The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 30, 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 30, 1937
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Page 4
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'(ARK,)' COURIER NEWS f»V SATURDAY, JANUARY 30, 'THE BIATHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO, PUBUSHKRS C. R. fiADCOCK, Editor H\W. HAINES, Advertising Manager l=61e' National Advertising Representatives; Arkansas Dallies, Inc, New York. Chicago, n«trolt. SI. Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis Published Every Aflernocn Except Bunaay Entered as second class matter at the post ofllce at Blythe'lllc, Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 8, 1917. Served by tho United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In ths Clti ol Btythevllle, IBc per week or C5o per month. By mall, within n radios Of 63 miles, $3.00 per year, $1.60 for.six months, 76o for three months; by rnall In postal zones two to MX, Inclusive, $5.50 per year; In zones seven and eight, $1000 per year, payable In advance. Liberty League Knding Its Blundering Career A melancholy little anniversary passed by quite unnoticed the other day. Jniiunry 25 came and went, and hardly anyone remembered that .just a year before Alfred R. Smith of New "York had stood tip at a Liberty League banquet and announced that he was going to lake a long and lonely walk, come the presidential election. It is not so much Mr. Smith who was forgotten in this oversight as the Liberty League itself. For the league • has fallen on dark days. Us publicity organization has been liquidated, its >- ^offices contain only a handful of em- ployes, and its ?30,000-a-ycar presi- _ dent, -Touclt Shouse, has gone oil' the payroll. And thus comes to an unhappy close one of the most bizarre chapters in all Uie history of American politics. For sheer, blundering ineptncss, it is doubtful if the record of the Liberty League will ever be" surpassed. Tho league came on the scene at ti time when the nation was trying to think its way through a perplexing conflict between property rights and human rights. The league immediately managed (.0 reduce the claims of property rights lo a gross caricature. By dressing up the richest men In the land in the shining armor of the defenders of liberty, it made it very hard ,for the man who really had something sensible lo say .about' property's "rights to get a hearing. . But that was only a starter. ' America is essentially n conservative nation. At the dawn of 193G the nation was seriously uneasy about the direction the New Deal was taking. It wanted to see abused corrected, but it was beginning lo be jittery lest the .baby be thrown out . along with the bath water. - And just at that point the Liberty League elbowed its way up to the table. It stamped every form of conservatism with the stamp of blind reaction. It convinced a steadily-increasing section of the public that the op• position to lAIr. Roosevelt was a selfish and stupid Tory opposition. Nor did the league stop there. II managed to find another delicate situation to upset—that involving the supreme court. Among the problems of the New Deal was the question of the conflict OUT OUR WAY between I ho legislative and judicial branches of Hie government. It was most decidedly a question requiring unbiased 'Jhouglit, \cavcful study, nnd an appciil lo the, 1 best intelligence tlint could be brought to bear. But the league set up its own private miprdnie court of corporation lawyers niul undertook to pontificate solemnly on pending legislation before the real supreme court could make itself heard. In this way it succeeded in persuading great masses of people that the supreme court was little more thnn <i bulwark for entrenched greed mid sullen reaction. Today Mr, Roosevelt is at the surn- 1 mit of his power, the supreme court is tinder lire as never before, and John L. Lewis is capitalizing mightily on the country's disillusionment concerning the rights of property. Ami all those things arc to a very renl extent the work of the Liberty League! ' Flood Looters •There never was a great disaster that did not point up both the nobility and depravity of which human beings are capable. In a great shipwreck,, for instance, there are always talcs of men and officers., who .sacrificed their own lives that others might be saved. And tales, too, of men who even disguised themselves us women to make certain of a place in the lifeboats. This strange anomaly in human nature is; again illustrated in the.'terrible Ohio-Mississippi Valley iloocl. While other : men are straining every muscle, risking grave danger, to rescue or relieve '•"'miserable Hood refugees, a few .•prowl; through abandoned homes, seeking loot. ' ..., •".,!: ;".'• •' Coinparcd with'such'human'condors, ghouls would seem admirable, warmhearted people. .•.'.: SIDE GLANCES By George Clark 'Let's just follow thai sishl-SBcinjf bus. Then sure lo see cvcrylhing." : , OraiBOARDING HOUSE With 'Major Hoo Frontiersman Fights Doubts On Citizenship PIEllRE, S. D. (UP)— 'II Men tlo not know the stimulation of, buying a new lint. They cannot understand 1 why, when n woman Is tircil nml soul weary^ of the world, she cnn find complete rejuvenation in buying 'n new hnt. —Lily Daclic, milliner." '.* • * * .• • I have a little boy at home, rind I must remind myself (hat it is likely that my little boy will have to go to war. That Is Europe. In America you do not roar your children with that feeling. —Pierre CIcmenceau, praising America's neutrality stand. * * * We're fearful that it (the anlo v.rikc) has Soviet planning behind it. — Bishop Gallagher, Detroit. * * T I'm Just starling again, ami ; can rake another 12, Ood willing,; nml I believe He will be merciful and give ;i . xvcrkiuenmn a chance. —Bill Fairchild, Pnintsvllle, Ky., who had 12 children by Ills first wife, and is starting a new family at 74. * * '* Unless the whole history of Spain is belled, the whole mass of (he proud Spanish people will feel the least, ill will toward (hose nations which have intervened the least. —British Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden, By Williams MERE'S AWOTHER V HURRY-UP JOB, ~ A-3. SOOrJ AS VOLJ GET T RUSH JOB OUT, RUSH THIS OWE THRU- THERE'S S.UMRN! TH' BEST AMD FASTEST MACHINIST IM TM 1 SHOP GETS ALLTW PARTICULAR AMD CUSH JOBS IN TM' SHOP, BUT OETS NO |V\ORJE THAN A OfcDINA^V MACHINIST." ME WOL1LDN 1 BE GETTIN' > THAT MUCH \F IT WASK* PER. Lte ORDINARY GUYS. HE'S SO BUSV BEIW' A EXTRAO&DIMARV MECHANIC THAT HE NEVER THINKS OF MONEV - BUT GINS LIKE ME SFEMD30MUCH TIME THIMK.1N 1 OF TH 1 MONEV,ANV HOLLERIM 1 FER. IT, THAT WE'RE ORDINARV . MECHANICS A ppa ion lly Heal 11 iy Pcrsoiis Are: 0 flen Disease Carriers 1>Y T)It. MORRIS FlSIH!i:iN IMIlor, Journal nt flic American iUt'itioal Association, ;iiul of Hygcia, ilic Health Magazine Certain diseases aro transferred regularly through soil, ,'iood, and w.iicr. Typhoid fever, for example. is frequently carried by infcctcc water or foud; hookworm may be picked up from the soil; .the germs of septic sore throat arc carried by infected material .".Jfony. Infections, however, arc., transmitted by human beings who, while nol themselves sick, can convey gcrins to oilier people. ••••,.. • ' All of us arc constantly, beini invnclcd by germs. When we ar recovering from disease, our bod ies Aisual|y. get rid ot the dangei oil's ."germs. Occasionally, however people do not rid themselves o all such germs, and those tha remain find resting and .brecdin aces somewhere in (lie . bod' here ..are 'people, for ••exnmpli ho recover from diphtheria an ho continue to carry dangeroi onus in noses nnd throats tliere- ter. For this reason, health ite- irtments--require a certain num- er of'nose and thront •"tests' bc- ore releasing the patient from larniitinc. There are people who recover cm typhoid fever Init continue carry germs In the gallbladder •elsewhere In the body, exc ret- is- them, into the-soil' or con- \fninating•'. their own fingers and irrying Ihe germs to people who re well. Such people are known carriers, .of which science rec- gnlzcs several different types. There is, for instance, the con- alescent carrier. This person has iiul the disease and continues to arry the germs in. his throat or cdy for six or 10 weeks. There arc people known as pas- ive carriers, who carry dangerous lenus. although they themselves lo not have the diseases. Then here are active carriers, who con- Inuc to carry germs long after hey recover from the disease. hen there is the present or tcm- >orary carrier—n person, for in- .tiuicc, who feeds a child with infantile ^ paralysis and w i, 0 C an "arry that infection from the child o another person. earners may be classified, also, according to the part of the body which the genus reside. Thus, there arc intestinal, moulh and otccd carriers. The organisms which cause um- aria can be carried in the blood. Those which cause pneumonia diphtheria, and sore throats arc carried in mouth and throat, and Germs of typhoid, cholera, and similar conditions arc curried In (he bowel. aught, Sioux Falls, who Voted in LOOK AT HIM.' HE'S AS PALE AS A BOWL. STEAMED RICE' IF HE MABBET? A GAT FROM AM I«-CARA HERO, AL BEHIK1D ME HA5 A LOOK AT ' VELLOV STREAK AVt/K/ 6JMF-F 5POTT FOY ; THEN A RABBIT C~AM QK! AW who cast a ballot in favor adoption of the South Dakota >tate constitution, charges he has een denied citizenship. Naught, who since lias voted in several general elections In South Dakota, has appealed to B. D. Mintener, superintendent of the Department of Justice, for asslst- of i status. In the old days, Naught was LJAKlMcS -THE| "RAVE OUT OTjl HIS.B.P; AVERT!! 30. • II 1884 andnncc in establishing citizenship ] proof of his citizenship. _| Mintener lias declared .017 tradesman. Recently" He i?'T C is " cWuse hl * c South , r , . , kota enabling act which pro •eleased from a transient, thal territorial election voters migrati | was released cnnjp. because officials declared he ! tomatlcally qualified for citj tha ! tn.. was old enough to comply with the terms of the federal and state old age assistance programs. Now he. finds in order to be. eligible for a pension he first must establish' Head Courier. News Want ship at the time the territory came a state and joined the uj] in 1889. lcmME_F[LE_0_N 80LITHO BLANE| ' 1 By Dennis Whcallcy .© 193J. NBA Service, Inc.: •William Morrow & Co. J1ERIN' HERE TODAY • TIOLITIIO J1LAM), DrlihU fltnin- clnr, clixniijiciir* front ^jiclit omieil !»}• hi* . princiiml untoliullCor, CAUI.TOX HOCKSAVAOI3, i)lt ail^ :iM]l. A Tifttc . foilnil hi llhitiey fnttln, .-iiMrcxscil' t» h1« M;crc*n'rj- XICIIOT.AS STODAUT, Inilk'n^s HUlcltlu Klnce lie fnced li:iiikftt|il~ cy. A incim, ivrlllcii Ijy Sluilnrt sluitvs JlInnc'H ^(nnpntiy stock,' Aliens SUDS, cln»!i, e nt n nbw low Iliat liny. Ollitr inuscngcrK ullonril (lie icht ! I -OK fi J'l ?.=.B. u, COCI.VT i,mai i-oso- lM ..... il IXOSIIKE IIAYASHI. Dl-lffllrc Olliocr ICETTEIIIVf! iiriii yiu-kt at Mlnnil for invfs- iii, Krut cx»iiilnlii|;.lli)ck«»r. Hlnilnrf- ntiil Itln^Iiotluni, Any person sheeted of beina a carrier of disease should have a complete examination lo indicate the nature of the germs carrier), the places in which they arc can-led, and the best inethodi o! getting rid of them The wolf spider carries her young on her back until they are old enough lo shift foV themselves. The brood often consists of loO ppidcrlings. ( Announcements The Courier news has been authorized to announce Hie follow ing candidates for Blylhevlllc mn iiiclpal offices, to be elected o April 6: l ? or Mayor M AH ION WILLIAMS W. W. HOLLIPETEE 11 t'K'jir c.'isc of *iilcltlc. < •'.•' - ACAV-GO OX WITH THE STOUV , CHAPTER III DETECTIVE OFFICER KETTERING'S REPORT, CONTINUED. J-JAVING' taken statements from ] Captain Derringham, Mr. Hocksavage, Mr. Stodart and the cabin sleward, Ringbollom, I then proceeded to .Suite C r which had been allotted to Bolifho Blanch It consisted of n drawing room, a stateroom and private bathroom. On the other side of the drawing room there was a single state- loom, which, I am told, had been allotted-to Stodart in order that he might be near his employer. I - instructed Station- Photog- rapher.Southwold to take the necessary/shots of the suite and decided rlo-poslpono a detailed examination until morning. At-12:50 Station Photographer Southwold had completed his work, upon which I had Suite C relocked.and placed Officer Cur- don on guard outside it. In my view, at the moment, this looks like a plain case o£ suicide by a man in a financial jam. Blnne's innuendoes that Hock- savage intended to do him in are discounted by the statements of the secretary, Stodart, who appears convinced that for some days past Blane was not of sounr mind and suffering from a form o: persecution mania. ; 0 c 4.- Rocksnvage's manner is norma and he appears surprised and np- scl at the tragedy, although i should be noticed that he slalcc that this was only a pleasure trip whereas it is made abundant!; clear from SlodaiTs stntcnicn that its real objective was to cove a big business conference betwcci Rocksavage and -Blanc. On the face of it, oil the guest arc apparently respectable peopti of some social standing, and Cap tain Dcrringham gives me his as surance that no new men hav> been brought on in the crew llii trip, or employes of Rocksavnge for any special purpose. I am sending Station Photog rapher Southwold ashore in th yacht's launch nnd also Dctecliv Officer Neame, who will dclive .this report. KEYS KETTERING, Detective Oflicer, Florida Police. 1:15 a. m,, 8.1.37, on S. Y. Golde Gull. (Sec facsimile of Lieutenant Schwab's memo elsewhere on (his page.) 3 ft 0 DETECTIVE OFFICER KF.TTER ING'S SECOND REPORT. r\N receipt o£ Licutcnan ^ Schwab's memo and Ihc pl;o tographp of C suite on S, Y. Gok en Gull I at'once proceeded belo- n the company of Detective Offi- er Neame to make a thorough xaminalion of Blane's suite in daylight. I fn'st examined the marks on the carpet, mentioned in Lieutenant Schwab's report, and apparent in print B. These marks consist of a slight irregular roughing of the pile in the carpet. POLICE HEADQUARTERS, MIAMI. FLA. Sl20 a.m. 8.1,37 MEMO. To fjetootivo Of floor Kottoringt : '•'-• First roport on Politho Bleno reccivod. I noto your vic« that thoro oro no suEpioiouo ciroumstances attached to tho caoo. I agreb that Blano's irmuondos acsinst RocVrsavago aro apparently quite unfoutided and duo only to Blane'G abconnnl state of raind just before tailing hie .cwn life, Prints of tha photographs taken by Louth- have just cora to hand and are ottnched horewith. : In print B. you will note teo parallel lines aoro:s tho carpot, running in a curve f r'cn tho title to the porthols in the drawing rooa. Please Date a close execniaation of these at onoeo If, after ej!6-,ination of Blar.aU sulto, you ara satisfied that no circumstances point to hin death havirg boon franed you Ciui piyo the oooupantB of tho yacht a clear bill, but tho Captain, Rooksavago, Stodart and tho sterard, Pingbotton, should to T.urr.od that thoy will bo required to gl~o evidence at tho incyuost, . Lieutenant, Florida Pollco, T.S. Sorry to pot you out of bed so oarly, but if the i?.arks oi tho.carpot do moan anything you'll bo in tiiso to tako special r.onEUroa , before- tho party nro up nnd about . J.M.S, (CONTINUED ON PAGE SIX) These marks might have l'.j made by the two legs of a c |L )eing dragged across the carpjll found, however, at the table |:| of these roughly parallel tracl[| very slightly discolored patch, I then proceeded to examine]} porthole window and found lit} ihe left hand curtain a smea'f blood. Returning to the patch carpet it seemed to me pi that a small quantity of blr/^ been spilled here, loo, someone had endeavored to out by rubbing the pl?.ci; wij| wet sponge. 404 TP the person liad done this IS mediately after Hie blood £ spilled, as is probable, most o£« blood would have been absorf hence the faintness of the dis! oration. The patch is still d{ and measures about eight ini by five, although it is prob) that, if the blood was spilled \\ it was no more than a few d|. and the main patch of damp :auscd by an endeavor to c the carpet afterwards. In view of tiiis, the tracks e carpet present a nev/ sig cance, and I suggest that ij were caused by the toes o man's boots as he was dra:, from the table to the porthole] Taken in conjunction the' patch, the boot tracks, and mear of blood upon tho win curtain definitely point to the that Uolilho Blane was mimic I send this report at once in der that full investigation ma- made into the antecedents of Ihc passengers upon the y;. Who now come under suspfci KEYS KETTERING, Detective Officer, Florida Polic 7:35 a. m., 8.1.37, on S. Y Gee Sull. . . (') V* Save this installment as lo help you solve the cr

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