The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 23, 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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Tuesday, February 23, 1937
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; PAGE FOtJR- THB-BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO, POBLI8HEB8 O. R. BABCOOK, Bdltor , H .W. HAINES, Advertising iton»ger - -, ?olc national Advertising Representatives: ;~ , (rkansas Dallies, Inc, New York Chicago, ; l^trolt. St. LouU, Dallas, Kansas City, MempliU published Every Afternoon Except Sunday ./ Bitcrcd as second clais matter at the poet > -' office at Blythe' tile, Arkansas, under iict at „ ."Congress, October 9, 1817. ,f Served by tlie United pres» •-, V. f ir 8UBSCnJPTJON RATES •;'By carrier In the Cltj- ol BAythevlUe, 16o per »eek, or 65o per montli. By mat), within a radius of 53 miles, (3.00 p« ;car, $1.50 for six months, 76o for three months; by ni.il! in. postal zones two to six, Inclusive, S6.56 per. year; in zones seven and eight, HO.OO ;>er year, payable ui advance. c •; Better Luck In 1939 •Eastern Arkansas lias fared rather ' poorly nt Uic hands of the gentlemen from the Ozark hills in the cur; roil session of the Arkansas legislature but at least we ' have the satisfaction of looking forward to a different, ^situation when flic lit'ty- • • second general assembly meets in tho ,''"winter of 1939. . -. For as a result of action taken by the people in tho last general election, domination of the legislature by the sparsely populated mountain sections will end when the present session ends. Representation in the next legislature will be apportioned among " the various sections of the stale in approximate proportion to their present population instead of that of '17 years'ago. Mississippi comity and the rest of eastern Arkansas will gain stib- stantially, as their population warrants, and will have- the voting strength to --defeat such measures, for example, as that winch 'passed the state scn- • ate last week, providing'lor ihc divor- > sion from 'the common school fund of all the proceeds of the slate cigarette .tax. .' Cigarette . tax money, if this bill j becomes law, will go in the future lo the so-called equalization fund. That means, to make a long story very •short, that the counties which pay 4he least in cigarette taxes will got ""Triost of. the money,-•wliiWHhe coun- tics which are the chief sources of yt'ijrareft/^ fax revenue will get very •-' little- or uon'c at aflr* '* - The needs of the schools have been and are being made the cxciisn for an eveH-exrrmdiug program; of 1 taxation. Bill when (he central office of the school organization at Little Hock appeals to the school patrons of Mississippi county to exert pressure"^ for the enactment of new revenue measures it docs 'not trouble to explain to them that they are being asked to help impose taxes on the -people of this county substaiKially in excess of the benefit to be received by the schools of this comity: -.That was, always the case with the cigarette tax, even when most of it was going to the common schools on the basis of enumeration. It is true • of the sales tax. And now, under this new bill for diversion of the cigarette tax-proceeds, only an almost negligible part of cigarette tax collections m this county will bo used 'for the '(ABK.); COURIER NEWS .. PUT OUR WAY benefit of the schools of this county. The truth of the situation''is. that there are in Arkansas large regions which cannot fjland on Ihe'ir own economic feel and that because of an iiiCQiutjible) apportionment, of reprc* Kcnlntioiv these regions have held a dominant position in the legislature, which they have used to put through a well defined program Cor making the rest of tlic state pay.their school and other local costs. The tragic part of it, so far as Mississippi aml.tnany other counties are concerned, is that our own resources are no more than sufficient for the adequate supplying oC our own school and other needs. Our Schools suffer while we arc forced to contribute substantially (o the support of, schools elsewhere. It is lime we awoke to what is going on, particn- hirly , inasmuch ;w We Mill ha\o enough voting strength in the next legislature to do something about it Defective Driven Tim other day, in Detroit, in men who had been convicted of dumk 01 reckless driving were examined at the court's psychopathic clinic. There it was learned that eight of the ID men had defective vision, two had in the past sustained head injm- ies, one had a hysterical temperament, two suffered from a mental disease, and two others were on the vcige ol insanity. Pour wore chronic alcoholics, and four had ''deficient depth piecep- tion," which 'meant that whenever they sped past another car, they wcic apt to conic too close and collide. The doctor who conducted the study noted one 'markedly impressive thing It was that, the defects of nil those incii-must have been known to ida- tives and'friends. And hero is the point every icspons- iblc citizen might keep m jnmd "Such men," that doctor said, "could liflve been lectured and worked upon by relatives and members .'of the community, in order to keep them out of trouble."' And, undoubtedly, that would have saved lives.' . ' The General Motors strike cose wooers and matiagcment $2,000,000 "n day for 42 dnjs The country should have a better- way of bclllnif such disputes. -Edwaid McGradj, Distant sccrelarj' of lalx>r. * ** * . . The day of the poor speaker Ls dialling lo n close. America lias tolerated more than Its share of bad speaking. -Dr. Ctorence Simon, of Northwest Universlly. .* . » • No gtrl ;vas ever ruined by v clgirctlc -Jm\w ,\fark Rudlch of New Yoik allow Ins Girl lo smoke against, her father's consent * * » Certainly I don't fear him. If .mjthhig it is the other way around. —Nntlo Brown on the eve of his fight wilh Joe Louis * » , ' ' Small countries can never have Ico n,nnv Iricmts or too few enemies. -Dr Rudol'f Holstl.- Flnnlsli foreign . minister By Williams MEVER EVEM LOOKED TO SEE IP I REAL.LV HAD FA1WTED ~ •MV SIS1ER. COULD WRECK T HOUSE, FALL IW A SVNA3OM.AM 1 TH 1 miJ5E IS FORGO-TTEKl - I Ni/AS JUS' PKOVIK1' SUMPM IS ALL -I'LL BE GETTIW' BAWLED OUT WHILE 1'fA LAVlM' IM STATE -. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark One night Hub after anolhei isn'l .,,, y vacation. This te the Must time since wcSc been here that we've cotter, up m time to boe the sunshine " ; THIS CURIOUS WORLD 8y wmiani Ferguson IT IS A CCVAMON MISTAKE TO BELIEVE THAT POISONOUS SNAKES MAV BE RECOGNIZED BY THE F-LATTENED DISTINCT HEAD/ HOWEVER., THE' GREATER. NUMBER. Of POISONOUS SPECIES DO HAVE HEADS OF THIS TYPE; 1937 IIBI1E TODAY iioi.iTiio '»i!S.vi:."iiritV«Fi 'tinim- »'l<'v, tilumrd U.UtLTO-V mirfC- ftArAt.'I-r.S Mu'lit, IJrlfotlvo tllll- I'rr KK'lTI'ill.f.YU rillif Inlu il All (lie l!>vt'*j|[fHt;i:jj iirars «n filll :ini! LKiKHlljlo ruollvi'H lire wrecked for cnt'li p^KKf-iilsci' UH tile ;;ii'iit, I.AIIY \vci/n:n. u-.e iiisuoi' nii 1 niuti:. IXOSUKIJ JUYAS1II, nnil niMIVAI.IJ JOCU- ».'<HJvcrt for Hie crJriur. Ojil)- •NICHOLAS S'I'OUAUT, Ilhmr'it Miled util, . lu-iir*., U'-vllflCf:, jirjtl I'oncilinnifr.i liitvloij*. t*'*ltj)Jimj- \vlili-h trn-J-v to nrruunx for J.utly AVi']ti-r'w Innu- t-i-nci-. VrcviouNly Hurkxavrisc 1 , Mre. .IOK-IJ n iiuJ COUNT I'OSB- ">'Vi; iiroof of tlivlr 'iiinorcuc/-. . Ar.vt n-IIUU ll(K-'K.'iAV.VC;i-; Irj <1(T &iri's*uro Aim (utinlls ttilU .llie spent ILliiiunt nil hour tilth Jdre- 1>'U In her rylil::, wlllt'li lltue ^voulil covur tin. ur:-!r.tl of thy criuii 1 . • This frnilM to cli'iir Jm-c- l>a , of the murder, TIuix onlr ".'tj'nsfi! :t:ul fl:e llisliuy remain A'OV,' Cl> O.V WITH Till) STOI1V CHAPTER XXIV DETECTIVE OFFICER KETTER- IKG'S FIFTH liLTOKT, CONTINUED. ' f-fTLK my third examination of ~ Misc Fcrri RocksavD^c it occurred Ic me that Ihc letter Ha- ysshi alleged he had been writing might licve been po.^ed nnd would then still be in tho p^lbag as, in tho course of routine, I had giver, instructions on (he morning of the Oth that no letters were to be cont ashore. This turned out to he the case, and f had the letter translated by ihe yacht's second cook, who is n Ja>nneso. He attests that the orijin-il could not have been v/riitaf in lass than eight «iven by Sliikoku to do the business cither with Mr. Uocksavagc or with Mr. Blane. Sliikoku refused lo oner you anylhing itiercfore any compensalion you may receive will have to come out of my own money. It depends on the fee which will be Paid to me by Mr. Blane or Mr uocksavage, I understand that Rocksavago will aaree to a loan of ten million dollars, and I may expect one million dollars for my share. 1 toW (hem that this was (he lowest you would accept; My expenses have boon considerable, nnd I am therefore sug- Kcslinj; that wo divide Ihis amount between us, and on that under- handing I. am proceeding with he matter. Yours, fiance!) INOSUKE HAYASHI Witnessed; KEYS KETTERING, Dclcctivo Officer, Florida Police. DETECTIVE OFFICER NEAME'S •M-IOHTHAND NOTES OF DETECTIVE OFFICER KET- i'ERnWS THIRD EXAMINATION OF THE BISHOP OF be well for me to remember -;hat we were very, very good mends, indcec*. K.: Then you went back \vitli him to his cabin? B.: No. No. You ' ie pl ' e P al ' cd swear to Ie£l you. at about never saw Sum B.: I am. K.: That he 7:10 and you again? B. I—never saw him again. * » * ]£• Then what in hades 'v • you doing all that limo? didn't take you 50 minutes change. No, no I read a litflc :,rst, , 0 "' bUt l " OVCr lc " :'»• I. am prepared to swear to rnW cabin . o s that before Almighty God K.: What did you read? B.: I read an essay of ' Stevenson's. 3. L. [i£. Come in, Bishop. Have you . • thought of anything since "is morning which might show us hoy.-, you were occupying your- s «'f Between 7:05 and 8 on Ihc light of Blana's death? ' ••B.: No, -I wish 1'couid. but I an t think of anything. K.: What time did Blane come to your cabin? B.: B!sne? K ' : . Ye ?> Blanc. It's no good A CLUMP OF TWO SUMMERS OLD, WA=5 RDUNO TO (HAVE A TOTAL. OF 32,0 M/JLES Trie PARROT'S UPPER JAW is. JOINTED, ' WHICH ENABLES IT TO THRUST THAT.. JAVV STRAI&HT OUT, Surprising icsults were obtained in c\iieiimenls conducted by the iwhcrsilj of Saskalchenan on giikss icot lesearch. A clump of prairie grass, uas found to develop 320 miles of roots in n mass of soil only seven feet deep and four feet squire, and Iwo miles of roots were added by each dnys growth NEXT Hl n t breed of foul his had a monument creeled in its .honor? Measles Rarely Spread by Indirect Contact, a-> Exposme Hanus Virus BY DR.-.-niOKRIS- FIS1IUKIN I-illlor Jourml of (he Aiiicncin Mcdlctl iXsMKiiuon, -Hid O f Iljsda, tho Hollh •Maguhir Mcaslc-i is spread mostlj through direct contact of persons who Imc nol hftct the disease with those »ho ha\c it The subshnce tint carrlci the infection appiicntly is present in the secretion of the os" and of.the thioat We do not; happen lo know dcfi- jitely the cause of measles. We do-know, however, that it ts infectious. This cau be shown t n various ways. For-, example, Infect on of Ihe'blood or a mcilslcs victim Into the blood of one who dees; not -have the disease win cause..the second person to contract .'.'the disease. Moreover, nose and month secretions of tliose who have the disease may be used' .o produce the disease in others Man .Apparently Is the only aiii- nal who ordinarily has measles :nt. experimental measles can no produced fu monkeys. TIID cause cf the disease probably u SOM e substance or organism K O < ma ]i hat it cannot, be seen win, even h= highest powered, microscope 9 ' J We know from studies imuie by vc-stlgatore that'(he vinis which carries measles ts injured by exposure to air nnd .sijiilisiil.' tv>r his reason, measles seldom is car- •led.from n sick pci-son lo another y a third pa-ion ,or an aiiiniiil. I In other wonb, should 11 wilh "Aillon-Cloridse" on it, th •I T 111 " ' -""•"- ltui.1 l^i!, , how, what have you got to the lounge K.: What was it about? B.: \Vliat was it about? Why. ! well, you know, 'i r.-i-ui -jrove don t remember; most odd ;,,ueuu I ran't remember, most unusual. "•: Listen, Bisliop, you're 11 :i spot, you're in a spot I say. "V« got ail the movements of evrv other party in this ship chec^d up, and, unless you can -r your nlibi, I ar:i proposing" 10 run you for the murder oi BoJitliu Blane. B.: You can't, you can't do Niat I didn't do it. K.: You had motive, you had opportunity. You killed" Boiitlio Blane and I'm sending you to 'die chair for it. Get that. What was tho essay about? was it about I don't 'mow that infernal hammering all the who had the keys oi the store' room, got back from his trip ashore. He further slalcs thai Hayashi handed him the loiter for posting on arriving in the lounge at 8:15. It is obvious, thorcTore, that Hayashi could not havs procured the IBpsr earlier or written the letter at any olher time Hum that appearing in his stalen-.eal. The cabin steward, ningboltom, aiso..confirms Ihnt Hayashi was ctill unchanscd when lie brought him the supply of ship's notepaper al 7:35. " : Attested irsnsialioii herewith. S. Y. GOLDEN GULL, At sea, 8-1-37. My dear Kr.sl.irna, As you K\ : :ovv* r iiisii'uctions v/erc to sny? B.: But Officer—I—1_ K.: I want the truth. What is .. " ...^ llulll. *YI1U time did Blane corns a?on<j to you B.: Oh d3ar, oh dear. This terrible. Quite terrible. ^ K.: What time did he corm I B.: Only a few minutes after the ship sailed. I hadn't been in my cabin more than^liree mtn- UiC3 \vhcn ho camo in. K.: Ho\v Ions did he stay? B.: Only two minutes. No more I assure you. < '>,'{,.. . ., (t . K.: Why.cJid he cortc? •' -, . B.: Just to ash it I had got. his letter. K.: What did he say?' _ r &.: Oniy—only—after askinp if i cl got his .letter, that it would ----- 0 ~ «.i»ji,i ni didn't stop for a moment. K: For the love .of '° ld Mike?. = illat Couldn't before? ' B.: Why certainly,.but I never thought it important. Now what was that essay about? I really K.: Oh, forget that essay. Thai' liarainorivg must have been the earprnler who was outside vour cabin all the time. H.: Yes—yes, the carpenter. LI said good evening-lo him when H went up to dinner at B o'clock Well, now, if that isn't ilia ""•;-V-..-J'H.. c l M! .'Pk';.uij on if, but bishop, I reckon it'Iets-you out. (To Be Concluded) iavc Ihis installment as Id liesice lo help you solve the crime". died in four months. Severity of ported from abroad mostly' from this epidemic was due - partly to Italy y 'he intensity with which measles Austria possess;* abaut 20000- attacks a population'. ; in which COO fruit trees, or thre. to Cerv i'Ei^ is no immunity. . • t inhabitant y It. Ims been suggested,;. however,! To increase It is number in prs- ,ha many of the deaths were-due portion to 'Ihu rising demand is to tho fact that, so many people ths objjcl of the recently arxan- \cre sick at the same time that iz«| Austrian frnit mowers a=soci here were not .enough well people j ati ra , which advocates'the iirnor- o care for them. Indeed, it is saitl tation of healthy and suitabh trees that coins died of starvation ...and f from abroad,-paricularly fro-n call many others from- lack of any j fornia and Florida ' iiid of care. _ I — . Reporiesl In 'Arctic Circle Area EDMONTON. (OP) _ Approximately 7CO parsons, including 103 women,, comprise th? winter popu- lalion of ths Lake Attnbaska mineral field. cl=53 to ths Arctic Ciro'-2. Tits estimate was made ters by Dr. ciirislopher Riley, an Edmon- lon gcDlnjist. who flew'back from In-- sc;n» of recent snectacular ciis:cveri2s. He estimated that de- 'PitD thp great activity there, ap proxlmalcly 35 c'r 40 man v;cr= Drive Laanched to Spur Fruit Us2 in AHsir VIENNA (UP)—An average yearly consumption of 20C" pounds =f fillit by every person is d;clar~d is a dssirabh goal by Austrian phy- jicians. . • ^fow about SO poimis arc beinj ?aten by the avcraj; Austrian in a ,-ear. Even this nmcunt cannot b° furnished by Austria's .fruit grov,':r,;, is $3.000,000 worth of fruit is im- jobless. Activity at Ihs community of GoWfields is centered In t\vo leading mines. Mel-; of the population is waiting for spring, when intMiso gold prospecting and development work is anticipated. Nickel ivns discDvered in the area during the past- mining season. China and India are the world's leaning rice'producers, -,rith Japan ranking third. .Japan's crops are supplemented by imports of the commodity. Announcements Tiie Courier i\ev:s nas uc^n all ^norized to announce Ihe following cnndldalrs for Blythevllie mti- nlcip-Ai. (iffices, to be elected on April C: For JMayor MARION AV1LLTAMS w. w. Hor.LipnrrEF! For Firot Ward Alderman J. L. OUAHD For Alderman, 2nd W.irfl A. WHITE OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major gct some of the virus on his hands or his clothing, the vims may die during the time spent in going from one person to another. For this reason, doctors and nurses who cnre for measles victims may visit other patients without danger. of transmitting th; disease, provided reasonable precautions are taken. Thus it Is wise lo rash Ihc haiids thoroughly after visiting a ;patient.' People who enter the sick roojn should put on n ch.vi ~3 n telcre entering the room and rc- move.the gown after Icavlm Di^*'-1 es,, bedding, .and other materials! used In' caring for a child .sick 1 with measles should be boiled be-1 foi-c they arc again used. There arc some stranga things about measles that make it different.- from diphtheria or scarlet! lever. Few adults are likely lo '.catch • these ln.st-hanw< ri" •yet;.sin- adult may catch measles from a child If he has not already had the disease. '. '.'• : * • » Measles is particularly virulent when It is Introduced into a popu-1 latlon in which (here li.is been no 1 measjcs for a long time. For ex- j ample, one of the worct measles! : epidemics on record occurred in the Faroe Islands in I84G. Of the 7SOO Islanders. GOOO had Ihc dls-' cafe in .six months. • '• | In 1775,. measles broke'-put on 1 illio Caiiclnlch lilaads. "Thci'o'we ; 1 150,000 people, and .|t),W)0 of llicm i %%\ Hi^RR-RLJMFF •'%& HAWV.'LAbs. '•'M ™' e ^ "^ '/^\ BRAVERV MEPA.L "PRESEMTEP TO Me 13Y THE MAYOP. A "TO BAT WHS kl YOKEMATE SJOTHlM'—MEOAIJ=) OU6HT "TO BE LAPPIKJ' LIKE CM /\ I'LL BET MY 'FURY AR.v\EC> WITH A MOP, COULD PUT SKILLET'S, YOU'D L)Uc:vA SO FAST YOU'D HAVE TO IM R PAMT KEEP OUT YOUR MOLARS THAM 'REDDY-TM'-FOX" DID' ~./C''Vtl, !•'.« r^-- r^s^l "-'^sswe V_ti m: »vVuHtviec. me t.M si

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