The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 3, 1934 · 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, November 3, 1934
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Page 4
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NEWS pg.. _ 0.-R..BABOQOK. WJtor , H, W. UAU4C3, NBW8 Bole National Advertising <wpvtHnttUvc«: Arkansas pailles. Die., N^w yorX, Chicago, Cetrvlt, Si. Louis, DatlH, K»M»S City, MempbU. Published Every ATWrnoon Sunday, Entered as second ulsss matter »t the |x»t olTlfc nt Biythcvllle, Ar_ knnsas, untie/ a4 or congress, Oc£~, iotxir 0, 1917. Rcmui uv rn« Preii IIKTKS By carrier in me wty or Blvtncvule, !5o per wk or f(i-50 per year In «dv»iwe. I!y mall within n nvlltis of SO raUu, (300 per VVHC, (1.50'far'ui months, 85c lor lljea montlu; sy nmil In postal zones two to six, Incluilfe, JG.50 IXT j'Cnr, In Mines seven ftno eight, 110.00 l>oi vsnr, payable In /I'/' F'uesday's Election Mississippi epimty void's wlio go to Iho poll* noxl; Tno.sil».v will Mm! six (liicslions o;i llio balloL. Three arc proposed amendments to the slato constitution, two ;ive acls of (he legislature referred lo the people for their verdict, and one, by no means IciisL in importance, is the 3-mili county road lax. The Si-mill road tax represents a very snmll proportion of the tax hill of Slis- sisslppi' county properly'owners, luil it is a mighty'big thine; in its .service to tin's county. It is almost the .sole source of money for the maintenance of 1,300 miles of county roiuls and 1,100 county / bridges. Without it those roads and biidifcs, ii'iany of tliem none: loo uooil despite all posiiMo ellorLs to l<eep them up, would .soon become impassable. Tile resulting hardship would full not alone iil)on fljjil Ini-fre |)roportioii of our rural population which lucks immediate access lo hai'd-Kiirfaced roads, but upon the business people of. the towns, whose customers would be cut oil', and upon all who ever have occasion to travel in 'the country- on. .business, to visit friends, or for : . any other purpose. II would soon carry Itivuc parts of this county back to the duy.i when horseback to the days when horseback was back was the only means, of travel during large parts of the yeiir. It would deprive thousands of rural residents of mail delivery, it would delay marketing of their crops, it would force upon them lower and relatively primitive standards , of ''"»£• , ; '".v.,.rt'->. ; ..,;,. '. We mention these things because two years ago, because many voters gave little consideration to the question, the county read tax came perilously close to defeat. It j s essential. It should have the support of every voter, whether he lives in town or country, on hard road or dirt road. It is vital to the economic and social life of the county and none of ( ,.s can afford [ 0 oppose il, even though its defeat might save us substantial sums on our tax 'bills * * » The three constitutional amendments have been discussed in this column before. Amendment 19 would prohibit the legislature from increasing taxes without vote of the people. Amendment 20 would forbid the legislature fiom Lending the taxpa/ere of the state without vote of the people. These are the so-called Futvell amendments. BLTCTHEVILLK. <ABK.) COUKJJSK NEWS An a safeguard against the possibility of a reckless or corrupt legislature they should bo adopted. If the people of the stalo are willing to pay incrcHH- ed taxes und shoulder jncraiwcd bonded indebtedness, thai is their privilege. Hut no one, not even tlioJr elected representatives, should have the power to impose those things upon them. Vote for Amendments It) and 20. Amendment' 21 provides four-year terms for all stale and county officers except legislative officers. In principle we think it is largely right; in detail we are afraid it has very serious defects. Hul donT be stampeded by stories that it is piui of a deep laid plot to talfc slate and county government out of the hands of the people. There is nothing worse behind it than the natural desire of most officials to hold Ihcir jobs for /our years instead of two. If you think that is proper you might as well vote for this unicml- nicnl and trust to later elections to correct defects in the amendment. If you tliinlt two years is long enough for a mini to hold a public job without going before the people Ihe thing lo do, of course, is to vote no on No. 21. Referred Acts 78 and 280 arc both without merit. No. 280 was discussed in Ihis column yesterday.' It threatens the complete ruin of our common school system •mid'the paralysis of city and county governments. Act 78 is less dangerous, but lias little to commend il. Under, the pretense of making (he stale department of education more directly subject to Iho will of Ihe electorate it would in fact .surrender the school system to the professional politician: It provides for an elective instead of an appointive slate commissioner of education, but makes of that oll'icor a mere figurehead, subjecl entirely to an'appointive state board. We now have an elective board, responsible directly to the people of the state, which in turn selects an experienced School administrator to direct the stale's educational program. If Act 78 wins it will give us an appointive board, responsible only to the governor, to which the elected state superintendent would be completely subject. The motivating purrxni: of the New Deal lias been Ihat tunn wns not crcalntl to serve society, hut, thnl society should he orgiitilzcd to .serve the welfare of the Individual. —Donald H. Htcllbcrg. * * ' * Agriculture Is "lakiiiK charge of production. Just us industry lins done for years. —Edward A. O'Ncnl, president American Farm Bureau Federation. * * * My (lenr ninrtuin. your teeth arc placed in your mouth to clamp your tongue down, —justice John p. Ciiroiv of New York supreme court, hcrating witness in Gloria Vnndcrbilt custody trlnl. * * t Lois of people cnn't lose yrticcftilly. They get swelled heads when they're on top and a grouch when they drop. —Fielding H. Yost, Michigan u. athletic director. SIDE GLANGES^^ By George Clark Iff ^W^«W '• i' I \ !:•'! -I' '^ £'' •''•': " liifQ/ma^ • mi if w/* ' ( \- SlllQMlxCASKU.lllHt. . .1. ,-i 7-'.ll_«t4.vji/i«.iur,_ ^ J "Yeah, it looks as if you goi a j,;,^.,;,, | ht , re> .,„ rjshf [THIS CURIOUS WORLD V. William Ferguson our OUR Bv Williams / YOUR RECORDS SHOW THAT HE t>IDW'T WORK OM TH' DAY TH BA!-:K tOAS HELD UP. JUST POINT HIM OUT TO ME. HE DON'T SEEM LIKfe OH,THEY SAVE S-OM6THIM 1 TO HIM A80UT-J POR INSTANCE, IF 5OMETHIN' COMES LIP TO SEE ABOUT, THEV JUST SAVE THAT TlLLSOMETHlS/ HAPPENS. THftT GUY/THERE FALL IM LIME. HOW SO FIND SOMtTHlW TO SEE TH' BOSS ABOUT, 3US A TIME UKE THIS- SO THGVCftM BE IN OM TH' BIG MOMENT V-UHBN HAPPEMS HERE. WMD OF A HS-LLER. HE'S MILD t-OOKIN'~ KIND OF SISStE. THE CROWED MOMENT. 6.MERGV EQUAL EXACTLV TO THE ENERGY. IN THE OF HEAT, REQUIRED TO RAISE, f^ A WEIGHT ' OP SOO POUNDS TO A HEIGHT OF TEN FEET CAN BE OUT OF WATER FOP. SEVEBAL HOURS WlTHOLr HARM is THE NATIONAL EMBLEM ,.' OF CANADA BY POPULAR • CONSENT ONLV / IT NEVER HAS BEEN MADE OFriClAJ_ ANOTHER way of Cefinin,; ihc calorie, and , : ciha|> s a more scientific dcllnltiii,,. is io s;ly that „ caloric ls „,., nmmnl of n (he fortii of heat required to raise tile tcmperalure of 1000 B rnms of water by one degree centigrade. SKXT: Can we ECC riinhows in Ihc middle of |l, c day? Collapsing Rests Lung, Helps Fight Tubcrculosi s V I»i. MOUItIS HKIIIiKt.Y , i:ililllr. Journal nf the American Medical Association, and of lly- fftl.i. Ihc Hc.illh M.tgarinc '. Nntnrc, fortunately, hns provided us with much more Unit; tissue Minn we nerd fm- lirrnltonz piir- I'-oscs. and as a result, n now method has t?cn developed lur the; cure of such rcspiralor roiiditioin tiihcrculosls. The process involves thr cntiir collapse of the IIIIIR in |l«. ,. llM t cavity. Its technical term is - M : tiflclal piiciiniolliorax." Pnciimolliorax ivas cciincci In 1803 to describe Ihc prrsruce .,T air in the cliwt cavity outside llj.". lung. Through use of the X-rav, many. such conditions have b"c'n rtlscovciixl. Around 1822 a Scntrh clo-tos- found that lie could cause a hut" to collapse by putting n ir imo ih" chest cavity oiit.sMc the ) U1I » j t was not. however, until lBi)'>""ii|.\t a physician actually introduced air into the clisst. cavity to rest 3 diseased hinc,. An Italian doctor namr-d For- laianl first tried this procedure. I hen Ihc eminent SUT-RCOII. Join a. Murphy. In Chicago liird tlif method in I80R and rruhlislicd nl< results. Various gnses wore u,cd for the purpose, hm i ( W a, rnullv found that filtered Mr ivas (lie most practical and .-.alMaciory. While the method 15 nlaiiv-Jv simple, naturally some inriucn aie nssociated with u rvio c "f these danerrs Is that tlie nn-di" used lo inject Ihe air mnv- n>' Into (he tlood v.^so] nnd ; i ;f .d,i '••> what is known as a ja= eintolW' , Such an embolu?. s^ui]). '?• ''o ie Clew of. SATUUDAy;'NOVEiMHElt 3,' 193,] HKoiat IIUHI; TODAY when <;IUHI.I-:S MUJIIIJ-:*. r c- imrlrr fur 'Tilt Illllilc. l» 'fuuiiil ilrnil J(AN HI,J;I:KI;H. iml.ll.k", ,m|,i,,,., MiWBV <:m !.-(!-. n ..... "i crJMMiKihJtlsl. in urilvt ilit inurUrr Jliinlrfi b.'id been liivi-wifKUliuu Clio ntruln. irl I'HA Mi ||. (;,t. Alordi-.i'. •I'll IV. tvl-IIIILjr nod ii'rorl........ lijIlimlliK Iho iirri-i.1 at Air hti|iui- lur I'liLJniliiK lo hr Ciitliur fm( | tif- rimiliiiiili-il Ijy a ulil eiillfd MAUV iiiiiiHis. Tli,: ,lny l.illnivi Crlir li-ilrll* Hull Miirilvjr'vYiifl'fil llir »|ill>-|>iiriil "I AI.ICi: I.OItTU.\ illh:i|i|ifjirflii<'r nf lu-r rooHlnuicr', KX'fHKU OKI)WAV. Me :iiru»i. Allri- nl hi-lni; luvulvt-il In Mor- Llfii'* iiiiinkT Inn JIJI'H nul kuci'l'fd In liri-iiUiiK ilnuii fu.r nor)', ihmttir* n-imrl 4.'n«}i;i}'» dr.'ifli "lit kiili-Mf. <jrlll" diicx not he. lli'H .his. Ill- I.-II, UliTktr Ihlli I In- ki'jr »lliii'»>—If iilic I'uii li* lo- i-silril— \\lll l>i- Hip mjtttv rjuua .«IHS. in.AXuiii: MAI.DM: r., r ul i r.Utl. IMCIM.;, JflrrllvL' riulilnrril Ijj JIIIS. CATIIAV. I. NOW CO (>.V WITH Till: STOItV ciiAi'ruii xxvii IJLlOUKKt'S tone of bewilderment matched his expression, "lint who i,! Mrs. Klaiichc Malono?" lie dcniaiiilccl. "What hna sho got to ilo wiih Ihc ease'i Why Is Mrs, Callmy tin Linxious to yet hi touch with her?" drift's smite was eniematle.il. "Ilioekcr." lie faid. "I'm not KOhig lo help yon. You've j^ot to liKiiro Iho tiling out for yourself. The ,'ncts are In your possession Just the Kitiue :is they're in mine." "N'o," Illccker said Irritably, "Micro's; Eumielliini; you Itnow thiit I don't™ thin big fact lhal you were Orirr shook his head. "You know H." lio Enid, "tlio sumo as 1 do." 'Tor a man who's supposed to jo In my employ," Illeehcr said, 'you certainly seem to give a mini, iiiiini of co-operation. Mow about Ihis Thomas Decker? Why don't yon Kive me an opportunity to run Ins story? You promised mo that I'd .net a break there." 'No. I dicln'l." Griff said slowly. 'I promised you Ihat I'll lliink it over, hut I'm goini; to Kive yon a jieak." "Yes." Rlecker remarked sarcns- cally, "1 presume you'll let me HO use my own mind to think out where- [10 Is." "Ulcckcr." nfiff said, "if I lake von to him will yon promise me imt you won't piililish anything ibout it unless I say yon can?" "No, I'll publish anything." "Then I can't lake you to him." "Then I'll Hud him by myself." "C!o ahead." There was a moment of silence. "If," lilcckcr said, "I hart given roil tho promise would you have akcn me to him?" "Why would you do that and not el mo publish what 1 discovered?" "fiecauso I don't knom what we're ;oiaK to discover; 1 know what I 'Mnft wo're goiiiE to discover. It I'm rieht, there's 110 reason why you can't publish it. It's only In case I should be wrong that I wouldn't want tlio thing made public." "/las Decker told you anything moro than ho told tho police?" "No." "That's Btralghtr ','..','•<: "Absolutely." "Why ire you so nji.vioiia lo keen him liiililcn then 1 .'" * * * «]>ECAUSB," Griff remarked, "I ' ihlnk tliat hc lied liolh to tho [lollco nml to me. 1 lliink Unit hc Kit a hetler look at the •murderer lhan lie says he dtd." "Why don't you cross-examine him a III!!? hit and find out:'" "That's wbal I Intend to do now." "And you're going to give UK* an opportunity lo sit In on It!" lilecker sighed. "Oh, well." he Id, "I'll give you my word. Corno on. Lct'ft go anil llnd him." Griff nodded, extended his Index fi;if;or .ind pushed an olectric ucll button, A niinulQ or so later a door opened anil a mnii clad In livery- bowed somewhat obseqrjt- "Was there s o m c t h I n g you wauled, Kir?".|jo asked. , . Grift nodded to lilcekcr. "My valet," lie said. Dlcoker said rallier impatiently, "I'm not a detective myself, but even I deduced as much." Uriff srilleil. "You sec," he said, "an boon as :ho police knew Ihat I was keeping fliomas Decker concealed they IHed to locate Decker by cheeking over all of the hotels and rooming iiouses, paying nurltculnr attention .0 iuiyone who had registered on Ihe night of the murder. 1 aiillci- >aled this move on Ihelr part. Therefore, I put Decker In a place where they would luirdly expect to Ind him, yet where he would be iislantly acccssiblo it t should desire- to consult with him." Miocker's eyes suddenly widened. lo opened his mouth to speak, but Joforo hc could say n word Oriff noiltV.-d and said lo Him tuaii w'ho posed as his valet. "Come In, Decker, and sit ilowu. I want yon to lalk with this man." r rUK man In livery licsilntcd for a moment, Jheji took four swift stcus. But down abruptly f n n. ehnlr. said nervously. "You've let the cat out of the bag now. Why did you do it?" •riff's tone was not unkindly. 'Decker," lio said, "you toM me anil you told Hie nolieo that yon couldn't bo certain of the Identity of the man who drove that gray Cadillac car." "That's Decker said. "And," eiriff continued, I told them," since , your testimony couldn't have hur anyone, no one woiilil harm you to keep you from giving that testimony." Decker moistened his. lips with hio tongue, swallowed and said nothing. •'"Therefore," IJIetlier sa, must know something (.hat you'r keeping back." Decker stared at Dan Bleeker. then turned to (J rift. "Damn it," ho said, "I hired yo to protect me. What's the Idea o nutting mo on the grill in front of a witness ?" "ilecause I think you're gettin off on the wrong foot," Griff aa id slowly. - - -. Hc took a picture froui his Iii6ii| 0 coat nofket, Uio plioloiiriipli ot 3 man's face—n man with wide cheek bqnes, sullen eyes, a ralher high forehead and a sllxhtiy crooked iwse. Decker took (he photograph and studied it. "Kvor.eee him before'!" asked Griff. "No, who is he?" "That," s?.!:: Oriff. "Is Ihc latest authentic photograph of Philip C. Lampson, Bomeitnics known 03 'Clnclimall Itcd'." Uccter stared at (lie picture with wide open eyes. "You're Irylus to Irap me In sonic way." he said. Griff took a folded newspaper clipping from his pocket. "Look at it for yourself." he said. "The IIPWS- taper dipping shows f-ampson's photograph. You can compare the two." rjECKHIl looked from one lo Ihe - other. Slowly it look of relief Ciime over his face. "That wasn't the man," h c said, "who was driving Ihe gray Cadillac car." Griff nodded. "I thought <o" ho faid. "Now. let's have the'truth, Decker." "The man tried to keep me from seeing Ills face," Decker said. "Imt a giiBl of wine) blew back bis hat and there was enough light for me lo see him plainly. I'd know lilm it 1 saw him again. I don't know as 1 could describe him. He's sort of big.feuured. I can't tell it exactly, but it isn't this man. The eyes weren't so wide apart and he didn't have those big clieek bones." Oritt nodded to lilceker. • "Get your newspaper on the telo Dlione." he E.iid. "Your rcporlerd can 'discover 1 Decker. I don't cum where they discover him, just so it isn't here." "Ami then you're going to let me out where Ihc l.tnnpsou sang c.m get me?" Decker asked. "He your age." Griff retorted sharply. "I.ttinpson would put .1 bodyguard around you to see Unit nothing lianneueil to you. You're his'best life'Insurance." ' 'Dnt I thought siire It was Lamp- sou." Decker said. "That's whit the, police thought." Griff replied. "Wiry didn't you tell mo tlio truth?" "I don't know. I was .iflaid, I guess." lileeker picked np the phone, called The Blade. While he was l.ilklng Sidney Griflr opened tlia drawer of his desk and took out an automatic. "Carry a gun?" lie naked casually of lileeker. Stacker slipped the receiver back on Its'ribok. ' -^Y-J/..3 L ; "•No," he said, cyctng Ihe automatic with frowiihiK distaste, "and I don't want to. I don't believe In carrying weapons." 'Tut this In your pocket," Grid it said. {To Be Continued) , : ~ CrllT nnd Illcrkrr mil frlfiid or Alii-, I.orton', I ttrxt InftlallBirm. ic organisms from Betting Into ic sputiuu. Bogey Man' Burglar Is j Football Player in Flesh AKRON, O. (UP) —Cbreland's bogey man burglar" proved lo bu very substantial football player hen he came out into the day- ght and was caught by Akron olicc. Hc weighed 101 pounds, carried contract to play with a Detroit rofcsslonnl football club and in- DTinecl Detective L. G. Kite, his aptor, that lie wns an Al!-/\mer- can gridiron slar at a southern Diversity. Fred Bortengcr, 22, the man, ac carding to police, admitted to a j scries of fraternity house robberies in Cleveland, police believed him the jnan who shouted, "I'm the 'bogey man 1 " whenever ono of his victims awoke during [lie course of r, robbery. Falowing his arrest, detectives found more than 1,000 worth of clothing, watches, fraternity 'jewelry and money in his hot,3l roDm and five Akron pawn shops fie was turned over to Cleveland police. Tree Ilnrc Apples in October ELDORADO SPRINGS, Mo (UP)—An apple tree in the yard ol Fred Huff is bearing apples in Oc- I lobsr. New blossoms appeared on its branches this fall. Canadian Business Shows Big Upturn OTTAWA. Ont.- (UP)—A remarkable up'ctirn in business conditions in Canada during; the first eight months of the year is reported by the Canadian Department of Tra-Jc and Comm?rc?. "sing i-;26 as the basic ycur. when business is put al 100 per cent, the index of business for the period is plac=d at 93.6 per cent. The index is based on 45 factors relating to the trend in mineral production, manufacturing, construction, electric power and distribution. Read Courier :;e»» Want Acis. one of the blood vessels, might reach the brain or the heart am: produce a iiio.U .serious condition However, it, is possible lo guard against this complication, in fact such an accident hits been foiinc (o occirr only five times in 20,000 cases. v The chief value ol Ihis niclho:! is, of course, to rest a lim.' that. is diseased by collapsing it ilnc ; keeping It Iroin breiithini; over aj certain period of lime. Derail, we have much more lung tissue Ihmi we need, Hi- collapsing of a luns 01- a pan of a lun» (s not. likely to have a serious result on our breathing. There are, however, certain types of ruses in which it would be mnrc serious Minn in others -namely cases of .severe IICIML discas- and of asthma. It has long hccn known (hr.t strict rest, In bed is one of the mc.it. important forms of trrnl- menl Jor ihosc ivlio have tuberculosis. The colbn.sini; ot the Inn-, is superior to lest in hcd, because it r^sts Ilic IHIIS completely. Whan yon rcali/c that ttic average person breathes about 25,- f.00 times n day. ym, can get, an idea of how much rest tbe alTllct,- cd inns actually g»ls when It slopv breadline;. Tho 7n:r! n.v.lt-, t;^| ii?.;^. l:-'rn rcnieil inc (hi.. t : ,p ? nl treatmcn' cc;cnd Ij'rjcly on 1113 iiiltliijeiice i will) which ihc method is used. | Today the method is tried no! jciil;- in adult;, bin in children aiirt j in very aged propli-. It reives lo I .- cnivi<'*rnK' cslrnl (c rlop tile if.-rT.i-j c! iLCjrculosk. because jt ' clo;fs np cavities and prevents OUR BOARDING BOUSE YES -^-T H E"R& "BOUGHT A "RACE HORSE,K>R "POSSE AND THERE W/XS VOUV? UNCLE. MAY THINK IT A BLUMDERlNCb IMVE&ThAtNT >- BUT MOST THE GREKV rAONEY HORSES STAiRTfcYD THEIR TA.Mrl VROrA MODEST PU"RCH/\SE . WITH IT 60ES THE SHREWD KNOWLEDGE OP HORSE AN.DTHM,! ON TME OLD ._ STREET LINE/

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