The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 5, 1934 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, November 5, 1934
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Page 6
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t'AGE FOUE JHE: PLVmBVILLB COUBUBB. N«W8 ran OOURIXK NEWS oo.'PUB ' % •' ' " 0. R. BABCOCK, BUtor ' .H,*W. Sol* National Advertising i Arkuuu Dallies, Uui., New Y«k, , , Si, Louis, Dallu, K»M« City, Mwnphl*. Publkhed Every Afternoon 8unci»y, Entered BE second uUss matter »t ll)C post- offta at Bjytiieyllie, Ar- Kansas, under act of CciigrtM, October 0, 1917, Served nv Inn tjniwa HATTO By earner in tne i7.iy or mytncvuie, I5o per Trek or $6.W per year tn advance, By mall within n radius ot 60 mile*, 13.00 pel your, IJ.50 for BIX monies, 85o lor U*rte rao&Uii; W mall In postal jcones two to «lx, IncluslT*, 16.60 per year, 1» nones seven 6no eight, 110.00 |K:I year, payable 111 idvanco. Mr. Kays Entertains Twelve men who will represent noi-llioiist Arkansas in llio 1!)30 IcgisInlui't: were guests of V. Or Kays, president of Ai-kansns Slalu college, Jonesboro, ill Uic Illinois-Array football game at Cliampsujjn,'' '.III., giitiirdtiy. • Perhaps.M few of these prospective lawmakers are intimate friends of Mr. Kays. No doubt lie had a nodding acquaintance with others. Some he piohably met for the lir.st time on the trip to Clmmpaitfii. In all events it is not unfair to »ny that this litlle junket was not organized by Mr. Kays bucfiiise of his wnrni personal reganl for his guests, but rather 'because of his interest in matters which will come before the next 'legislfilwc. Jlr. Kays is an able politician as \\cll as mi able college president, lie has done a good job J'or his school in the legislative halls : at Little Rock us well as in llio halls 61' •learning at Jonesboro. We .iire for him HIK! for his college, which he has made an excellent institution and one that renders valuable service to Jibrthmisl Arkansas. But wo are not for his political methods and we are .not for. putting additional public money'into slate owned institutions of higher learning un- Ul the problem of the common schools in Arkansas has been, satisfactorily solved. Colleges are line—especially . goad ones like Arkansas Slate—but, an oppoitunUy for » good' common school, education for all the children of Arkansas should come lirst. We hope the twelve lawmakers' will think of that when they meet at Little Rock next winter r;illier tlmn of the very pleasant tup they made to Champaign as guests of JUr. Kav's. o , t 7 he Fail Guy "You iii'c ti big follow whim they think cvorylliirn; is ;tll i-ighl, bul sumu- liody |ind to take the nip ami I'm tlio fall guy." "You are a u ,^1^ ., s 1()ng as you arc dishing out money and giving out jobs. When that's gone, you'd better be gone too." The quotations arc from recently published le^tiin,o'ny br D\v(gh,t 11. . Jilackwood before the highway', audit commission. Mr. Blackpool! in his palmy days was appaiently less a realist than we had ^supposed. Otherwise he would have OUT OUR WAY~ B,Lyi-HEVILLE. <ARiQ COURIEH NEWS been •prepared -in sdv'Wicc for the fate that, overtook his political career, For the proverbial ingratitude of rc- pqblica is nothing compared to that of the .spoilsmen who eliiig to the coat tails of men with public money to spend. Mr. lijuckwood, who elected a governor, ditln't even have that governor's friendship when liie time came for somebody to "tnko the rap." The rats all ran to their holes and Mr. Blackwood w»» the fall guy. He .should have known what would happen. Democracy's Shame Kully 50,000 persons felt that they had to attend the funeral services for "Pretty Boy" Floyd. They got in everybody's way, jammed traffic in the h'tllc Oklahoma town beyond endurance, and made a disgusting spectacle of themselves at the cemetery, where they stolu all the /lowers from, the dead bandit's coffin and nearly got into a free-for-all light over the disposal of these precious' souvenirs. An outburst of this kind is not exactly surprising, considering'the rapt interest that dim-witted folk are hound to feel in the doings of any notorious outlaw. But it is a little bit appalling to learn that there could be so many people within driving distance of one small town who had so little to do with their' spare time. A democracy that will turn out 50,000 strong to sqiMibblo over the (lowers on a dead bandit's coffin is not giving a good indication of its ability to meet a .democracy's problems intelligently. More Money For War With the single exception of Germany, every major power in the world is spending more money today for arms and armies than it was spending just before the World'War broke out. And the armament race that preceded 19H .• is ( given a large, share ot the blame :%. {lip 'coming- of .(that., conflict! This summary is made by the Foreign .Policy Association. Rises in military cxpcjiditures run like this: France, 25.8 per cent; Italy, 2G.3 per tent; Great Britain, 48.8 per cent; United Stales, 190.3 per cent, and Japan, 388 per cent. Germany's expenditures, incidentally, are below the pre-war mark solely because of the Versailles trcatry restrictions. All in nil, Uiis makes a dismal outlook. And our own nation—considering that its military expenses have nearly tripplecl—is hardly in a position to point the linger of scorn at any foreign countries, cither. Call clubs lire no bargain today. -Col. Til- linglinsl Hiislou, former part owner o( New "Keck Yankees. I linvc been struck by the deadening standardization of American life. —Lieut. Pasupulctl O. Krlslmayyn, .educator 0 { India.. SIDE GLANCES ; By George Clark "How can .you make u mistake in buying n (liaiiKind-sliiiI ilcr), platinum watch for hvo dolhirs . amJ a Anemia Sets in When Red Blood Cells Arc Not Restored 1)1' DR. MOltltIS Kilitor, Jnurml of Hie American Mcdluul AsMK'liitlon, arid of Hygeia, the Health Magazine Alibiit 3 per cent of the red blood cells in your body arc destroyed nut replnccd every day. The production plant for new bloM cells s the bone marrow. Ordinarily, if for a shor(, lime here is. an increased destruction or blood cells, Ihe production plant pecds up and Is able lo Inks care of Ihe loss. If, however, : tlie loss become anemic. , ; - - Ancmiu is caused In one of, llucc iys—direct loss of^blood by';liciii- orrlingc, dcslYncUon of •, bipod in~l<le the Jxxiy'.by disease; nticfVfnil- ire of the blood to restore .itself after a loss occurs • dye 1.6' any aiiso. , ' ',*'. One of the chief purposes of the ilood is -lo carry, oxygen thr'ough- niL the body, 'oxygen is drawn in- o the body as part; of. the ni| that Hisses', Into the lungs. Prom the uiigs Ihe blood • carries oxygen lo he llssues In'all ^parts of the, body. .The red blood'\cqll contains a nbstanco called. hemoglobin, ?ivhich s.ablc lo'lake up oxygen and later o give it olf .again, in anemia the umucr''of red blood cells and, the mount, of hemoglobin' are greatly educed. That is one of the 'reasons why x>plc who arc anemic feel cold, vcak, and seem .to lack energy. Vhcn the body Jacks suitable mounts of oxygon, there is short, apld breathing. Usually, whenever there Is nem- rrhagc, the tissues of the body hat are concerned wilh developing 'lood promptly develop enough new 'lood to take'care of the loss that ms occurred. The time rcnuircd ivcn after n fairly large Iiemor- hage is only a few weeks, In case of very large hcmorrhag- es, however, it is customary to give a blood transfusion and thus to restore the blood volume promptly* * * in cases of disease which destroy the blood, such as cancer or Icn- keuila or serious Infections, it is customary to discover tlie cause and to remove that cause. Measures directed at Hie blood will not be successful. There are, however, certain kinds or anemia in which the bloort simply [ails to develop new Wood o3lls to • lake the place of those that are worn out. Fortunately, it lias been discovered Hint Inci-c arc certain substances _-whIc)i will stimulate the bloMi-fonnlng organs, wi.en they arc failing to keep up their work, and overcome the anemic condition. Jn some cases (lie trouble seems to lie in tlic fnct that tlic stomach has lost the ability to secrete tile acid needed for suitable digestion. When Uic slomacli juices act on certain foods, particularly on meal products, such as lean meat and liver, a substance is developed which stimulates ttie formation of red blood cells, it also serves lo liberate iron In u form which can be used by tlie blood lo build hemoglobin. Iron can be given directly in the form of a medicine which wjli help to overcome some forms ot anemia. In others, liver extract can bs given by mouth or by injection and serves to aid the development of red blood c:lls in an amount furii- cicnt for tlie needs of the bnriy. This new knowledge of the nature and treatment of anemia has conic lo be one of the greatest discoveries of modern medicine. For their work in connection \vilh controlling anemia the American investigators, Afltiot, Whipijtc, and Murphy, have just received ttie Nobel prize. Bv Williams \U 1 / / '/.'// VE GODS-TEW TIMES AROUND TH r BLOCK' ""'— JHIS couwTRy ^ IS PICTURB SHOWS, WITH A BOUNCER TO -THROW MDS OUT WHEN TH;.W OMCE. HAVEN'T - COME"our VET — GO OM AROUND , THE BLOCK AGAIN). MOTHER? GET e The Editor't Letter Bex In California (To the editor:) I gel the lin- l>rcsstoii from reading West brook Pcglcr's letters from California concerning the governor's race that :ie himself Is an old time Hoover Republican as well as F. R Mcr- riani. 1 think it I should go tramping up and down the Southern Pacific railroad from Koscvtll and Mnrys- villc do™ to Calexico and Mcsi- cali hi tlie Imperial valley I would find droves of Mexicans, Chinamen, Hindus and Americans sleeping wherever nighl overtakes them, using a ncwspa|)er for a sheet for their bed and covtring wilh the beautiful sky, as i did back in 1910 and 1015. I liavc reasons to know something about the labor conditions la lhal state, and why Ihe majority or the people favor the EPIC; movement. . I can see no such thing as stupidity or timidity conneclcd with Upton Sinclair's life, and 1 am sure that the 100,000 people thnt, voted for Upton Sinclair that gave him that lead over Ills nearest opponent will not be sissy enough to listen to the bunk that Wcstbrook Peglcr !s tclliiig ttie Scripps-Howard newspapers, when a political chance is about l o ta!;c place In ft slate (he fl!d political pavasiles \vlll get their heads together auti point, the finger of scorn at the opposing: faction and say a great calamity is acOHt to swoop limvn upoij us. Tlipy fear that change as most people fsar death They i car death ue- Icause they know not the length of the journey or where their terminal will be. Tlie man that \vent down 011 the linking ship said, Why fear death?. It is the most beautiful adventure in lite. One ot our well known Scottish philosophers lias said imagination is.but a poor mailer when it lias to part company with understanding. If the people of the Golden Stale elect P. I-'. Mcrriam for governor tiiey have let their Imagination lead them wrong. P. W. LAW3ON Manila, Ark. Great Brila:u will celebrate HID 251h anniversary ot the enthronement of King George next year. Clew 01 MONDAV, NOVEMBER' 5, ID'S iiCGI\ UKHK TODAY When CIMHLKH JIOHDKN, „. liarlrr for The Illnrle, (, riu,,.l iJruil HAW IIJ.i:HI«l-;n. VulilUh?" vnmliijr. »II).\'.:v CHH--I' taiuou. ITlillhluluulJ.!, lo »ol!'f Ikr UUrdrr Slordi-ii hiiu li»u iHvndgailni; I lie nflalr. or I'ltAXK H" OA- •IIIAV. irnillhjr and iiromlatot, fiillonliiK Ihc nrrc.l ut , a lim v o»- tur fliiliulrlK |« lie Culkuy un« at- lut'irrs 1 " 1 *" * *'*' ''"""' MAn * TJit ihiy inlloivlrit Mordc»'. drntli Cillhur illr> of jiolnunlni:. UrllT h-firni, thai Mnrdeit vl»IIrd Hie iiiuirtiiirnt of .VI.ICM I,OU'['O% ulio lull, rciionril in fall,, ( lie lUniiiinrjiriinri- iir her • roniiimiiu'. KSTIIHII OHIIWAV. He ,,ui-.ilon^ Alli'p tLiia h.-hlruclii deleutfvc* l« «li;,,Inw hrr. . CrllT In I.I.,, iivllng tor THOMAS .I)I-.CIil-:il, \\Uueiin to tb« »huultim at |.;iiiv,tnn smi.r.t.vcuv, ,,,i- iiile dcu-cllvv. Crllf nud ulcckcr mill <» Ki'.-Lrr anil ihoiy Mm n ti)i<ili^-ni|il, at l,\Hi'SOH. <hc i;:iii^HIer, EH'llfvvd In burr Nhol SlilllIn^Nr. IH'ckpr «n7» LIIMII.UII IK Dill I}JR num. liriivtntr I) e v k c r. firlrt nnd IMrc-lliT BO In *rv KKHftK'fU 1100X11, trlrntt at Mh'f l.urtuu'* III f.in, «liirllii|,- C.rlrt give, Ultekrr :i rrvolvrr. KOVt Cl> OS WITH -TUB STOHV CHAI'TEll XXV1H DLHKKliK eyed tlio revolver ills- liislctully. "Wliat's Uio Idea?" lie rloniaiiikil. "Put It In 'your iwkcl," Griff iciiealcil. "Hut why?" "We're suing lo call nn Mr. Kon- nclli llDoue. Tlic imrty may get roush." . "Look liorc," BJeeker prolcslcd, "aren't yon BoinK rallier tar in tlila MiiiiR without Dodfylug t) JO po . I Ice?" "We're goliiR a lot fartlier," Orirt told hini. "This Is one or tlic cases Hint (lie police would fall down on. They'd sivo out a lot ot iiowspiiiieT Diiliiicity and gel llio lliing all tan- Klcil I!|l. 'J'licy'tl Wlllll It]) hy cou- vldtiiK an innocent person and let- tine the guilty oscuiie." "Wliat easo are yon talking alionl?" Decker nskcd. "This pjur- i!er cnsc?" "Aljont (lie miinler ot tlin newspaper reporter," Criff said,' "and while wo'ro aliont it. Ilio dctilli o( n man named J-'vank II. Cathay." "Don't you think Cnthay 'uuin- inltled euicldoV" nskcrt Hlcckcr. Grift opcncil a box of cartridges, slipped soino extra ones into his pocket anil Mill, "I'll admit tills mncli. lie took llio poison voluntarily." "You're going lo leave me liero?" Decker asked. "Down in the vesliljulo," Grift told liiin. "You're going to wall nnlil llio newspaper reporter!) come and (hen'you're KuiiiB to tcl] your story anil tell tlio whole story just us it .•telitally happened." lleckcr's face showed relief as lie remarked, "Gosh, wliat a load this is oft my mlnil! Whx,.fl|dn't yon sliuiv me Lauipsou's plctiire sooner Griff 7" "Because I thouglit It 71™ Lampson until aliont an licmr ago. I tliouglil lie must have ilono the killing." . • . . ; "Mow did j- ou limi oul ji wasn . t Lampson?" • * • "J JUST liappencil lo tiiink tilings ovor and decided I'd better check up hy showing yon Lampson's pictiiro. He mem bar now, Decker, when llio newspaper re' Forgotten Murder porters Interview you, you aren'J tellliig lliero v/itert yon were lildlug during Hie time llio police were looking for you. You'ra not goi to tell anyone that. And, Incldeu. Inlly, (lie [iollce are going to think that Lnrajison'a men bribed you. "I tlou'l giva a damn -what tuo police tlitnk. I'm telling the truth," Decker retorted. "Okay," Griff safJ. "Let's E0 , lllecker." • • * rui]FF localed Iwo men from Ihc ^^ .defective agency sealed in automobiles In front of the Trent Apartments. "Are they In?" ho asked, when he had Idenliilod htnisell. One ot the operatives nodded. "liotli of them," lie Bald. "That's the apartment up there. You can seo the'window, with tile curtains pulled down." i: . "Wo'i-c going np," GrliT told lilm. f^'on hear a racket, come on up." Griff led the way lo the apartment, pushed Jiis: finger on the butter. Thcrowas! no : answer. He pounded with his knuckles on Die door. Sliil no answer. '. "Open up!" CriK shouted. "We know you'ro In tltere, lioone. Open that door!" This tlnw there somitlcd liie rustle of Eiirreplilious mollon from behind the door. Griff stepped to one-side. Bleclicr pulled his gun from lija pocksi, stared fsrimly at tiio door. Critt motioned the publisher to keep the enn out of sight. There was the sound of a rattling chain, the click of a catch. The door opened and a. man of about 30 stood staring at llieni in hostile appraisal. • * • iFK sivcjit Ills eyes over the (lark skin of tlio face, the. snap- Pins black eyes, the coarse black hair which came low on the forehead, the busliy black oyebroivs. "Boonor ho asked. "Yes," said the man in surly lones. "Who are yoit'J" "Just two men who want lo talk with you," Grift lold him, and starled (o push his way Ihrough the iloor. "Wait a niinule." Boonc said. "I don't want to talk- with yon." "Oh, yes you do," Grift told him. "It might ho much bellcr for you to talk hero thau to talk at headquarters." - "Arc you dicks?" asked the man. "Ho you want us to tell the ball- way about it?" Griff Inquired. ISoone hesitated, seemed lo be weighing tlie chances for a sudden dash for liberty. Finally lie stood to one.side. , f- • "All right," ho saiil. '^corne In." The" two men cnlerc'il the apartment. It was a single apartment, consisting of a combined silling room and bedroom, a email kltch- cnet, a bathroom, nnd a cloaet, with a wnll hed behind mirrored doors. The curtains were down and Hie lights were on. "Yon," said Griff, dropping Into a chair, "knew n woman named Kstlier Ordwny." I3oone knitted his brows thoughtfully. "No," lie said slowly, "I dida'l." , 'Oh. yes you did," (IrlD.taid. "No," Boone replied w|tb" tnor confidence, "f knew her rooraijiati' Allct Ixjrton. I didn't know.Eitlie Ordway." . i. "Never hail anything to do ivjl' Esther Ordway." "No." "Wheu was the last liuie you saV Alice I.orton?" 'I don't know—a couple of week ago, maybe. She and 1 had a Mil] argument." "You know whore she lived?" j "Yes." . - I "Over in the Elite Apirtnieuts'; "Yes." "Did you ever meet Esther On way?" "I've Been her a couple of time bul that's all. She wouldn't «ta in tho aparlruect when Alice be' . company coming. 1 met her in W-'~\ liallway onco or twice and kaejj who she was, but wo never spoki.' I don't think she knew who I was!? "How did you know who B! was?" "f saw her coming out of U aparlriiont once." "That's tlie only way you kaei I wlio she was?" ' !' "Yes." • ((l "Would you recognizo her If re! j' saw her again?" it "yes. 1 " "DOONE setlleil in his chair ai; " sighed. He seemed miicli mo: certain ot himself now. "Ever know a man niiincj Mty den—a newspaper reporter?" (Jri askcil. "You mean the man who vi murdered? The one whose'pictu: 1 was in the papers'.'" ! '. "Yes." 1 "IVo, f never paw Mm." > Griff cxchansed glaucea w|i' i Bleeker. J "Get reaily, Elceker," he said, "-, 1 use the thing lhat I gave you. 1 ? 1 Rooue's tone was suspicious.' ' ''What's that?" he asked. ' "Nothing," Grift said. ! "Listoii," Hoone tola him, "I don! like your attitude. You couio but' ing in here and act as though I wi 1 . on a hot spot, lust because I kne. a Jane lhat roomed \vifb a jane Ihi miglit have oecq-niljed up In th! caso you're' talking"tiaibiit." ',! Grill pnliei! from bis pocket tti check payable to Kenneth Boor] and signed by Esther Ordway. J "TliaL your signature?" he asker showing Doone his endorsement ei the back of iho check. '.." A Boone's face twisted, ills e>4 shifted from the check to GriH, 1 .. face, then from Grifi's face to tni watchful eyes ot the publisher, i' shifled uneasily In bis cHsir. H,.. hani) moved lovafi his hlp'pock«!i! Griff gol to hia feet. [j: "We may as well have a i here." be said, and strode the closet. '. ' r Ts Boone's hauil whipped up in 11 olulek half circle. The light ot tt ! '. room glinted on blued-steel. '"I* 'Get away from that closet," k\; said, "or I'll blow you apart." J; (To lie Continued) . ; .f.| In Ihf ncil Initnll (.r It mnke. a IHcpk p«lfce fceadqnimen. )arrow Helps Prisoner— Son of Old Ohio Friend ASHTABULA, O. (UP)-clarcncc narrow, grizzled Chicago veteran >r a thousand great legal battles, amc bacfc to Ohio this fail to try P free from prison tlie son of a riend of a half ccnturj- ago. Dav- 'ow practiced in Ashtabula county during hys first days at tt;c bar •xnd knew the father of the pris- iiicr at Kinsman, o. Through the aged attorney's in- crCjSt, John Hacfncr, 65, "forgot- cn' 1 Ohio penitentiary inmate, lopes for freedom. Haefner was sentenced from Trumtrall county, O., in June 1925, on. a manslangh- |ler charge growing out of the noath O f his wife, narrow believes there is doubt that Haclner was involved in the death. Darrow visited Warden p. E. Thomas al the penitentiary in Columbus and convinced the "warden the prisoner should be released. The Chlcagoan said he never had seen the man, but ivlieri he rccsiv- C(i a letter from him he remembered he had known his fath!r 50 years ago in their : native town, narrow then came East to heip him. CAMPO, Cot. (UP)—A new high or broom conr was .set when Joe Smith, a farmer near hevc, received $185 a ton for 12 ions. Long Trek Wilh Sheep T Ended In Texjj; BRADY, Tes. (UP)— Nothing i!^. its nature since the old.caltle-trf.i' days ha.s equalled the 450-mils Ir.'f of 600 head of sheep driven frcj : near Hobbs, N. M., to Richla|i : Springs, near here. f." ; The family of s. H. Roberts''' found its pasture lands dying -I'. 1 cause of drouth at Hobbs. Rd ertson leased acreage near Ri OUR BOARDING HOUSE land Springs. Inslcad of using mi 1 '?!'! expensive rail transportation, Ijj.'j the sheep. to J i, aided by his tt'j a son, 52 days .|i| irive ' '^i^l chose to drive the sheep. it look him, daughters and complete the drive. HtS THt TURTLE I WE \S, UrvYfVv—YOULL SEE HIM SOON — E6AJD , STE-cD / WHEN NR& V^& GO\NS6 TO SEE YOUR -R/\Ct HORSE CANT WE SEE HlrYt WITHOUT A f\A\L.r<, YrAGOM ? r" 7 YOU CAN HELP •REMAtvYE THE . NOBLE ^NIrV\A,U' AT "PRESEKiT, NAME is "HOT CINDERS" 'WHICH,I PEEL, "D\GMtTY,Tb THE'HOOPLE , labor or^m-zer. born- who foand effedv/e cure for common coldS'

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