBER^ 31, 1936 .'THE'-BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS . THE 'COVWER HEWS CO, PUBLISHERS <>',,' C. R BABCXX!K, Editor :' • ' H ; TiV."HAINES.< Advertising Manager . Pole National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas ! Dailies, 'Inc, New York. Chicago, • Detroit; St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas Oily, Memphis Published Every Afternoon - Except Sunday Entered as second class matter at the post • oBlce at Blythcvllle, Arkansas, under act or Congress,'.October 9,? 1917. Served by ^the'United Press -:- •,' ^ SUBSCRIPTION HATES * By wrier In tho City 01 Blythevllle, 15j per , wwk, or 65c per montli. ' % >By mall, "within a radius of 50 piiles, $300 per i year, \\ $0 for six months, 16c for three months; by mill In postal zone? two to sit, Inclusive, $850 per jear, In zones seven and eight, $1000 per jear, payeble In advance. ^^^^ Cotton > In a brief article elsewhere in this paper the factors responsible for the lobs oC American dominnnce in world > cotton markets are accurately pi CT ' scntcirby'John C. Botts, piesidont of the' Now York Cotton Exchange. Mr. Botts also outlines the slops 'which must be taken if American cotton is', to regain a part of its old primacy, or even escape fmlher losses to foreign production. • . * We think his analysis of the situa- -, tion is correct. Ceilainly it is to be ,. hoped that the coming year will see the accomplishment, of .some ol the ''steps he suggests, particularly along the lines of icmoving existing bar- v riots to tiade. At the,.same tune, however, it can" not be too strongly emphasized Dial any further reduction in the living standards of A'mertcan cotton producers would be too high a price lo pay for the recovery of foreign mar' kets. * We cannot afford to abandon production conliol—at least not for so long as the American' tariff system artificially inflates the cost of living of American producers and artificially impairs the buying power of foreign customers for American cotton. ~ t • John Diclsson ** "^ * f i ""One John Bickson, defendant in a ^ ; burglaiy-case, Khcd December 24 in a ,\,Thospital 'at Hot Springs to which he 3fr- -'had been- removed sonic time «rev~ 4ousfry frdm the Hot' Springs-/ply-' jail, The ,'officialt report said-that pneumonia ,;was the cause'of death. ' His father, v in a sNvorn 1 • statement, 7 says> that an autopsy made at his request revealed that Diekson had been beaten so severely that a kidney was i up- tyred and four of his ribs wcie broken. * 1 ' A request for an inquest was te"• if used by the Garland county coroner and Hot Springs authouUes have declined lo make any investigation. Ceilain peculiar circumstances sur„ loumli the tase. Diekson was accused of having participated last spring in a •• ..murderous assault upon ^Police Chief Joe Wakelin of Hot Springs. For rca-" sons for which there ^ has been no v official explanation, when he was finally taken in,to custody last December 14 on a circuit court bench' \yarrant lie was placed in the city jail instead OUT OUR WAY of iii the county jail. When his fii- thci 1 arrived in Hot Springs J)ecembor 16 Jie was told that his son was no longer in jail but had been removed to a' hospital, The authorities, however, declined lo ) revejil in what hospital he was. All of this niiiy moan much or little. But the icfiiiHl of Hot Spring and Garland county officials to permit any investigation does not, to say the least, put a Very good fnce on the matter, If there is nothing to hide why hiwo the authorities taken such pains to smother cdoiis at imjuiry? For political and other reasons Hot Spiings and Gailand county have been permitted to constitute themselves-, pretty much an entity apart from the stale of Arkansas bo far as law enforcement is conceined. Gov.-clett Oarl ID. Bailey has never vie\\cd this situation'with a sympathetic eye. The vole which Gailand comity gave his chief opponent in last August's primary is not likely to have changed his attitude. Perhaps the Diekson affair, coming on the eve of a change in the state administration, may play a part in bunging about Hie veincorpoiation of Garland county as a part of Arkansas. Cutting the TiaHic Toll Several ens tern slnU's : have uniform, drivers' license lnv\s- drafted tlnmigh the co-opciation of the Federal Bureau ot Public Roads, Uio National Safety Council, Hie American Aulo- mobllo Association and otlici agencies Slates where [ho law has been In force over n pc>- lod .of years report a -reduction In- trairic deaths Tlie Nnttonnl Safety Council csti- mntcs that 24,000 deaths and ncaily 1,000,000 ^Injuries would, have been avoided between 1920,ami 1035 had the national trend In traffic deaths .:cori'csi>oucied' lo that or the stales ullh slniulnid license tai>. The "slnndard 1 states In 1035 i educed 'their trnHlc deaths 8 pei cent under 193! In these ilalcs, time were 175 deaths toi eveiy 10000,000 Billions of gasoline consumed In Ihn first sK months of tills yeai Theio \\oic 20 deaths In stales v.Ilh sub standaid licensing measures untie the late inn n^ high as 202 denllis m stales with, no license laws Tlie.se flumes mo evidence enough The standard law icqulrcj, a. simple but thoiough examination Tlic peicentnge of unsuccessful applicants It small, ¥ biit it includes the Incompetent diIvors who me responsible for n laigc percentage of accidents The' law Ib mi easily available weapon ngnlnsl Uio mounting traffic loll. Only shoi t-slEhlctlncss Us uso. —Kansas City Journal-Post: SIDE GLANCES By George Clark IIK<;I.V IIKUI; TOII The KiiIHy of HIP C pttrly lit "Tliiuiilor JU'NH, 1 AV 'de |utr , Iv'urfKt lincjcndo In .New IIIIM [| Ir.'LKl^ i'lidllllf ulivn , KA5I III) |.'<)lli:S'l', DldvN't III Iliri't tirolbtTM, 1» found • ilfiid lyjlb a Lnlri In hid llmiiit. ICtirh of Hie do l-'urcxt hrolIii'rK. IIUK Ilic jlrxl inline' f'l'vtirl/' AK u liiinlly Ihcy cltiiK .(a InidhluiiK, Mlildtn wi'i- tiu'(i*lilerjf. I'HAltl, .T(}II.V IH tin. yuiniKVKl !»rntlicT, 1'C.Mtl. I'IKItlli: iii'xl. Olhrrs lit (Jip IIIIIKU tiro TANTK 4OSB- 1'ilIMv, uld mill nh.luS'allill ll[':'l'- '1 \ XVIIJ.C'If. hvr. jouriK ci)nu»aii- loill IIA110.V VAS((t)H/, mill A.\(.rilUlli: AJUiVTA, KUOA(« ill Ihi. l>:irl>l I'llOI'BSSOIl .XIIAW. iitcli- fi>l»|;li>l| mid IIOJ1 (JKA1IAM, llri! . iilll I repaired. , )>C[li-| Sniil 'l'i Jusoiilihie, <Jn r/il,' iicniKe • I' hrullicrii of or Hie rciiiiiliLlni; IVnrl SHIH'» intirdpr. .: , -• ; rrnrt'Nftnr .SliiiM* (cll.s lliininn <lnLt "TJiiimli'r .^IrMi 1 ' IN liullt 'ou <lu; (duiiiliif i<»H of nil fineli'iit In- "He's heic, but he can't lalk', light now. He just took a fresh chew of tobacco. I'll tail you- back just as soon as he spils." iinclilt). Iliiinnii nnil wee rcarl JM^rrc linking iil rulllCTH uf the Lurncd C «n'»'ii«. J.ater llicy mul Imily of. Ijiinieil. Hnek » l'e:irl Su . tlmt , (lie lian iH-ru ttyn- THIS CURIOUS WORLD % William Ferguson ESTIWCTED THAT THE PRIMITIVE HERDS OF BUFFALO ROAMING, 7HIE AMERICAN PLA.NS , ' NUMBERED ABOUT - '.' . -ys, GOO, OCO AN/MALS. SSKSM! I Ililnk congicsse'i mo gelling better educated and qualified Mian In my time —Hemy R Gibson, 100, Tennessee, believed lo be oldest living cx-coiigi'cssinaii. * *''..» Hollywood's beautiful 'women ciui limi the heart nud Hie head of any man, hut llicy lack the sensitiveness lo the beauty of love thnt our. European women possess. I .'feel Ihey arc • loo sophisticated nbout love. — Count George de Balzac, grand-nephew of famous novelist. If the colleges over: openly [ entered into the practice of pnyliiE' plnycrs, tlic sports nirecled would not endure long. — Maj. John U Griflilh, Big Ten alhlelic commissioner. A' i WAS GfJAMTED ON A CHftLK MARK/ t, THE iVvARK W^S 1 PLACED OM FURNITURE TO KEEP OUT INSECTS. , Hi}: Imcl ..... In Jnsciililni! ^IITK Into^unulficr ierU'nl utl'iiiirKt. . . : / . NOW co ON WITH Tin: STOIIY CHAPTER XIV ••'• T UNCH was a silent nnd diEiiia affair, wilh Ihe hysterica' cries of Tantc Josephine stil echoing through the house, though now to a -lessening degree. Pear' Pierre appeared in time to take his place at the head of iho table as usual. Oddly enough, he seeincc in no way. disturbed by anything that had happened. Ramon noticed that Angeliquc managed to wait for Poarl Fieri'' ns they walked oiit of the room and he heard her trying to per suadc the older do Forest to play a game o£ billiards with her., "It's »> good for you lo relax fo fl few minutes after meals, Mr de. forest," she coaxed with he Hashing smile. TpOR n moment he hesitated then, with a smile, he follovvei her to the billiard room and wa soon engaged in a close battie wit the' ivory balls, for Angcliqn could piay at games as well as sh could play at love. ' ' "Looks like she'd set her: ea for the head of the family, docsn it?" Bob remarked to Betly w they moMil the library.: "VYohde Ahat she's got up'her ;slcevc? supposed Hamon .was high ma with her." ' . ' 'Ho is," Betty..answered.pop. lively. "Angolicnje's . after _-some tiling Maybe shc!ll fi()d out anjon'c . js coming ftdrri'.lhc. city "ITere's .hoping, 1 ' Bob replie \\ilh a shrug! "A ; few. : rri6vb' da: p here and I won't have a «.". : •:- .: . "I'd rather not have any job lan one I can't lot loose of, up ere on this mesa," Betty told him iberly. "That attack of hysterics hich Tnntc Josephine staged just ow was the real thing, though I •m't imagine what could have pset licr so terribly. I can't be- eve it was really Ihc smell pi rnoke. Something else must have appened while I was out of the oom'. She's weak and worn out •oni'hcr-frlghl or rage." • * 4 .* .TEANWIIILE, in the billiard room, the game had ended nd Angeliciue was listening, •kip-eyed, to Pearl Pierre's dc- cviplion of a blooded saddle horse e was thinking of buying. "You ride about the mesa and own on the plains a lot, 1 sup- 'ose," she said,.resting her arm :racefully on the edge of the table o that he might see the lull oauty of its rounded softness. "I oye to vide, too. My father was panish, you know, so wo always lad a great many horses. It's wfiilly romantic living up here he way you do in this old ha- ienda," she went on. "Don't you hid it so?" '.•.'-. : 'Not exactly," he answered slowly. "We have to live here t's our homo, of courso, but our :amily isn't exactly romantic anu ve seldom have outside guests." "And that's such a great pity.' 1 he smiled at him with her lips and eyes and laid a Ismail white land on his knee. "Because yoi ;ee, you're so avvtnlly nice to people when they do come. 1 "Do you think so?" He asked the question, almost wistfully, liiei shrugged.::' 'You don't'appreciate yourself Pearl Pierre," she told him gaily 'You live.up hero so much alone you actually think yourself into being dull and lonely." 'I shouldn't be so if we'hac more guests like you," he an svvered, and for a minute the gir had the grace to feel sorry -fo this morose man with his thin lipped, melancholy face. 'Well,-you've got me now," civ countered, then quickly change! the subject. "And the proferso was telling me there really is a old pueblo underneath this ve'r house." • "The professor is .cracked sbou such things," answered Peai Pierre contemptuously. "I rathe think lie .led your ^impginatio astray..when he pictured.any sue fantastic, arrangement 1 ,,-Tlie^acl are ; that my ancestor, \vlio, bui: tliis house, used for. the foundatio the remains of an old pueblo. Wo have our cellar floored over with cement just as other people do and you'd find it filled with Ihc usual assortment of barrels and p|l boxes of provisions, like other cellars. Perhaps we have a few more, that is all, but when we're eld up here on the mesa by onus, as we arc now, we lywo. o be sure there is enough fo cat." 'You refuse to he romantic icn, even about your fascinating ouse." Angeliquc jumped to her cet and held out her hand. "Well, lanks a lot for sparing me all this me, Poarl Pierre. You don't nind my calling you that, do our'. . . .. • . . ."I want you to, Angeliquc," he cplied, holding her lingers sud- enly very tight.. "You're the nost beautiful, most human IhiiliS liat has come to'brighten Thuri-. er Mesa for many moons. I'm lad the storm did prevent your oing away and leaving us to our :loom again." AS h'c made this gallant specclrf, ]| for a moment they both for- j| £0t that other ominous reason why j hey were all there in the house jl and could not leave. ' ' II The rest of the day passed with-' nit anyone coming along the trail, : ind, after a: tiresome evening,' goodnights. were said. Bob mah- iged lo have a few words wilh 3etty just before she left, and, n the shadow ot the hall, he said earnestly, "Don't forget I'm ready .0 help.you if you need it. I hate to think of you shut up alone .with hnt old lady." "Thanks, but you : needn't worry," she answered. "I'll be all right." She smiled at him over icr shoulder as she walked av;ay. 3ut in spite of her assurance, 10 did not retire. Instead he sat wailing, though he did.hot-!know- why. Then soft footsteps came down the corridor, - and he sprang up and opened the door carefully. What he saw made him. ; gasp. Pearl Pierre was holding Aiige- lique in his arms. After a minute Angelique went into her room and de Forest' walked rapidly down the hall, quite unconscious that Angelique's door had not stayed closed. 'She svas following him stealthily. Bob watched, as she slipped behind a column and waited until Pearl Pierre'had unlocked a door an4 disappeared. It was the dooi w^;^ the lion's head knocker. Why was Angelique so interested; and what lay behind that closed 1 door?. (To Be Continued) HUMMING- .B3RDS FEED THEIR. NOUNS WHILE ON THE WINKS-. Y HEASERVICE.1NC. Tests Planned ForjNew Drug At • University PHILADELPHIA (UP) --The Canadian To Revive been' directed by .Drs. Dickinson Sergeant Pepper aiid Edward J. Cznrnetzky. On Oct. 10,, 1880, .si- : patcnl.':vras granted lo Mr. ^and Mrs.. Strong, of Alabama on n simple chalfc mark. Tills 1 chalk mark:was lo be, placed on a concave-flange; !o be'applied to chairs, tables am! other pieces of furniture, rind Was supposed"' to keep, out ants : nnd oilier - insects. I NEXT: llovr many c;gs c.iii a (crmite queen, lay in a single day?' By William? ii'- I l: r ££ f?' «--1 k %'>~ fer 1& IFORGOT ABOUT THAT- FOOL University; of Pennsylvania is planning extensive/ tests; vvitli prontylin and' prontdsll, which recently were used'In.'.conquering, a lieiublytic streptocbccic throat in- ectlon 'with which .Franklin n. oosevelt :jr., was stricken. Several Philadelphia : Hospitals ill be given the synthetic bcic- eria destroyers for tests on pa- enls suffering. from puerpcnil ;jisis, or Mood poisoning Jit chltd- irth; .peritonitis, or inflammiiticn f the abdoininal cavity li nd similar ^diseases, ftfembers .of .the university's ericlosy staff ,hnvc been workia j vith the new drugs since last September, and report that there no danger to the patient if \v. substances are used under a physician's direction. Tlicy arc njcctcd into the blr.od slre.ini or taken internally. Frontiersmen's Unit WINNIPEG, -'.\jHan. (UP)—Canada's Legion of FTontierfiinen, .com- pased of ex-service men who had served on any of Brllain's far- flung frontiers, will be reorganized after being discontinued after and during the World War. dipt. H. M. Morrison of Winnipeg, a former, member, is planning Ihc reorganization. ' He said thai the group originally was foundcc in London, 1 30. years ago, by a former member of the Royal Nor- lliwest Mounted Police. without sleeping in bed: Darby said lie began..reducing iis sleep about 30 years 'ago, and gradually it became'a habit. "For the last 20 years' I have not bothered to go to bed," he said. "I just sit in a chair down- .lairs, musing and thinking. I iiave retired from my job but I cnnnot give-up the habit of going without sleep. 1 do not feel any the worse for it. Other people are sleeping their lives avvr.y in bed.' Briton, 70, Refuses To Sleep In Bee Juvenile Crime Probed LONDON (UP;—Sir John .Simon, home secretary, .has, ordered a thorough investigation of a reported alarming Increase hi juvc nile crime in England.' Authorities tolieve that "master : minds" are behind many of the crimes for which children arc prosecuted. Toledo Employment High TOLEDO (UP) — Employment has reached the highest point here since 1D31 with a total of WORKSOP, Eng. (UP)—Arthur, 85,000 workers. This is exclusive Darby, 10-year-old bachelor, has of 10,000 employed on WPA pro- The work at the university has'just concluded; 20 years of -life Jc-cts. Germs That Afleel Tonsils May Bo Carried To Otliei Paris of Body By 1)1!. SIOUKIS riSHBKlN ever, n streptococcus also may pro Editor, Journal of tlic American diicc a membrane which is dif Medical Acsoclalio'rii ami of H.v- flctilf to distiiisiiish irom that o Rfiii, IHo Hralllt Magiuinr diphtheria. Aisumenls still rage ns to why- In cases of doubt, the-doclor will we have toivsils. Some invesliga- always remove a part of the n\em- .ors believe they take care of hi- branc wilh a swab and examine Icellous germs that come inl.i the the germs under the microscope, lo ;hroat. Tonsils respond to infcc- determine their character, lion by swelling, with consequent. Hc nwy aUo £elld j' omc O f lh ,, pain, soreness, nnd diillciilly .in material to the laboratory ol Ihc swallowing. -health department, In which they If Ihe infection spreads through will be grown on; n'.siiitablc inc- the body, there'U fever, weakness, diiim. from which it-will bs possi- rapid pulse, and occasional cliilis. blc to determine whether they arc Then Ilia glands nt the side of the diphtheria germs or streptococci. throat swell and become painful. ••-'.' The germs which aflsct the ton- i n v(!r j. scrac cases of acute tonsils may get into the blooS and he E jiiti s . [V, e tonsils may bo greatly carried to joints, heart, or kidtuys, ssvollen- and may actually become affecting thosj tissues as well, E0 large that opening of Ihc mouth The germ responsible for to'.i- Avirie will bring them together in Ellitis is usually the streiilocccci tile .inidline. Since this interferes germ, which has many forms and with breathing, the patient may which harms the human being a cough and his voice niny sound great deal. In one form, It may thick and anunled. be resousible for heart disease, In these -cases, the tonsils will In another for erysipelas. ai;d in be covered with Infectious material still another for the infection as- and. somclimes the little crypts. OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major Hoople follicles, or holes In the tonsils may be filled with infectious matcriii. Announcements Eoclalcd wilh childbirth. * * * Inflammation of lonsils n n rt throat . therefore must always be sluciied lo make ccnain that It is due lo the slrciilococcus and iiol lo the. organism ot diphtheria, which The Courier news lias Ucen aii- is of a different character aiid re- Ihorlzcd to announce the follow- finlrcs a different type of treat- ing candidates for niythevilio tim- mcnt. In tonsllltls, the throat is niclpal ofliccs, to be elected on purplish-red and swollen. in April C: diphtheria, a grayish-white mem- For Mayor branc forms.. ..Occasionally,, liow,-. . MARION. WILLIAMS. SO YOU RE THE OWE WHO'S SEARCMlWQ FOR THE SUIT WITH THE GREASE SPOTS DOWKi YOU "FILCHED? NAV CLOTHES 1OO A WELEK- •PHOOEV .' VOU CAM'T r SIMC3E ME yviTI-l HHAT HOT AIR MOT IF 1 HAVE TO LIVE IM THIS TEEPEE TH' -REST OF •'. TH' WIMTER I WHAT CAM THE OWMER T?O TO REDEEM PAY His LAST BOARD AM LODGIMG Bl Ll_ f THE R«"E ,TO IT IS T>IE CUSTOMARY FEE . BY AUU HOSTELR1ES, WHEM A CHAP-ACTEP, OF A HOOPLES IM THOSE PATCHBS, IVIM6 JAKE A POSE OWM

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