The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 6, 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, February 6, 1937
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(AEK.V COtiftlfift NEWS • THE BJ.YTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS 1KB COURIER NEWS CO., PUBLISHERS 0. R. BABCOCK, Editor *<•"•*•'• H .W,;HAOTES, -Advertising Manager . , folo , National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dollies, Inc., New York, Chicago, rvtrolt. St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class matter at the post "ofltw at Blythorltlc, Arkansas, under act ot Congress, October 9, 1917. Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES 'By. carrier In (ho CJlj- ol Rtjlhevllle, 16o per weeki or 660 per month. By mail, within a radius of 50 miles, $3.00 per , year, $1.60 for six months, f5c for. three months; by mall in postal zones two to six, Inclusive, $650 per year; In zones seven and eight, $10.09 per,year, payable In advance. Some Lessons The flood's accounting will nol all be on (be wrong side of tho lodger if the''lessons taught by tho experience of recent weeks are remembered. Lessoii number one, we believe, is that in a flood or any other serious situation it pays to keep one's shirb'v on. The valley from' Cairo south has .'suffered almost as much from hysterical talk and groundless fears as it has from actual water. Those guilty range all the way from supposedly informed and responsible army and governmental officials to plain folks on the farms ai\d in the streets. Radio and press certainly share in the blame. Lesson number two is that existing local flood prevention and drainage works do not afford adequate protection for parts of our own nnd otliei 1 counties in this region. The prompt carrying out of the government's program for the St. Francis and its tributaries is essential. The obstacle now is the right of way. II should be provided at once. Lesson number three is that while we have a first class system of main line levees protecting us from the Mississippi, they do nol afford certain protection against any possible ffootl. They are successfully carrying the highest water on record. We believe they could carry several i'eet more. It should be kept in mind, however, that; the present flood is coming very largely out of the Ohio river alone. The Missouri has been very low, and the , upper "'Mississippi nofc exceedingly high. What would be the situation if such a ""super flood" on the Ohio _/should be joined at Cairo by other floods from the 'north and west? We •have a very direct interest'in an effective flood control system for the streams which send their water into this valley. But we want reservoirs and other works to liold the water back, not levees on the streams to the north to hasten its progress southward. 'Thumbing' on Way Oat? A feature of American life thai has flourished since a lad first asked for a ride on a hay wagon seems to be on the way out. According to a voter- • an hitch-hiker, wlio has thumbed his way for same 60,000 miles in 41 states, it is growing harrier daily to obtain vides by this method. Speed, he be- lieves, is making hitch-hiking a dying art. ••;..'•' And the Interstate Commerce Cow- mission lias recommended that states enact legislation barring ridc-thiiiub- ers from trucks and other vehicles subject to the Motor Carrier Act, If the wagging thumb and the pleading eye are rendered ineffective, it would seem to be a good thing all around. There would be no more instances in which drivers are robbed, or even slain, by hitch-hikers to whom they were giving riites. And, undoubtedly, more American youths would remain at home. "Ambassadors" . Foreign trade is under suspicion these days, what with neutrality legislation, ami delicate questions of which side is going to use what purchases in what war. That is why it is 'good news to learn that an American truck-builder has just contracted to send 130 heavy trucks to Iran (Persia that used to be) to replace camel trains on an Iranian government transport line between Teheran and the Persian Gulf. And the. scfmc company is sending 36 more such trucks fo Mexico to help build a; government railroad line in Yucatan. Foreign trade like this is the best sort of American ambassador abroad. The purposes of peace are served, friendly neighbors get used to using sturdy, honestly built American equipment, and everybody is the gainer. . If one-tenth of the elaborate machinery, of international relations, the intriguing and scheming for international advantage that takes so much time and money, were applied to ends such as this, the world would be a more peaceable and a better place in which to live. Tt is. a reminder that peace has her victories, no less than war, and they are better, more lasting, and greater victories. SBWSM? You would be surprised how my sleeves puff with the laughs that run up ami down them. -Former Mayor of New York, James J. Walker, observing pollHcs. . *•• * * "Europe is divided between countries of order, .enlightenment, and good faith and those of destruction nnd bloodshed. -Gen. Hermann Gocrlng, right-hand nmn to Adolf Hitler. . * *••'.»••' I intend to go on with'his work alone, to make further films in Borneo nnd the South Seas. —Mrs. Osa Johnson, widow of Martin Johnson, explorer. I didn't have sense enough to make a good farmer, but I did hnve sense enough to make, a good congressman. -Representative James P. Buchanan, Texas. ' * * * Once this circle of government responsibility has been entered, we will be forced step by .step to submit our fortunes to the tyrannical control of an all-powerful state. —Donhlcl Richbcrg, commenting on federal fixing ' of wages and hours. OUT OUR WAY By Williams >a TTHER SORE BECAUSE TM' CCAME f/AM WOW'T TAKE ADVAKJTAGE OP THAT SITUATION! AKJD VANKTHATaoHM UP IWTH'AIR.KICK.IM'AM' HOLLECIK! 1 - THEV COULD 1T-HA-HA-I CAM WOULDW BE HUET- 1N6 ANVBODY'S FEELIN'S,ER6EniN' 1H'CRANE /VAN IMTO TKXJBLE-NQTHAT BE FL1MNV, TO SOME SATURDAY, FEBRIIARY 6, 1<I SIDE.GLANCES By George Clark , " I ' < , ) ,° I V I ^ l ' ry , ! Exadl - v likc Ollr ««r -von "'ere so smart (n sell for 505." CURIOUS WORLD X CATTLE, ONCE RAISED BV THE pA&ffG, ^^^%^ THE GRHHs! COLORING- MATTER OF PLANTS, IS •USED TO COLOR. SOAPS, COSMET/CS, SVfSi/PS, •f^QOOS AND /^ATS. INI TEXAS,, ARE SO SCARCE NOW, THAT SPECIMENS . FOR. THEE: TEXAS CENTENJNIAU EXPOSITION, WERE SETtlRED FROM A GAME: 3,-fc. Q1937BYNEASERVICE.KC ON THE CHRYSALIS op THE TOMATO WORM IS A SPECIAL SHEATH FDR THE TONGUE- OF THE MOTH. Chlorophyll is not a single pigment, but, a mixture of at least two. It Is found only in plants, though in some plants, such as the entire class of fungi, it is not found at all. Light is necessary for its 'development, and without it no formation of carbohydrate foods can occur •' ' NEXT: Wlicn ami when- was the stratosphere discovered? Children's Diseases Are Avoidable il' Parents Will Co-Ope rale CRIME FILE ON BOLITHQ BLANE IIKCI.V IirillR TODAY B'MrcJIiiL- C.UU.TOX HOCKSAV- A(;IVS j ac- in, <:oun;.\ IH'I.J,. on -1H, mil, | U liivn.ll>,-:!!;- ILi- ,ll»:i[,- r/cimHicc of iiouTHO IU,.IM:, llrlflnJi firiuit'kr ;md llhnio'a c'nMu lilt: curliilii. 111 worlil L-ulivu OIIU-iT Kli'l 1 - t ut!<l blood 4,11 M( IIOI.AS S'll)- ni-rrulnrr; IlOfk- ' 11AUT, lifiinc' nuviiKe nn.l fits iliiUKlHui- I'DIIlUi l.ADV WIM.THKj UUGIXAI.I* lllld J,nJ>- Wellcr'K iiisuoi- ., soji-ln-l:l\vi nuj)i:i Ilic lli:it I,:idy l;ik-rc«ledj l.llll;i 1'OSOm.M illlcl I.VUSUKi; HAYASHI. Kuttl'rlii£ lindtt H o u k* n v H K ft KIHI^Ilt I| JJlrrttlT ivllll ItlllnUI (0 "VVi-lttr \\tttt lir.ivlly In <!ml IIii}-»!,],l >iuuK>il lo «i'U u •"'WO Koiip uiunulMtly i-KJirr (o llliiiii! or llockMiviiKC. ]K' clluil- l,o \\I\H tit 3-ficM's IOIINKC ihirju^ t-ntlre [tcrloil *>' erlnii'. Thi'ii JKefIfrJii^ fluilK ;i HtmnKC note JlMj-itHlil Jictd KCui to lll.me xilioitrd SOW CO OX WITH TUB STOHY CHAPTKR X DETECTIVE OFFICER KETTER- ING'3 THIRD REt'ORT, CONTINUED. TNOSUKE HAYASHl'S postcard to Bolilho Blanc follows: S. Y. GOLDEN GULL, Dear Mr. Blane: Needless to say 1 was very shocked to receive your letter \uhile I was in New York, You have certain!]/ overlooked, some considerations which arc from your point of view extremely important, and quite ayart from my own ititercsls in the mutter 1 consider it highly desirable that you should know the consequences to yon of the action you contemplate before coji/crriiiff with Rocksav- age. ' I shall be in my room until eight o'clock, lint would prefer to discuss the 'matter in your room. Please, therefore, let me know at what time 1 may visit you. Yours truly, IKOSUKE HAYASai. * ~ * KETTERING'S REPORT, CONTINUED. With the assistance ol Detective Ofliccr Ncame I then searched the cabins of all parties concerned. Tho contents of Ihe wasiepaper baskets in each cabin, which had not been cleared since the previous morning, were removed and as a matter of routine, their contents arc being catalogued. 'THE search revealed items of interest in two cases only: COUNT POSOUINl—among the count's belongings x were found eight packs of specially prepared cards, two sets of loaded dice and an automatic Mauser .22 pistol •with a silencer attached, one spare clip and '14 rounds of ammunition. THE BISHOP OF BUDE-^In a square black portable writing'case" belonging to the bishop I found a letter which was evidently written ind dispatched by Eolitho Blanc from New York and received by fhe bisliop in the post delivered to the yacht on her arrival off Miami yesterday. Letter herewith. * * * HOTEL ADLON-CLAR1DGE New York 5th January, 1937 My Dear Bishop: I have only just learned that you are to make one of the party which Carlton Rccksavage is assembling on his yacht for a little holiday among tha islands. It. is, of course, many years since we met but I shali look forward so much to renewing my acquaintance with you. You. will, I am sure, recall (hose wonderfully infereslino- conversations which we held when we were together for a. little time durinu the war. \Ve csfabiislicd then a wonderful and, I feel, tieuer (o be forgotten friendship. I have an. idea that some very strange and unusual things are likely to take place fiocft- savage's yacht once we put out lo sea and, Jiouieuer strange these occurrences may be, 1 feel sure that you will bear in mind what very good friends we are. I value your friendship more' than. I can say and from your past expressions of esteem it makes ms happy to think that you value mine equally hiyhly. Yours very much, Bolitho Blane. DETECTIVE OFFICER KETTERING'S THIRD REPORT CONTINUED. I then examined the ship's officers, Dr. Ackland, Mr. Hocksav- age's personal physician, who messes with the officers, and all members of the crew. I am satisfied none of them could have had any connection with the crime and lake it you will not require detailed reasons for my conclusions KEYS KETTEPING, Detective Officer, . Florida Police. 8:25 p. m., 9-1-37, on S. Y Golden Gull. POLICE HEADQUARTERS Miami, Fla. 8:20 a. m. 9.1.37 MEMO To Detective Officer Kettering: ~ acknowledge herewith your .wo reports of yesterday's date, together with documents as stated .herein. I am now forwarding herewith <all information at present available regarding the par- .ies concerned. Lot me have your report tipon re-examination of all parties, in the light of the fresh information obtained, as soon as possible. JOHN MILTON SCHWAB, ,Liqutenant l FIqrida Police. LIEUTENANT SCHWAB'S INFORMATION AS RELAYED TO OFFICER KETTERING. IDENTIFICATION S£CT!o| Department of Police New York City. ' Arrested July 4, 1930, Mauritania on ship's arrival . New York. Sentenced 18 nioni for fraud. Served 15 mouths Slag, then released for good duct Nov. 10, 1931. Arrested Slay 15, 1933, in Fe mar Hotel, N. Y. C. Sentcm- two years for fraud. Served I months Sine: Sing, then rclea; for good conduct Jau. 28, 1935, NAME—Daniels George (SlicV Alias I'hillip Vere-Frognal, Hcf dc Balasco, Count ili Vcnu| George Gordon-Carr. TAKES—28th February, 193 ADDITIONAL INFORMATION Name— Daniels George (Slic^ Sex —Male; Color—While. '. Nationality— U. S. citizen; Occ-.L potion—Ca'rd sharp and con mfl ., Age— 42; Height—5 feet HSf inches;'.Weight—149 pounds. ** Build—Medium; Comptari Dark; Hair—Black, wavy. Eyes— Brown; Eyebrow :*•' Bushy; Nose— Straight. Whiskers—Nil; Aluslache—N.1 CJi in—Pointed. T Face—Long oval; Neck —ivi 1 <Iium; Lips—Thin upper. Mpiiffi—Straight; He a d— Wi set; Ears—Projecting. , FprcJi eecl—S «. u a r e, d o u b ' wrinkle.. ' Disiincfiue marks—Deep llrtsl from'nostrils lo mouth. ft Peculiarities—Italian cxlracf 1 ,* Good-looking latin type. Oil" poses as foreign, nobleman Clothes—A1 w a y s s m a r t [ dressed: but never flashy. '••(To'Be-Continued) Save this installment as e>; dmiw. In hplo vnu snlufi thr* t against typhoid fever by taking j cases of mumps, and 200,000 cases the necessary injections. Lockjaw Is so serious that physicians generally recommend the of whooping cough every year. It .should be possible to cut down these figures exactly as we have Meat under the slightest as to its quality should used." " . ........ „.._ _________ J ^ „„ ; use of inoculation whenever a such diseases as typhoid fever. child has been cut, injured by fireworks or suffers any other type of injury in which tissues are broken nnd possibly contaminated with soil, clothing, or other materials which may contain the lockjaw germ. . We do not as yet recognize any specific method of inoculation against the common cold. Certain vaccines are". promoted for this purpose,, but they still are considered highly experimental, and are not rccmmended by the majority of doctors. With available methods of prevention,, and with the specific control of infectious diseases that is possible, the prevalence of diseases in the United States is a definite charge against the intelligence of its citizens. America seems to have more than 350,000 cases of measles, 200.COO cases of smallpox, 189,000 Control of ..diphtheria is Jefl- nitely in sight. With development of research and better understanding of these diseases, it is reasonable to predict that the future will see still more of the infectious diseases brought definitely under conlroi. Medical Society Offers Tips on Buying Meat ALBANY, N. y. (up)_The New York State Medical Society offers Society on tin ic pur- a tip to housewives chase of meat. "Quality of meat can be recognized by Its appearance, odor and texture," said the society. "Good meat is firm and elastic to Hie touch, moist but not wet, and is red in color. If has a fresh, agreeable odor. The fat should contain no watery juices or jelly. Such , , cases of scarlet fever, 100,000 iat should "be firm and white. Clank of Coins Irritates FORT WORTH, Tex. (UP)—i, clinking of city employes counfr nickels gathered from parking i| ters so disturbed- City SecrefA Treasurer Henry Keller that 4 cials ordered a sound-proof cous SYDNEY, N. S. W. (UP)-S^ ney. ducks will help to satisfy ^ poultry requirements of som»,\ London's Coronation visitor >j order for 30.001 ducks has been ccived from London by R 1 Rhodes, Natraville farmer W Announcements The. Courier news has ueen thorized. to announce the foil J Ing candidates, for Blytheulle ijf nicipa! offices, to be elected i, April 6: [^ For Mayor MARION WILLIAMS W. W. HOIMPETER OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major Hoo/J BY DK. MORKIS I Editor, Journal oC the American Uctlicill Association, anil of Ilygcin, tlic Health Magiulnc Practically all children iiscd to have measles, scarlet fcvrr. diphtheria, mumps, chickenpcix, and whooping cough, and it. \vas the attitude of most mothers that the youngsters might as wl! have them and get them over with. That conception of disease no tiger prevails. It, Is known now thai n child need not suffer from these infectious diseases, and that it is possible to avoid some of them, particularly if parents co-operate with health departments and physicians in preventive measures The city of Manchester N.'}!., has not had a single r.-ue of diphtheria for five years. It should he possible for every city in Uv United States to achieve a .similar record. During tho first six months of his life, because of bie,m feeding and the immunization received at birth, a child usually has m c re- sislance materials ncccwary to overcome many infections. Moreover, the mtralng infant, breause of his helplessness, fc usually Isolated from contact with many sources of Infection. After the sixth month, however, he Infant stops nursing and be- ins, to . move about more, it Is necessary, then, to give him Ihe advantage of modem preventive methods which Increase his re- sistance lo certain diseases. At the age of 9 months, children may be vaccinated against smallpox. The vaccination usually Is made in the upper part' of the loft arm or on the outer side of the left leg, nljove the knee. It will prevent, smallpox in the vast majority o[ cases. By the twelfth month children should be immunized against, diphtheria. The method now used involves Injection of a substance called diphtheria toxoicl. Tlic doctor usually will inject this Into the loose tissue of ami or leg, or occasionally inlo the back or the abdominal wall. Some physicians u>e two closes; ethers a one dose tox- oict. Usually the child bCRlns to develop immunity immediately after the injection and within four months is protected against diphtheria for some time. Vaccination against diphtheria and smallpox is today an established procedure for all children. When there arc epidemics of scarlet fever in a community or in institutions where there are many children, such children should be vaccinated against this disease. For whooping cough and measles, the methods arc not established and are only when epidemics threaten. ;; • If a child or an adult Is to travel lit foreign countries where Ihe focd nnd water are not so '.veil .vinilatetl as they arc in the Vnitcd States, he is wise to guard MAN TO MAW BY BEARD, I'D FIGHT IHEM TO THE KAF F - KAFF -F^ OF THEIR STAMP HOOT FROM TME 0, 'TIS- BETTEK THAT 1 AW'T AIM'T TELUM'A JO, SOUL7H' TROOT^ IM TH& rAAN WER 1 EXPLAINED, UK1T1L.-TME SKIES BLOW CLEAR—MERELY TELL. "THE -HOWEVER,THAT I HAVE GOME ON A SHORT ,—^—,r— -TRIP "FOR /vXY' r- /V^/Ssb }/ ^gfL .

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