The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 19, 1934 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, November 19, 1934
Page 4
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iAGE FOUR THE BLYTUEVILLE COURIER NBWB rH3 COTOUSK NKWB OO, PUBUBHJKBJ O. R. BABCOOK, Wltor' a. W. UAINJC8, Advertising (ARK.); COURIER NEWS Bole National AdmUHn* Arkansas Dallies, Inc., N;w York, , Oelrclt, 8t, Loult, Dallas, K»S>GWI Cfty,-M<>uiptij», Pubikiied Every Afternoon cxccot Sunday, Entered as secorxi cliss matter at Uic post ollict ftt Ihythcvllle, Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 9, 1017. Served ov tfln Daltun SUB SCRIP-WON .HATCH By carrier in we c-.i>' or BlyUiemle, !6o per week or J6.60 per year in adwuice. Qy mall within n radtuj of 60 mile*, |3.00 per ycir, 11.60 iur Bin months, 85c (or three monthi; oy mall In postal zones two to sis, Inclusive, 16.50 per year, In tones Bevca auo eight, 110,00 per year, payable In idvancx). Democracy's Danger Victory brings tlill'iailUe.s no luss si'i'ioti.s thitn (liosc resulting from <lo- 1'ont. The Democratic parly, .siipmnc . ;is it lias nevur lieun since tlie col- l; of llu: Whig opposition nearly ii hundred years ;ijfi>, i.s unleriiifr upon one of Hie most critical iiuriods of its lu'slory. in compk'lo ;ii)i] mit'lwllwik'i'd control of the national government and of most of the stale governments, the party has the power to curry through any program upon which it can unite. But the Democratic' parly, as it i.s constituted today, is a unify un nothing except perhaps a general acceptance, net without reservations, of the leadership of Franklin IX lioo.sovdl. There i.s a conservative Democratic party, as cool toward much of the New Deal iis tin: scattered renmanls of the Republican old guard, a radical, almost "social revolutionary" Domo- cralie party, pressing far ahead of tlie administration in the search for Utopia, and a grail middle group containing in iUell-moderates of various shades of opinion and (he inevitable .scattering of fouls, opportunists and demagogues. In the current issue of Time it is pointed out that She history of American political parties shows that when one great parly dies it leaves no successor but that the surviving jiarly sum splits to give the country ils traditional two-parly form of gov- onmieiif. Jl ha.s ln^n evident for some time that a new political alignment was needed in this country. A few years ago, when the Democratic parly seemed almost on its death bed, there developed tension within the Kepublicati party that, (hrcatened a division. Holicii iM. U h'olietlc, running as a Progressive, polled ()V er 5,000,000 votes for the presidency in 192.}. Coolidge prosperity healed'that, In-each and the Hoover depression brought the Democratic party hack to dominance. Now, with the Republican party reduced to impotence, it is the Democratic party that i.s threatened with disintegration. The danger is not imminent. The personal hold of tin: president seems strong enough to keep the party together for some time to come. Hut ultimately there must come a change. One party, lacking a strong unifying j ssllCi camlo i. ,, crnum . OUT OUR WAY unU.v hold the diverse elements that are now enrolled under the Democratic banner. Unemployment Insurance There i.s every reason to believe that the upproitching session of congress will sec the enactment of some form of unemployment insurance legislation. The, president, ha.s made a definite declaration for such action, congress apparently is favorable, and tliere is little evidence of strongly organized opposition, even from such business interests as might be expected to light it. As a general proposition tliere is little to be said against giving the wage earner's livelihood some protection against tlie exigencies of llucUwl- ing business and industriiil activity. In theory, if not always as a pnic- licul proposition, tlie worker can pro- led himself and his family against loss of income as a result of illness, old age or death, lint against loss of employment^ as a result ed' shiflu),g demand for'.' the .gij'ods: jus" Crlipldyei) produces or sells he has no' safett'iaftfj It can hardly bo called imrwisoirjiblpj to ask .that- employers whose , b|it|fa- lions rctpiire, the existence of a supply 1 of labor which may be called in as needed and turned out when not needed should bear some part <;f the cost of maintaining such a supply. Mr. Roosevelt has declared that the unemployment: insurance plan to be adopted .should depend upon "contributions" rather than upon taxation. This does not mean (hat participation should be voluntary, but simply Hint the necessary reserves for paying mi- cmiiloymenf benefits should IK: built up by levies upon employers, and possibly also upon employes, rather than willi funds from the federal or state treasuries. H is Ihe president's idea, in other words, that those whose operations make unemployment insurance nccos- sary, and perhapn also those who would lie ils direct beneiiciaries, should bear the cost rather than the general run of taxpayers. This is sound, ' and to tany tlie idea through In i| K logical conclusion provision should be made for segregation of flu: reserves built up by each employing establishment to tlie end that those employers who are successful in stabilizing their own payrolls should not be compelled to pay for the failure of others to do so, as would be the case were all contributions paid into one pool. l''urlhcrmore, it j s important that a clear line be drawn between unemployment insurance and relief. Work- 'ers stranded through collapse or permanent decline of the industries in which they were employed are a problem distinct from temporarily without work as a result of business fluctuations. THE challenge to us todny is to tc tlocrs in tlio Held hi which ive ihlitic. -Secretary ot Labor Frances Perkins. / VOU MAKE ME TIRED' ANV BROTHER SHOULD BE GLAD TO HELP HIS SISTER LOOK ICE AT A PARTY, INSTEAD OF BEING SARCASTIC. / THAT, AINJ'T THAT'S'A VERV USEFUL. SUGGESTION I I SAID THEY OUQHTA HAVE STRETCHERS AND PALLBEARERS, TO TAKE GIRLS . TO P/V.T1ES, SO THEY _V WOULDN'T GIT RUMPLED OP. Bv Williams SIDE GLANCES By George Clark "Well, (hill's Jl |«t. („ lired.v fcrliiin Adams can > r,, r ; (It row I)f winc! | nil (> orders niv wav. 7w/s. CURIOUS WORLD By William Ferguson uvinj the World w«r, s-iucr k >e Americanized. Every tiiwj iviih Even German measles WAS KNOV/M AS LIBERTYCA8BA6£ SNOV-/ REMOVAL FROM THE STREETS cosrs *B9, 000 PER. INCH OF FALL/ uas nut the only lood to Ccniinn name was chnntjccl known, lor a time, as Liberty measles NKXT: Is there any Sterilization Drive Spreads Across the United Slatei BV I)H. MUUKIS fl Editor, .linirnal ol the American Medical As-.uiiation, and of Hy- 'Rcia. Ihe. Health ,M:i|;.'i/.liic Indiami lit 1007 passed a law for voluntary sterilization ol I lie Insane, lite fccblc-minrtni, and tn'c liercdilary criminal, sinci- then, 27 states have ndoplcd laws ol this kind, with a vien- lo rutting down the number ol drfrctivc.s in Uic population. A questionnaire .scnl Mime lime "go to 15 states Indicated Ihat alxml 1-1,000 slcrilix^linns have liecn done, chicdy for Icffcli'-iniiKt- cdncw, dementia pruecox. liercdi- tary epilepsy, ami heiidilavv crim- inallt}'. It should be nmmr.l nut, operation Jor s(erlliz«tii m ' is .,„, the same as castration. Castration, which involves a complete removal of the sex organs In men ; ,nd women, brings about. If Die opora- tion Is done fairly significant changes" ncter of the human !f. however. Undone father talc In MONDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1-134 The Clew #CAP,LCTON KeKlDfWKE HUUIX HEltK TOIMV ii CIIAHI.US .11011 uujvj r Cur The UlnOe. | . ,i In inlrt Hit uiur.l.'r llonlcn hud l.r»,il,.v,.. l l KI , ( | >1 ,K,l 1 «' nllnlr. or l.'JIAjVK II. CATIMV. • tpnlllir tinfl i,r»mlncnf. rnflnwfnc' llu. nrrr»l of un lni|it»lor clnliufnu in l.r Cnllmv n,,,l nr rn,,i n :,,,| cd \. F. clrl tjillrd >Mnr |>|ir<;";i Tl,t dri, Inllniilne Hlonlm'i iti-jiMi Tnllinj rilr. ol pol.nnlnr. r.rtrr lri>n» >a m trti liail vl.IlM (lie unnrlmrnl nf Al.rHK -.OIITOV nrcllr mill iinrinitlnyrd. lie onii- »A'nv.V *"" ™ 1 " 1 "KX.VUTII imO\B. nrruif. Hi,. , m r, nf tlll- IIIL- llnnlrn ...... 1 Ihov tir* iirrrKlnl mis. IU.AM-III: '.iMi,ovi!. >"; 1IIIS. CATUAV flni) TAUI. II.U-INi:. drli-Mlv^ In lirr rraiilnr. hnvc l.crn notirflilue. I. Inrnlfd lull rcfiiHfH < n InlV. CrlfT nn.I lllrrl.rr e n (n Oir hn- Irl ivlirrr Mnrj llrlex^. unit kimivti rkM S'tplln MnrKtoy N •Iny- IHK. 'I'lii'jr flnd OIlAIIt.KS l'l<il|K!l. (-/tllini'M riiivyir. Ihc-rf. Tin. Hrl (rlU Ilifin lt,c ninn ivlin ImporKiit- nh'il IVill.ny m,« PRTK MAI.11M: noil lltrti l, r rrncjurnllr Irlpnlinnrit I'liAMC llf.ISS- OnOiar'p H,,,,if. ttiir. l.illrr PUIirr OT],lnln« III. 1l,rnr» or CnfIi:,,'H niiirdrr. flrllt Icll. 1,1,,, Allrp l.nrtni, linx liri-i, nrrl-sri-d mill I.'Ulicr «C(M olf lo luUTi-ri-lt 31 r*. Mnttsttc. KOW GO (IN WITH THR STOIIY CIIAPTRR XL rrilFF turned to Ulocker. "You," ^ lie MM, "!i,iv<? pot your n-ork cut out for you. You have got lo Bet men to locate Prank lillss. Die chauffeur for Mrs. Cntliay. Your men must into miss In cuslorly." "You Iliink It necessary he sliouJd bo .a|i|>rolicnilcil?" Hlcokor nskcd. "I coHBidor It very necessary." "TJicn," s;it(l nicftkcr grimly, "ho will (m flpprelientlcrt." Ha Mi. tho crlminolosist nnd slroilo (o tlie tclephono lioollis. Wlillo ninoker was tolcplionlng Grit! p.iral sloivly nnd niodltatlvely «I> a nil down the spacn hctwiicn tlio lintel desk nnd the row of telephone booths. "Thai' tako-u caro of," tlio pub lishcr nnnouiicrti, emerging trom the telephone Ijoolh. Griff walked ti) tho hotel c.\tt witli llio mail. "It remains," lie Bdld. "to InvcstlEiUc Iliu discovery wliicli led lo Mordcn'a death." Jle trailed a ( at the doer. "Mniiaduock linliilliig on Ninth nnd Ccjitrnl," do salil. » • » AS Ihoy entered the cub. Clrif! looked at lii-i watch. "It lacks 20 inlnuics to D o'clock." ho said. "Wo will iirolrably tio iiWe to ECO the party we want nt the omcc." P.lcckcr regarded him thoiiKht- fully, "Ninth and Central." ho eald. "Thnt's where Mordcti went in the cab." "Kindly." f.'riff ngrceif. "nntl tt was thiit journey which brought about Ills dentil." "Why?" meeker asked. "I nm not makin;; any guesses." Oriff said, "but 1 would not lio surprised K wo found that tho irnil o( Mrs. niancho Malotio led directly to tlio ofMco of Kdward Shillingby, private detective. BIcelicr exclaimed. "Exactly." Grift commented, "and .-ow 1 want to think. I'lcaso don't t;ilk." Ho cottled Irack Jnto tho cushions nnd wra|i[icd n cloak o! Bilenco ahout him, a bllcuco which lio did not break until the pair stood IP ilmfe right, although tliai [lie corridor on tlio llfili iloor ot occurred lo mo before" Hie Monaclnock building in trout ol an ollico marked "Hdicord ftftillhin. Griff opened the door aud entered tno room. A youne woman, some 23 years ot age. (vitli aleri tico\vn eyes and quick, nervous mannerisms, looked up troii! a book of accounts wlilcb lay open on a PGcrcinrltil desk. "Mr. SlJllllngbyr UrKf asked. "Mr. ShllllugLy Is dead. 1 am Ilia secretary. 1 am winding up Iii3 affairs, trying t Ol Ills back accounts. !i(3 affairs, trying to collect somo -,,^11 of his back araniinia" * client. Grift nodded. "Permit me" ho o . Sl sll ° saf<! ' """> Scco inl.l. "to Inlronnce myself, i am be .';" rU1y T ™ st of Kl 1>ilso ' Tosn 5Wiie.y e. Griff, a crfmlnoIoglsU" , A "," " Sl >vllat " Id " ie " "'<"" "I've, heard nf ,«»•• •=!,„ „„<* "° askcj - Sid "I've heard ol you." she Bald. "Tho Information that i'want" Gritf said, "Is relallvoly slmplo and yet quite imnorlnnt." • * • T.JE took a picture from ))j s poc i(. ct, placed It on the desk directly under the reading lamp." "You're Interested professionally?" slio asked. |'Vory much BO." he said. "I hope." she told him. "you can do Eoniothliig about It, Tho police arc getting ready to turn Uampson loose. Tljero was only onn witness — a man named Decker— and Lampon bribed Decker to fall down on the Identification. I think you represented Decker, didn't you?" "Lct'B pass Hint for the moment." Griff said. "Toll me precisely what happened, please." She stared steadily at him (or a moment, tlieii said: "Mr. Shll- lingby was employed to get some information concerning Lampson. He shadowed Lampson. On Iho night of tho murder a gray Cadillac car with the lett rear fender dented drove u)) to t)io eldcii-alk and parked. A canister got out. approached Mr. ShflJingby, fired several uliots Into his body. Jumped In lllil car and drove away," "And the witness— Decker?" Griff asked. "You should know nil about Decker,"- she said, "lie was walk- i"K "tons the street a hundred y.irda or so behind Mr. Shllllnjjby. Tho man hi tho gray Cadillac thought at lirst Decker was the miiu hn n.iiiteil. !!c slon-crl the car and linked nut a gun. Then he realized his mistake and drove on." "Ho didn't K et out of Iho ma- cllino?" "No," "Hut he did Ret mil ot llio machine when he killed Air. Shil- lingby?" "Veil, 1 belinvc that's right." "Then," Griff said slowly, "the man who ilid tlio killing was some_. - •••" ••"- """.v, . IUOCHI neaver one SlnllniBhy kttcw and In whom claimed. "Ilosv ho liad confidence." "Why do you say that?" she asked. llecnnsc." he said, "Mr. Rfitl- •-• jJti^.iu^L', iiu ham, utr. wuil- llio man who war, miinlercd!" lingby know thai lie. was in a position of danger. Yet, when thi man stopped the car by the curb ami approached Mr. Slilllingliy, Slilillnghy made no effort whatever to draw Jits gun or to protect him- "Yea," 9)10 sold slowly, "1 . "Now then," Grid said, "can y tell mo about n Mrs. lilancho 1 loner' 1115 arose from hohinri tiie de:-| moved lo a card Index, open! drawer, looked through seveil carda. 'A client wished n report that woman," sho said. "Dili Mr. Shillingby make It!" "Yes." "Can you (ctl us llio name of I "They said tliat Mrs. Malonr a connected with an embezzler. Til wnntcil to ninko certain that c tain monoya which slip hart colveil did not como from an c liezzlcr." "Ami. Mr. Slilllii'Kby made t Investigation and reported to t bank?" ' "Yes." "What did 1,0 report?" "He reported Dial, t.pp.ireti,, her money came lo her as the suit of investments which she h made, from her savings—verj I tunato investments In certain slocks." "Just one more, point," Griff sa "and thai Is aljont the work t' Sliillingby was doing when he v killed, lla was eetllng about Lampson?" "He was getting it for s other gangster-;" "I didn't think soalllie lime, that secitu to IULYG, been (lie, fits Abruptly her (ace, lit up. "No' sho said. "1 remember where I s that photograph yon showed me "Tuo photograph ot tho ma' MordenV" Iio asked. "Yes," sho said. "Tell us about It," Griff invlt "Ho n-.ts In here." she said, day or Iwo after Mr. Shilling) dcatli. Iio was very ranch fnter< cd in the identity of tho man « had employed Mr. ShllHnghy. wanted mo lo describe tlio man him." "And yon. described him?" a ed Griff. "Did yon see him?" "Oh. yos," sho said, "I saw .]•. and can describe him. Iio was . "Perhaps." he said, "1 can pay little time here." Jfe look another photogr; from bis pocket and slid It acr tli« desk under [lio bright ruff light wlilch caino Iroiii the, K lamp. "Is that." ho asked, "the pep who employed Mr. KllIHInsby?" '(Goad heayena,. .yes!" sho . . nid you knr Who is it? Tell me, can we get touch wild him?" Hleeker crowded forward, staru down at. HID photograph, i tlien gave, a sudden eielamatloi Tho photograph was Hint Frank H. Cathay. (To Be. Conlinuod) , "Krillim tlinl rnh." Grllt I atriict.* the Insl driver In the nr InKTJillniviir. A innmrnl laf there If lht> tlncli of cunfirc lie sane tune an interfere.-..:;; of the Pennsylvania, rampus dully, i band, but lierorc any plays or ill mtUnes mctUods of getting "If we must Have a third-rate \ Iwies are presented t noon id cf lie mint such as MM; JMK tarai." wrote the sUitleiil, oulci he necessary t. have ,m,ng the ,u, g c, and ali.niuina, rlet's «,.„« lo.those rlivlhins on assurance ^T^ ^^^ 1 c - Houston Hail n«or and itivile tlie support such functions." Civilization a.-ssnmes bur- ens and leaves it, to medical sci- ncc lo find \vays to relieve it of he burden il develops. Wicl-Day Jazz Scored by Student I'lULAOELPlUA lUt'l—A letter, tti-ittcu by a .student-, aitacking tile noonlinic janz concerls held University published co-eds. Tlie board of governors (ilie unrtetgraduates who plan the I student union programst show a ] lack of orifjinaliiy and bad taste i Jin presenting this type ol cnter- i taiiiincnt." The K-ritcr siifeesls that fraternity songfcsts, plays, debates , among tlic faculty, political discussions, or concerts of worthwhile Woman, 103, Aided In Church Fund Dr SAUGUS, Mass, lOP;— Dei 103 years, Mrs. Lucinda M attended and.took jvart in the ficial oncnliig of the Metric' O'lurch's financial campaign of Pennsylvania, was j music be subslitnled. The cliHirnian of the hoard governors, Josenii W Cai-mviih f n H i i - j u<llnUllul 'f ivan.s 01 jenci 01 Kjnai. simmittcrt a reply 10 the 'hesinnin!' nr ih j.uudent which said: -P w .sil>ly >vnj g " ^ °' "' 1 Mrs. Milli.s took a hammer 01 : knocked down a section of 'Walls of Jericho," signalizing ' campaign. a recent publication lucre wrong in picsentini; the lot;il defectives U was . lh« i In 1030. not [tiiciil of caily in life. in Ihe char- ('iiM;:ition U Mf will ttm. . . produce many sienilienm changes, The operation (or involves, In I)H. j,,,.,,, ., 0] proccdurc-mcir-ly lyinp O r lubes ivlilcli cany the male cells from the male sex i-Unds, ilizaliim siiii|)[r Mie In women, it (nvolvrs oprnnre IhR ah- (Jonirn and lying tlir | U i,. s wliich (-•any the Iciiuile te.x ,,-ils from Hie female sex ni^ns. or the ovaiy, to the reproductive organs. Even in ivonirn. houever. the operation Is not CMeaimalv w.- nous, since Hide \vcrr oiilv'lltrec deaths in iOOO opf^im,^ au ,-; these might be Attiihut^ to rx- li-iionlinary complications. In Germany an attempt ha been mado for nulioniil compiil sory sterilization ot defective pco- i view |t> ciiltlng down number ol hcrcililary in (he populalion. I'slimstlrrt that. In ils hi G(i.i)no.noo pcnpio. Gcarmany would linve lo slerillne the (irst year. Neither llio courts nor tlie physicians, however, have been able to meet this pace. In the United siatr;; t!ic r.ilc l«r fecble-mindrdness uas around (i^ nut of every 1IX) .000 people in 1830. and aiouiul i!'M in 100,00(1 Obviously. Hie adviincc- soclal welfare and of modern wiener is aiding to keep alive more ami mote defectives nnd to cau>e a ijiealrr burden on the well to l.-ikc c.uc of Kir; unni and tlie .sick. II is liojird (Hal. ny vtrluntaiy sleidi?aiicin. the nnmiicrs will be fomewliat reduced. However, all-early our population is to mixed lint cairiers nl fecble- imtidrd ; ind insane strains will continue ID keep the numbers I'lt'Bir fit ii i^owl many Ecnci'"- liolls I.) roillp, Our r.vprri das cslintat«l dial, lor a ccvtalu (mm ol hi?^\itty Hint irpi.tented I prr criil- ol (lie I'opulali™. it would require four senrin|tons c) atsriliai.tlons to btitiS down the incidence to ': of 1 ptr cent, and .seven generations (o bun; It down lo ! i of 1 perl rent Social welfare work and welfare Iftis-UUon represent 3 de ^elorT;j?iu ol recent yesi'-. but ?. OUR BOARDING HOUSE Head Courier news Wane Uv Abe I SAY, BUSTER -—-LISTEN INTENTLY, AMD BECID& QUICKLY / ^^^--RT^u^AT-,I\L OHW M*vK' "TVA\S OF^EB ONCE/^-A,S VOU KNOW,T AM NOW A HORStMAH' ^^)D IT "REQUIRES (V\aNEY TO HORSE -—so ——TLL SELL. YOU iVvY SNAPPY "ROADSTER TOT? 'EN^ OPF IH CUFF T-AS — 61VE ME f^CHANCETO! TAKE UP TH* SLKCK \^ MY EA^S/—-— YOU'LL GELL WELL -—I'LL, G\VE VOU^'SOO BEPLACtS THE AsUTO =•

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