The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 9, 1937 · 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, January 9, 1937
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Page 4
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; -(AUK.)- COWIER NEWS THE BLYTHEVILLE' COURIER NEWS THB COURIER;NEWS co., PUBLISHERS > h ,r^' • O, B. BABCOCK, Editor , •\, IT.W. HAINES, Advertising Marugtr ~i)?ole National Advertising ReprtstnUtlves: Arkansas Dallies, Inc, New York. Chicago, Detroit, St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis ^ - published Every Afternoon Except Sunday -•Stotered as second class matter at the post cflk* at Blythevlllc, Arkansas, under act ol Congress, October 8, 1917. Served by the United Presa • SUBSCRIPTION RATES 1 By cwrler In the dtp of BiyUievllle, Ifc J*r vMk. or 65c p?r month. By mail, within a radius of W miles, $300 per ~year, $1.60 for six months, 15c for three months; jay man In postal zones two to six, Inclusive, J6.5Q per year; In zones seven and eight, »10.oo per year, payable in advance, __ Different "It is true, as a writer in llic Memphis Press-Scitoutar is pointing out in a series of articles, that unscrupulous - and irresponsible individuals and concerns have taken advantage of the need of southern communities for industrial development. Many towns have raised money to subsidize factories which turned out to bo anything but assets.' We do not believe that the people . of Blytheville have any grounds for apprehension lest their investment in the proposed Rice-Stix development henvprove similarly unwise. . The company for which Blytheville is to build a $70,000 factory building is one of the 'calling wholesale dry goods concerns in the country. It is old, stable, has ample (inancia' resources, and has established a reputation for dealing fairly with its customers, its employes and with the communities in which it operates. , The agreement under which il will come to Blytheville has none of the undesirable provisions which are often found in industrial development cou- - tracts. There will be no exemption .from taxation, no deductions from the t. wages of employes to pay tile cost of establishing the factory here. Besides the use of a building to be provided by the coivummity the Rice-Stix Co,' asks no special favors. It, does want the good will of the people of Blytheville ' and it is its apparent intention so lo conduct its aflairs here as to Yne'ril il. II "is not a high wage imlustry but . employes of the Blytheville plant will receive the same scale as employes of -• similar plants in Missouri and Illinois. ' The 'company hopes to find an ample . and stable labor supply here, not. ^-workers willing to accept less than the ~wiige • prevailing - in the industry. It is in no sense a fly-by-night prop, osition. Rice-Stix hopes lo beco'me a ' permanent part of this community and to expand in this community, to the mutual advantage of company and community. We believe that it will prove a real - asset to Blytheville, ultimately worth many times the - investment we are putting into it. k National Problems We believe that most cotton belt farmers will approve the decision of Secretary of Agriculture Wallace to ask coiigrcwi to repeal the provision of the Agricultural Conservation Act which would 'turn over to the 48 states all responsibility for the regulation of agricultural production after this year. The protection of our soil resources from wasteful and destructive exploi- . tation and the protection of our agricultural industry from equally wasteful and destructive over-production are problems that must be solved in the national interest. It is ridiculous to imagine that efforts for their solution by 48 state legislatures could result in anything but Hopelessly ineffective confusion. As Secretary Wallace expressed it, "the problems of agricultural prices, income and competitive exploitation, of soil . . .have no regard whatever for state lines." They must bo dealt with effectively and that means that they must be dealt with nationally. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark The Industrial Issue /flic statement of- Alfred P. Sloan jr., presi- dent'of General Motors, to the.:employes; of that; great -aggregate of corporations, setting forth tho management's attitude" Ibwnrd ihe demands ot Induilral unionists, Is strikingly rcmlrjlsceiir of both llic tone and substance of Judge Gary's statement of policy at the time of the steel strike of 1910. It Is quite evident that there has been no great change of opinion on the subject of trades unionism on the part ot the chief executives of moat of the-'great mass production Industiics The new "crn of good feeling' is one of feeling, not of pollcj. When Mr, Sloan .says: "Will a labor organization run the plants of General Motors Corporation or will.'the management continue to do-so?".-111! asserts in-the form of n <iucs- tiou the ;>lill dominant Industrial policy of America outside railroading, coal mining and llic'building ami needle trades. And undoubtedly 'thnt'policy in essence Is:approved by vast numbers, peilmps u iiuijoilly, of Ameilcans of the clerical, professional, trading and small business groups, by faimeis and by millions of wage earners. On the other hand, the hnrdshlpb of de^ presston anil unemplojmcnt, part time and Intermittent work, the speeding up of woik- crs in .straight line production plants, nnd the discaidiug ot middle-aged employes have whetted the desire, of many workcis In these Inriiiblrlcs for a brake upon management if hot » shore in management. That's what tho row is abotiHiot, hourly wage rates or anything of that nature. , ,,, . >.'I;.«*BJ ' i —Memphis commercial Appeal. Snm u n»4 An- IIMB bv»ed. Is four.*, Hfe- "Why can't you do (his one little thing for me? She's leader of our bociiil set and h would be a feather in my cap if you'd give her son a job." THIS^CURIOUS WORLD BFyer g±; 725V T/MES AS LARGE AS FT IS AT THE PRESEHr TIME/ T,rt,REC,U.S. PAT.CTF. The new conccpllon of neutrality may bo tough oii our cash registers. 'But it will be far easier on our :"sons. —U. S:'-Senator Ar? thur E. Vaudenberg (Rep., Mich.). * * * ; If-would bo easy for 350 Indians each to fling a stone at n. few thousand Britons, but God would not like .it. —Mahntma Qnndhi. * * « 'Modern society, lacks three virtues necessary for Its survival:" A disposition lo speak the truth, conscientiousness In fulfilling agreements, nnd a regard for'the welfare of others. —Prof. Harold C. • Brown, Inland- Stanford University. * " * * American men ; always associate white with fragility nnd desirability—especially in nioon- light...A woman; always looks more helpless in while Hum she docs In color, and It's that helpless air. which makes men propose. —Edith Marie Reuss, New York color consultant. THE PfZESENCE, OR ABSENCE: OF AIR, GAN BE OF ANV INFUUEMCE. ON THE FACT THAT •A ROCKET MOVE. AVSRAGE. MOTOR CAR. NOW IN,USE IS NEAR.C/ f/VE OL&. VKUIS 1IUIIK TODAY Tie Kalely at lUe Carlataw Burtr at '-Tkuuilcr J[e«n," Ike it Iforcxt aiu-lcnil:i In Ktvr Meileo, liaa n (rank ending vra«» PEAK!, *AM MB FOHEST, olai«t of laic* krolaern, l« found de»* wllk » ancient knife In W« ioroa«. Each of Ilie lie Korea t •»<•»• fc:i« tkc «r«4 name "Pearl." ri:,\m, JOHN" i« ii"! yo»»«*»t. 1'iOAni, 1'iKiini:, »«< '» »*«, *iikfj» charge ol iilRtl'a, order* «vcryone to rtm:im «» ««e fca- vlrndu. Tliu olliei-M nrel TAXTK JOSHl'lllNI'I, olJ "nil nn lavolldj •IIKTVy 1VKI.CK, lirr yamc eam- yanlu»| 1IAJIOK VASdUHZ KB* AKGEUQUB AI1EVTA. (ye»<* lit UP variyi rnoi'KssOB SHAW. arckeorauM! and I10II GRAHAM, Jlre • milrwniiTi. at Hie »«clenila vriilfluK 'or hl« car (o be repaired. Tke hud>' of IVar peari, I.nicr llnm K'Hitae Ifnrn II Tlmi Priirl 1'ler )e»,- Iielow n rufk.'' led«[«, ,ta« • a»e knife llml kill'* »'» »r«t.er in • !• (fcrnnt. Pearl John m-rtisea BROKEN SIHHI.I), nr, Indian Herya.t. of «le murder,.. .\«t <!.-iy Tnnte Joxeuhlnc li ileml nil* llroVen SHIcl* N inlruliw. I'rofc»»or Saaw !K InveHtlctiltii!.- Hit toxemnit of the house \ihc-n suiiieone Mprlnen im him. I.nlPr he li found, »n- COIIMClnlLN. AnKflliiue ncnirfji Hie key to tlic li.tnniienl, ami (i"d» Ike en- trnnec (o :> neerrl pn«s:iife. Jml- oua of Hotly, slit f«roe« acr lati> thin imtvnse and Heist's th« door. Holt riLiarrdN \rilli Pearl J«hn nnil Ilnnion. Tlir;' lilnil hilt nrmw nnd le K « null luck him la kl> room. lloli csi-alira thronufc « ivlndow. _ •- . : NOW «O ON WITH THE STORY CHAPTER XXII CTUMBLING along as rapidly as he could on the slippery looting, Bob came to Iho top of the canyon without encountering anyone. He cnst a triumphant glance back over liis shoulder and turned ciovm the trail. More than once ho tripped and fell, bruising himself against sharp, hidden rucks but he dared not take time to watch his steps. Time had. become the all-important factor, 'f Betty were still alive— and Bob .would not let himself believe she was not — he must gel help Santa Fe at once. With officia permission to search the house, hi was sure lie could fuui her. Carefully lie skirted a bouldc thai rose on one side of the trai find waited a moment in. its she! ter to take stock o£ his location Was that sound from behind onl the steady whine of the wind Bob decided his imagination wa getting the better of him, an stalled on, his thoughts once mor on the strange household he ha left behind. ' There was the thin-faced arche ologist, still lying in a coma. Ho\ did they know that he was wha he said? What i£ the profcsso ere only pretending that.-he ould not speak or move? And lat r wooden-faced Indian Avho ad giiardecl the top'ol the trail own the canyon. If the old lady had-not died lob would have thought ste had ad something to do with the eath of her nephews. Maybe she Id, at that. She had not been ne-half so feeble and half-witted s she seemed. He was convinced f this and Betty thought so, too. Jetty=^where was 'she now? The icught lent wings to Bob's feet, nd he strode ahead with added peed. .- Then he hoard a noise and urned quickly. Someona was oming behind him. He listened minute, decided it was more ha n one person, and that they a- coming with all the speed i familiarity with the. trail. Bob urned his own pace—then turned is ankle against a fallen log. The stab of pain made him izzy for a moment, but he hob- led a few steps farther before e sank in the snow. Nearer and earer came the pursuers. * »• • PHE next few minutes seemed an eterrftty. Then a glow of ight blinded Bob as someone with swinging lantern peered down it him in the darkness.; There were three men together. At a urt command from one (Bob was ure he recognized de Forest's rojce) an Indian blanket was Iropped over his head and he was if ted and carried up the trail by wo stout Mexicans—again a pris- mer.' : -.'..That journey back to the hacienda lasted for a space of time which always remained uncertain li Bob's mind, lor, even when hey came to the level of th mesa, the men did not stop a minute. They hurried on until apparently they came to tho hbusi (self. Then Bob felt himself being carried down a flight of stairs After a few moments he was lai on a floor and heard dc Fores talking in low tones. Bob gritted his teeth, waiting to see .wha would happen next. He' did not have : to wait long Retreating footsteps told him tha the two men who had carried hi; were departing, and now.he:ha the sensation that someone. \v; leaning over him, for a blur o light came through the thicknes of the blanket. In a minute h .wa.s, being pulled,: through" spm kin^d of an opening and, burripe along a dirt floor. -The'pain i his injured ankle drove all els from his . mind and a groa escaped his lips. Abruptly, the journey ended e heard; his jailer moving av hough he had loosened the bl. et so Bob could breathe n asily. After, a while his at .opped throbbing and he t gain to get out of the blan e seemed to be tied around •aist with a stout rope, That r hy he could not get his ha P to his pocket where he ha nife. * * AFTER a-•• while he stop struggling and lay still, lis ng. Something was creel award him, slowly, softly, lough feeling the way in arkncss. Had he been left h :ss to be devoured by s< inking animal? A cold chi! orror swept over Bob.-This ic climax of all the de Fr. ruclly. Now he was ad fallen into the power of lad man, more ruthless even 11 he older brothers or Tante Jo 'hino. The creeping thing stopped Bob's side. He felt hands—I •nan hands—fumbling at tho bli let. Almost : at ' once the n bout his waist was loosened. 1 ore the blanket from his h nd reached out info the darkn —to grasp a girl's small hand: "Oh!" she gasped. "Betty!" The next minute leld her tight in his arm's. ' Job," he told her excitedly. ' forest threw me down here, I was trying to escape down canyon to get to the city. Sprai my ankle.. They caught me brought me back. For once, .1 ;ot the breaks—finding you ag'f : guess I sort of went crazy wl I thought de Forest had d( away with you,". : He?" she repealed when could get her brealh. "H was •/ gelique who got me down he didn't you know that?" Quic she told him what had happen adding, "Angelique couldn't ti rope any better than any ot girl, so I got loose." • When she had finished ' realized that the terrible v alone in the darkness was o 1 Betty crept closer into Bob's ar and wept softly. • 'Bob pressed his cheek aga her soft hair. "I think you'ri * pluckiest girl in the wh he told her! "Wait a mi; strike a match. I want fo look you." ;'(,.'.., - : »'Count ryour.,matches, Bob," i told him. "If there aren't vc many, you'd better keep them help,us get out o£ here.'-' (To Be Contlnueil) £ you'rrf . hole wn"| K ninule-M. some diseases ; the' blod becomes loo thick; in others, .too thin.. The number of white blood cells is increased .when there is infection, and greatly decreased in certain diseases. Today the study of ,'.ie blood is a technical medical specialty. An actual Knowledge of the state of 'the'blood In many 'c'lvscs 'may inean the difference bctueen life and death. Family Keeps 25-Year Hold On Postofiice When the great Ice glaciers melted away, they left an enormous body of water over .the entire .-'northern area of what'now is, the state of Utah. This great body of water->yns named Luke . ^ooneville, thousands of years after most of it had dried up. Grc.it Salt Lake is the last remnant of it. ' family, this time by .another son,j required for Pape --to . con'v Harry; Harry left recently to take many, officials he -was -not a ; job in the postoffice in",.St.I Oriental. ' ' • ir Paul and still another.'son, Leonard, ear'ned the post through ; a civil service test. Leonard is .only 21 and is one of the youngest post-masters in the United States. Chinese Subject -Wins American Citizenship Pnpits Gel 5-Cent Lunch HONOLULU -. CUP):.— Se'r midday cafeteria meals Mo. pits in public schools of Ha tins, become "big .business," volvinj approximately $500,00 year. No meal costs more ttia cents. Amedica's first Insurance pany was organized in 173 Charleston, s. 'C. 1 A fire in I ..NEXT: How old is the nursery rhyme, "Three Blind Slice"? OUT OUR WAY By Williams BLOOD IS MOST IMPORTANT TISSUE IN THE HUMAN BODY BV Bit. MOF1RIS VISHBEW j Editor, Journal of the American Medfcal Association, und of Ujgcia, tin- Health Magazine If you were asked what yon consider lo be the most Important '- = organ or tissue of the human body, you would probably mcn- ===• _ lion the heart, the brain, perhaps ~ the lungs, the liver, or even Iho kidneys. In any event you would be wrong, because unnuestionnUly the most Important'tissue in the - -==*•==:_ _^ human' body is the blood—most necessary and vital of all the substances that go to maV.e up the human organism. From lime Immemorial, the blood has ben known to be essential to life. The. sloiv of the gradual changes ol opinion ' concerning ttie blood is one of the most fascinating stories in science. The early knowledge of the blood is mixed with maelc and strange ... supmttllons which were destroy- cd only by the development-of the microscope and the growth of modem physiology. Now we determine not only the nature' of Ihe blood and' its Variations under different conditions, but nfeo llic manner in which it circulates and brings nutrition and life to every part of the body. * \ Only 50 years have passed since some of- the formed elements about whfch • we now talk gliblj first were seen In ihe blood. Less .„ I^/ than 100 years have passed since we began lo have any real knowl edge of tlic nature of the most Important elements in the blood. The man who. • In 1822, first recognized the disease called nicioiks anemia, apparently <l!d not look at the blood, but concerned himself only with the ST. HELENS, Ore. (UP)— C. Pape, who has lived here 'for 15 years, is: probably -the only Chinese destroyed half of Charleston ruined the company. of - the United States. been in one family for more than Pape, born in Germany, went to Announcements China with his parents when he Hintzeii, founder of the village, . became the first postmas- citizenship there v^heri he reached When he resigned Tho Courier Mews nas Been a an acceptable age, his post in 1927, tere was another thorized to announce the ng candidates for Blytheville: i;; Hintzen ready fpr-'lhe place— his nicipal offices, to be elected | in China for 44 years. .on EiiBcne, who won the job by n Naturalization officials nt first April 6: herd the' job until May, 1932, when For Mayor MARION WILWAMS W. W. HOLL1PBTEB zenship, explaining Chinese were The job ayain was kept in the Ineligible. OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major sy( * \ OM'RAVELED ~\\\£. OWLS / CLUE. POOL-TA'hiGLE AT ' A MEAT PROFIT/ OUST WRAP A FEW FISH \ T MAT ARE LEFT I W "T HE , KUM-KUMT^/ IS THERE • AM OPEN SEASON) OM ME. IM "THIS SQUIT3REL 4 "PRESERVE? EVERYOME '< -^ IS TAKING A SHOT AT MY "POOTZv THAT OPPORTUNITY HAPS OH, IN THIS IS A TRAP DOOR POOL? YOUSTlLL. OWE ME SOME MONEV FOR CAMPIKJ6 OLST MERE./ symptoms of the disease as it affects the body as a-whole. In 1<M5. an Englishman named Hughes Bennett ;and the great German Investigator, Virchow, simultaneously described pearance of the blood in the condition called leukemia, in which :he manufacture of the white blood cells runs wild and they overwhelm the red cells. Most of our modern knowledge of the blood depends on the work of tl-.s great Ehrllch. who first discovered sal- varsan, or "606." Previous to great discovery, he had described stains which are applied to specimens of blood withdrawn from vein ami d.roppcd'on.a glass slide. yi^ii^B The nlrtins bring out (he various elements within and enable us to count the cells and lo determine and variety. • * The ..manufacture of blood goes on . constantly body. In some pernicious anemia, the cells may be destroyed rapidly or may fail! — to form as they are needed. In \ ^

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