The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 21, 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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Wednesday, November 21, 1934
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PAGE FOUR , I)LYTH'EVILLE'(AliK,) COURIER NEWS/ 1HE BLYTHEVILLE COUB1EB NEWB ISO COURIEH NEWS CO, PDBUBUM ' 1 ~-' 0. a BABCOC3K, *Wor '& W. ~ Sato National 'AdYertuinj f Arkuuu ,, Dftlllcs, Inc., Now York, Oeircit, st. ixmln, DallM, KIF.SW ctty. PublUbcd Every Ait*rnooa nicest Entered as second uUss matter al the post office nt niytheville, Arkansas, under act ol CoBgreu, October »,. 1917. Served DV tun pr<« N HATXS By earner m me ciiy ul invtlu-viue, ISc pti week or, JB.60 per year In advance. By mall within a radius of M roiiw, 13.00 per >;•»[-, 41.81) fur <ix moiivJB, 85c for tlire« monUu; oy mall 111 postal zone* two to six, inclusive, fS.SC per year, In zones scveu &no el^ht, IK) year, payablo In advanc*. We Could Provide jor All, // Only We Knew How The/depression woiildiVl look so hud it it were not silhouuUcd :ig;uusl ;v bright sky. Back of tlio unemployment, the privations, and the lost profits c!' Uio last few years there rises ii picture of what we might have done if only we could have found some way of keeping ;il! tho wheels turning. This picture liiis now been given deliiiitc form by (lie rcporl-of the National Survey of fotcntial Pi'iWuet Capacity, authorized, hy the federal government last March to sec just how far our actual production and eon- stimplion fell short of what was possible. The report''submitted by. Uii.s group is one of the most important documents offered the American .people in recent years. It stales bluntly that thu sviuils of .every citizen could have been,met without (he necessity' for capacity production. In other.words, whiil-some ot 'tis have long suspected is proved to be true—there v is no physical reason why anybody in America .'should lack for anything. ' •• . * * * In the banner year-of 1920, for instance, we produced food worth nearly ?27,000,000,000. But been use 59 per cent of our families get along/ on in- coriies-jpf less th;m ?2,000 a .year, they were forced to consume diets, containing too little moat. If we had produced ?3,000,UOO,000 more of food products, every family could.have had « proper diet.. In 1920,-'also, we bought 20,000,000 men's suits, 173,000,000 dresses, 0,270,000 men's coals and GM,GOO,000 pairs • of women's stockings. '. Put the clothing industry was capable of producing between.'two and three times as much, in each of • these groups; every citixen could have had plenty of decent, wcU-!\tUnu clothing without calling on tho industry for capacity production. * * * , . If all our unemployed 'doctors and nurses had been put to work, every person in America could •'•have had perfect medical treatment for §<!2 n year. If our building industry worked at capacity, every family in Amor- icH,could be occupying a plftisnnt, tip- to-<lato home-inside of 10 years, i Our trangportatioi) system could be expanded enormously ;uid. run profitably; we could easily spend $12,000,000,000 a'year on'.education, instead of npproxinwtcly $3,725,000,000, as we do now. How is a Utopian picture like this to lie I'CHlixgd? The board rcinurkx Unit each of OKI- 27,000,000 families must have a buying power of $4,700 a year— which, as they say, is a nood trick if you can do it. Hut however dill'iciilt the attainment of that goal may bo, the importance of the report as a whole, can hardly be ora-cstiniiiled. Everybody can have enough oil everything, if we can just liml the secret, —Unite To Keep Children Erect If the infantile paralysis .serum developed by Dr. William II. Parks, of the New York city health department, proves UK effective as he believes it will be, humanity will be indebted to 'that Kctitletmui, about as .deeply us it is ever indebted to anyone. Dr. Park has found a serum which ho believes grants immunity against tin's dreadful disease. Approximately 25 people have been iimoculated with it so far; all have received immunity. Kurthcv tests, of course, will have to be made to .see whether the immunity is permanent, and to make sure also that there, are no unforeseen faults in the process•; but the present outlook is exceedingly encouraging. In any case, it will take some time before this serum can be made available to physicians oiilsidi.- of Now York. Hut if present expectations are fulfilled, a tremendous achievement in preventive medicine will have been made. Example of Inflation Those who feel thai, inflation of the currency-would be a good thing for the country ought to get together; with the Texas negro who decided to go in for a little inflation, of his own. This 'man took a one-dollar bill, touched it- up with a bit of green paint, ami made ; it read, $1,000,000. Then he took it to a bank and tried to deposit all except $200 of it, which' ha,:'askcd for in cash. Unfortunately, it. was. just at this point; that he fell afoul of the law, «nd he probably will have no chance to make any further experiments. But his effort was not so different from that of the inflationists even so. In each case, money- is pushed far beyond its real value and made worthless. .Whether you, dp.:'the.trick with green paint or a government decree makes little difference*. . WEDNESDAY. NOVRMBEK 21, i You cannot make profits .under n new order unless first of nil you nrc, milking them under 'some hind of order. —Sir.Joslnh Stamp, British economist. SIDE GLANCES " , By George Clark "It's only 12 o'clock. I don't see why we ulwavs huve to be the first to go home." | THIS CURIOUS WORLD B / e William Ferguson CUSTOM OF'SEayice SHIPS SALUTING,IN PASSING ..MOUNT- VEGIslON, WAS~BEGUN BY THE BRITISH. DURING THE-W/4/e Of./6f2/ INDIANS, OF THE EARLY DAYS, SPACED THE LIVES OF CHIPMUNKS BECAUSE. THEY WERE THOUGHT TO BE RESPONSIBLE FOR. DEALING HEBBS AND ROOTS/ ARCTIC, OF THE- SHORT SUMMERS MANY BUTTe,R.FLlES SPEND TWO SUWIEES' ~~ ANb A 'A/INTER.IN THE CATERPILLAR STAGE OUT OUR WAY By Williams In 1812, British w.ar slrips fired •s they ..passed Mount. Vcrnon salute to George Washington, great antl pleasant surprise lo Ihc inhabitants, who cxiicctcd lo be Hied upon. Now, flags are lowered lo lialf mast as they go by, and tlic ship's bell is tolled. NKXT: How. much clcitd letter office in money »;is found in letters Ilic SAK.&S! vou AIM'T DUMB ENOUGH TO THIMK VOU C/W THAT up B16 TREE, VJMV, MO! . , (3OLLV, YOU »> \ A DOW'T THWK V .X I'M THAT DUMB, I HOPE/ I'M SUMP TH' TREE WITH IT. Change of Occupation May Eliminate Cause of Cramps The Clew CHAPTER XLIJ complete.!'his statement ' to Captain Malioney of ttio lioinlclda . Bi|nai1. • "1~ admit" tie taicl, "tliat 1 cut ft a llttia line, urn I thought thai when l told Kisiier ot tlia arrest nt Kenneth Boons nnrj of (lie girl wlio was known bntti aa Esther Onhvay and Allco /.orton, I would nccounl for lib llmo for at leasl an hour." "Tlien he didn't KO to EM MAS, Malone nt all?" ashed nieeker. "Ot coiirEo ho didn't." Orlfl said. "Ho wanlcil to try to got eonic niMsago through to Ilia girl who was arrested and ho warned (n nr- rango to eccnro counsel wlio would Ret her out on habeas corpus bn- foro silo could make too many damaging statements." "Tlien." niec-ker said. "I''lsbor must have just iinen leaving Miss Mocliloy'a room Instead ot going in it when wo saw him there In tlie hotel." "Of course," GrltT said, "Fisher had Just drilled her on tho story filio was to glvo If she was questioned." "And Fisher was really (lie accomplice ot Peter Malono?" Captain Malioney asked. "Yes." UrllT said. "Peter Malone embezzled more tlian $25.000 from tho Second Security Trust ot 101 Paso, Texas. That was more itan 20 years beforo. Ho ran nway EDI! Ictl n wife and daughter. Tho wife subsequently divorced htm. Sho cnino to this city. In tho meantime Peler Malono had gone lo Riverview, taken lha name of Frank R. Cathay, poseil aa a business man who had sold oul Intercsls in South Africa and therefore had some cash to Invest. Hla accomplice, whom wo knew as Fisher, naturally shared In his resulting prosporily. Tlio two men liecamo prominent ID Illverview. They had tlio secret of tlieir past locked safely In their own breasts. Then Mrs. Malono happened to make tho discovery that her husband was a HIvervlew millionaire. Imraedl.its;? Glio com- raen=0(! to participate In his wealth ant) so dl(i der daughter who had been going under the name ot Alice Lcrtou." "Then," Malioney asked, "the marriage of Cattiay was legal?" "tes." Griff said. "Mrs. Cathay Is really his wife, although she did not know IL Sbe knew enough ol liis past history to realize that he fcad probably left a wife. She knew his real name and knew that the wife's first name was Blanche. Wticn Cathay died elm moved heaven nnd earth to try to rind lira. Blaocha Malono ami make •omo sort ot a deal with her." "And Mrs. Malono wouldn't sot- tic?" "No. She had been carefully coacliei by Fisher." "How was thai?" Griff said, "Perhaps I had bel- ter explain from tho beginning. The two men embezzled money. They became respected citizens In fllver- •view. Then the bank employed Sbllllugby to loresligate Mrs. Ala- "I shall continue 'to refer 10 tile real Mnlono 03 Cathay, because tlial Is Uio n.iiiip under which w« knew hint. Mrs. Malone reported to Calliny that Slillllugby was making an Investigation and naturally Cathay Ihoii&ht Shllllngby liaii un. covered the secret of Ills past am! was finliiB to threaten Mm with es- [losuro, "Calliay's apnearanco had, ol course, changed in the 20 oilil years since ho had been guilty ol tlio embezzlement, a fact upon which he decided to capitalize, llo.lalkecl It oi'er with Fisher and they agreed thai Slillllnghy must bo killed before he eould capitalize upon his Information. "In any event, II was agreed that Cathay was to kill Slillllrigby. in order to do that, however, IJQ wanted lirst lo have an ollhl as Calhay. Second, to hnvs It appear that Shll- IliiSbp had been killed by a sans- 6le[. Tbereforc, Cathay, posing ns another gangster, employed Shll- lingliy (o shadow the most danger- 0113 gangster he could think of. lie picked upon "Cincinnati lied" Lampson. "Larnpson had a Bray Cadillac couiia with a- denied lett "rear fender. Cnthny secured a duplicate ot such a.car. Vent It BtoreO at a place near Latnpson's hcadfiiiarlors. Wlien , Sbllltngbj bad Elmdoweil I.nnipsorj to tills neighborhood. Cathay drove up to llio curb. SlUlllngljy. recognizing the man who had employed him. naturally was not suspicions, (t gave Cathay an opportunity to shoot htm and escape." "And Decker." asked Blacker, "tile man who was a witness!" "Was an Innocent cog In the murder machine. Ot course, Cathay needed a witness who could testily to the gray Cadillac coupe. So he trailed Shllllngby. who was trailing Lampson. until a pedestrian was encountered. Then Cathay worked his prearranged plan. "Fisher was lo take tho name ot Cathay, go to a hotel, register, keep an nppolnlment as Calhay and cash a check. Ho went to Iho hotel, reg- Islcrcd and cashed Iho check, but before he could keep the appointment hn not playing around with SlclM iMockley. They had a tew drinks ami the unexpected happened. Ffsner was arrested. It bo- came necessary for hlro eventually to assume tho Identity of Calhay with tho police. That led to the publication or tho story. "When that happened the men were In a panic. And there.'gentlemen, Is where we niust give a tribute to Morden.' \ "Wa Know that l\lorflen took a taxlcab. That he went to Ninth and Central. That lie went to Shillitighy'a office and asked questions. Undoubtedly. Morden was shadowed. That trip cost him his life. Tho conspirators were In a panic. It was decided that Morden must die; ( "They knew that Calhay would ba suspected. Therefore, be must have nn alibi. Fisher undoubtedly agreed to give him some medicine that wouH.make him quite til, BO that lio could bo under (do ca , i doctor. .That wa:i Fisher's 01 luully. lie suddenly realized much better oft ho would bn I could kill Cathay, eland In Mrs. Malono, and mill! Mrs..Cm by blackmail. "Fisher,had been having Mo shadowed and,, ilierefoie. liac difficulty locating him. Mordon waiting for Alice Lorlou to c In. Fisher showed up add ducerj a bey to llio apartment, den recognized Fisher as tlie who bnd been arrested, and p. tho name, ot Catliay. Fisher clu : Morden from behind, left Die In tho apartment and slipped ; "Allco l.orlon found 'tbe when she returned to her a meat. Boone helped her get r It. ' ; "Plsber kiieiv lliat Cathay i led his chauffeur a large- beij This had probably been done I reason. We- may never know that reason was. I was a/raid they would either murder the cf leiir or get him to skip out c! country tor a large cash consli Hon. Therefore. I.was nnxloi told (lira as a witness. Ths s ot course, which Stella Mockles U3 about the mysterious conv llon<j Q! Pclei-Malone over the phone.. nlih the. chauffeur at Cathay residence, was made. U| of so much wiiols cloth. She been carefully coached In that i hy Fisher. When sho.had. tolc story. Fisher wanted her. rera' llo lelephoned her. to take a cab and met bin) at a certain i Tiien !ie took out the gray Cat which had undoubtedly been SL In sonio private garage near sceno oi Iho crime." "When did you first uncove Ihls?" Captain Mahoney aBked "t eliould have known It i sooner." Grift said apologelli "1 realized what must. bava poned when 1 began to re,illze| tho man who had assumed the llty ot Cathay must have dot with. Cathay's knowledge, coi and co-oiwrallon. Then I rea of course, Hint It had been doi give Cathay an alibi and tli man would* go to such tri to get an alibi only 'In -the.'., tie pl.inued to commit a murdi then thought buck to.tomemt a murder had been commftt* thnt eiact time and remember once that SlilJIfngby liad been dered at 10:15 o'clock." Tho crlmlnologlst sighed ("j got to bis feet. "Douhtles saiil, "so far as You .eentlemj concerned tlio caso Is completf platiiea. As taf ns 1 am com U will never, bo,eiplalned." "If Morden merely obmtne. 1 tip," niecker iald,- "how.co have obtained :1U" Griff shook his head. "1 wish." ho said softly, " could answer that question, murder of Shlllingby .was U to the entire mystery—and y< murder was overlooked by j us—all except Morden. He rl hered tho forgotten murder. "Gentlemen, good morning.' TUB END. Trooncr iroujjtr. To Rescue Kilchcn ST. JOHN, Quo. (UP) — JJow n troopor attached to the "A" squadron of the Royal Canadian Drag-. non.s leaped from a bridge into the treacherous waters ot Richelieu River, 25. feet below,, to rescue ;i small kitten from drowning and nearly drowned himself, hccn revealed here. has just The trooper, James Ross. \vas out with tile rest of the squadron for their early morning ride. As they wheeled over a bridge which spans the lltchc-lleii River between St. Johns and Ibervillc. a small kit- ten took fright and fell into the river. Iloss dismounted, took oil his luiic, leaped after the kitten, and brought, it safely to a pillar of thci bridge, but could go no 1 further. There was no ladder or foothold on. the pillar and the bridge 25 le:t .above seemed inaccessible. Ross was in danger of fcing swept away by tho current. Then his comrades cams to his rescue. Leather reins were lowered, but they were not long enough. Finally, a trooper hiints far over the ledge, another anchored his feet, and res- "Marina Green" Late Color in Style LONDON (UP)—It is the royalty for babies-, f lower, colors to be named after the Princess Marina of Greece will marry tiic Duke of Kent -9. is no exception. Already there arc many I\ Marina Browns i country. | A new kind of .carnatloi recently named "Princess Mi And now a new shade of and kitten were hauled back has , )(!on c;lllc[i .. Milrina c r 10 sillc « r - Tlie kittoi is noiv mascot of the squadron. i s described as an elusive tlio official! which can be worn by fad I riark women alike. QUR BOARDING HOUSE By Al KY I)lt. MORRIS nSHBEIN Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, ami of Ify- Beia, the Health Magazine.. I hsve mentioned frequently in this column the unusual forms of painful conditions which develop in certain kinds of jobs. Probably you know about writ- let's cramp, but are you aware IliaL there are similar conditions occurring among telegraphers, hammerers,, and twislrrs? Writer's cramp scorns to occur more, often in people who arc inclined, to be nervous and anxious than in those who ate more stolid cd in writing. Telegrapher's cramp is something of the same kind, but occurs to men who punch the telegraph key nnct ntflicls the hand and arm that arc concerned in the work. The twister's cramp occurs to people in Uic weaving industry who spend most of. their lime twisting for weaving purposes. In each instance, of course, a change in occupation and a rc- inoval ot the particular stress which brought on the disturbance will releave the condition. Of a different character Is the LISTEN TAKE A' SACK, A.M' WALK OVH i OVER f ^ TO LOD&E ON and robust. However, overwork i effect of pneumatic tools on tlie M. ei " s ....^._ p ' 3y a ^finite pan in tissues involved m holding the j pneumatic hammer. Two factors is 11 1 In II \ J I 1. - ... ,.. -..-ui.. V. \J1 Xilt IUUL lULll tllC if/iv. 11 3 ? transferred to vibration which attccs the circula- rthcr kinds of work because they lion in the ringers, especially Ihc d« eloped writers cramp. That, of-ha hand. The fingers in this hand comsc, niean.1 th»l transfer to an- (arc likely to go dead or numb _, . i ,...„... i.., i,^ * Jo mil it i, i wy lit' Fourteen ot 8300 employes in (apparently are involved. On, he Posiofficc Department In Great the pressure of the tool and oilier kind of work is usually the best cure for this condition. The other effect is the condition o.' colct produced by tlie escape of i»f? J K mCS i ^ f UTO tvwy ll ° ob ~ com >wes5ed air on the hands. Ulncd by changing lo n different: other tiivcstlsators feet that the hind of i>cn, to a different .posl- form ol the tool, the way In which on of sittuig when writing, learn- [n is held, its weight, and the " 1 ,?,: to ,. llsc ." tl' CWI ' llcr - or wrltmnlnnl5c associated with the work v .111 the left hand Instead of the [may be involved in producing Ihc B , t ^erious changes in the blood vcs- ' iW-ls which arc ialcr reflected in uise of Winer's cramp is'the tissues of the hand, to be the development of j Liability to this condition in- some fort, of overstirmnaUou o[ creases as time goes on nnn the me part of ihe brain and the'only hope for relief is removal nervous .system concerned In the from this type of work to some wmmg tcclmlc, The symptoms of other" work in which the hands witers cramp are. ot course, a aie not constantly subfected lo ths :spasm.and-weakness of tlie. hand .vibration and the cold. CALL ME OP YOU TOR I WISH YOU HAD BEENJ WITH ME THIS KFTERNOON! UM-M-HAU MY RACE MOT3SE "TAKE. A WORKOUT A.NTD WHAT CAVALCAT3E! WoMT-RACE -BUT PUT "BLINDERS' ON

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