The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 6, 1931 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, April 6, 1931
Page 4
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JLYTHEVILLE. (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THE BLYTHEVJLLE COURIE1C NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO., PUBLISHERS ' -.. '' 0. R. BABCOCK, Editor * H. W. HAINES, Advertising Manager Sole 'National Advertising Representatives: The Tfcomu F. Clark Co. Inc., New York, PhUwifilpUa, Atlanta, Dallas, Sat Aiittmio, Ban Francisco, Chicago, St, Louis, Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday. Entered aa second class matter at the post office at Blythevllle, Arkansas, under act of Congress October 9, 1917. Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION HATES By carrier in^he city of Blythevllle, 15c per week or «.M per year lu advance. By mall within a radius of BO miles, $3,00 per year, $1.50 ior six months, 85c for three months; by mail In postal zones two to six, Inclusive, 16.50 per year, In zones seven and eight, $10.00 per year, payable In advance. Our Courts There have b?eu ninny favorable comments by members of tho bar, jurors,, find others who had occasion to ba in court last week, on Hie energy ami good sense displayed by our now circuit judge, Neill Killough, ul hia livst term of court in Blytheville. The vigor which Judge KilloiiRh is displaying in attacking the job thai confronts him here is very, much to his credit, and affords room for self-congratulation upon the part of those cili- zens of this county and the entire district who elevated him to his present position. It will be none-thc-lcss interesting, however, to take careful note of the condition of the criminal docket after Judge Killough completes his two- weeks term. It will be a pleasant surprise, indeed, if two weeks even of the able effort which he is putting forth result in any substantial reduction in the volume of business thai must be carried forward to a la tar term. 1 The last session of the legislature w'as.asked to relieve the crowded condition/of .Mississippi county's courts by dividing the present second judicial district and providing a new judge to serve this county alone. The effort was defeated principally, it appears, because persons of influence in other counties of- the district, where the situation is not sirious, put selfish motives ahead ol the. needs of the .people of Mississippi countyr'perhaps in most cases because of failure to appreciate just how bad the situation here had become. While we are not informed that Judge. Killough took any active part in preventing the establishment of the new district, he was quoted as of the opinion that it was not necessary. Two weeks on the local bench will perhaps give bjm a better insight into the obstacles that justice is up against in Mississippi county. The Brothers Verdict Ths joy which friends of law and order and civic decency in Chicago are said to feel at the verdict in the case of Leo V. Brothers seems lo us to add just one mor-a bit of evidence of the low estate to which the processes of justice have fallen in the second city OUT OUR WAY ALU of ou) 1 country, and in a lot of other big and little cities as well. The joy at the conviction of Brothers which the right minded people of Chicago arc experiencing is based, of course, upon their belief Hint in cold blood, as a hired assassin, in broad daylight, uiul .pn one of Chicago's busy > downtown thoroughfares, lm shot down and killed a citizen of the city. A jury, after some 27 hours deliberation, found him guilty of that crime, which may be a remarkable thing even in the face of llui fact that numerous witnesses testified that Brothers was the man who fired the shot. Even more remarkable, it seems to us, however, and certainly affording Ifss cause for rejoicing, are the facts thai ihc jury assessed this murderer with a sentence of only M years, and that the courtroom crowd, presumably representative of the rank and file of cilixens, instead of sharing the joy of th-.' best minds nt the conviction, broke into a disorderly demonstration of sympathy with Hro- Ihcr.s when the verdict of guilty was announced. If there is cause for civic rejoicing when a hind murderer is given as much as .1<1 years for his crime it is no wonder that law and order in Chicago—and not alone in Chicago—have become a sham and a mockery. And if even such a verdict as that in the Brothers case must be a victory over the shallow sentimentality of the public, hope for improvement need not run high. Exiling Lao) Breakers , The action of Governor (Alfalfa Bill) Murray of Oklahoma in granting freedom to convicts on condition they leave tho state is not unlike ths decision of the Pennsylvania judge who ordered a man convicted of theft lo join the army in lieu of a jail sentence. In both instances there is a palpable dodging of responsibility and an obvious indifference as to the consequences. Tim army is no sanctuary for thieves nor do other states desire to play host to Oklahoma's bad men. These men should not be loosed in new environments until they have been first properly disciplined at the sources of their offenses. Governor Murray probably would not be slow to sign papers which would bring back lu Oklahoma a man who had. fled a crime committed there. Neither should lie be loo hasty to e.xile convicts. No greater menace to Hie peace of the-nation can be imagined if other slates or cities, particularly Chicago, should follow Oklahoma's example-. The c;ily ones who seem to take c.n interest in the "early to rise" mnxim, opines the office rage, are (he brcacimakors. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark MONDAY, APRIL C, 19| danger spots on the Gulf of Mexico and In Florida. At the present time, local authorities of many communities which have unemployment problems are co-opc-ratlne with the Immigration service In the'hope of ridding themselves of all (leporlaWe aliens. When an Immigration Inspector has Information Indicating that a particular alien may be .subject to deportation he applies to the Labor Department for a warrant of arrest, submitting The a hearing which he may have the benefit of counsel and present defense witnesses. Water, Salts and Glucose Aid Control of Acidosil ^Y DR. MORRIS F1SIIBKIN liditor, Journal of the American Medical Association, and of Ily- gcla, the Health Marine The public Is constantly bjing to l<i again and again that acidoslu ,,,,,. .v; , " ,y—' "" u "»»'" »"" uxmn mat aciaosin inlUlnj the available cv!denc3.!ls a menace to health and life and : alien, when arrested, Is given!that it can be overcoma by takin- learing before an inspector at Immense- amounts of orange Juice. A true acid state of the blood never actually occurs in life. Acid„, , °sis Is, therefore, merely fie tcn- Tho record of the warrant near- densy toward production of'such n iy goes to the immigration bu- '-• •• reau's board of reviciv, whose duty Is to advise the secretary of labor whether cause for dcportalion has or has not been .-.hown. If the alien is found subject lo deportation, the department Issues n dcjxn'latUm warrant nnd the alien is expelled. Aliens are (hen held and organized Into parties. Last year 174 deportation parties were moved. A new factor In deportations this year has been Ihe offer of ihe 1m- ] migration service lo transport destitute aliens who have br-en here less than three years to their own countries at government ^xpens'j. Truckloads of Mexicans have thus l;cen deported from southwestern slates. Figures arc not yet available on these deportations to date, biit it is estimated that it lliey are added lo,the anticipated 18,500com- pulsory deportations for the fiscal year the grand total of deporta- lions for 1931 will reach 20,000. "Maybe you'd belter add something more lo that order, William. The waiter didn'l look very —er—pleased." CHURCH EXCUSES C.crirte W. Barbara:; Well, Jim—that's my husband— i who is noted for his even temper, gave me the shock of my life when he got all "net up" as some call it when tho fellow who signed the letter as Secretary of the Church Board where we came from wrote him. He said, afler read- jing letter, "of all the those church letters when we left there and as scon as we arrived, we should have gone to the fiist Sunday and put thtm in, even though I've found doesn't pay to be one nev:r knows too until ntXTAHATION OF WAR On April C. 1917, the House of Representatives passed a resolution, which the Senate had passed two days before, [declaring against. Germany. The vote in the Senate had been 82 to G. Th? vote in the House was 373 to 50. The joint resolution d out it was sijnsd by Thomas R. Marshall hasty for t vice president; Champ Clark' you set > speaker of ihe Champ House, and o read the' letter for he said .there j some In our church that are not vas no use In both of us getting'as up-to-date, as they uiisht be and So until he, cccls oil n bit; if you uel started associating with 'that clnss It hurts you socially, ami aj prrson would lefiU a '(lull life without same real social contact. 1 suggested to Jim that we Boston, a strong hockey town, lost the hockey lit!e to n Canadian team. Now it's probably (he Hubub of the universe. They are renting the Empire Stale Building at $1,000.000 a llcor, It Is said. These stories sell, and how! By Williams -STOP KUCE, MOOSRNi 1 VNRl-sr W<XTCHE<; AMD MIK1E 1"5. JoST" AM OLD. OVEAP THiMOr Boo-Hoo •fou C.S.T OXTE — S AW , Vco SToP Tt-tPrT SToFF 1 \T-= EMOUGH To HER >.MORRMlMGr ME, \U<TH OUT v Stun MESS. BU A Ar-\-r-\uAAH HOO -BLOO HOC t GO — i <s THAT acqnah«c<l just what kind of pea- : proved by President Wilson 01 pic you are tlirosvii with if you-dnlo. ap- m this i-lts' end 'numb skulls'" and a lot! Jump rielit in Q.S soon as you loud I Our entrance into the war fol of other things I would not want j in a new place. ! lowed the breaking off-of diplo- rcpDnt. He would not let me- I've hem told that there are] imtic relations \vith Germany Feb —' 3. afler that 'country had 'begun iinrl. will have to watt. But I'm burii- up with curiosity and can only speculate ns to Ihe contents of the letter. But there's one hills sure, if he's written a lot of Insulting thlnns abotlt me and I ever find It out he surely will icar from me raid in no unreriai:i erms. I cnu stand most anything but someone making slight remarks about my church conncc- ions. I know we should have gotten let that fellow keep tho letters nnd we go and olTer to Join and if they will not accept us then it v.ill not be our fault. But he thinks that he can settle with them for half of whai we pledged and get tho letters, if that's why they arc holding i hem. WASHINGTON LETTER Miter's Note: This is Hie last: an-ays Bet into the country each cf three Morlre on the. Department i year, but the annual catch average' „, T.I...V .• ,..,:._ .,.,... 'about a Uiousand. "Crashers" on Incre.ise Drastic efforts of the government IM -r-R^/MA Cr&r A \MRiST V.VA-TCH ,TOO — Bur H^RS BR>MG<s, HOME. ~ti\ BACOM AM' 1 SOME of T.altcr's deportation drive. IIY KODNEY D(JTCiii:U NI]A Service Writer WASHINGTON, April G — Th Department of Labor estimated i awhile ago that there were 450,000 I aliens in the United States who had entered the country illegally and • that about one in four would be; found deportable if they were all j apprehended. That, would mean that one person in every 1200 of population could be deported. Of course, the one in 1200 becomes, for many reasons, very hard to flml. The proportion of potential dcportcss rounded up and sent av, ay each year incrra-es or diminishes with (he Intensity of the effort made by the immigration s"r\ice. Lately the effort has been mere vigorous. The I.abcr Department, however, made its estimate reluctantly and only uhen ordered to do so bv Con- Rirss. It is admitted that ihrrc Is jvery litlle basis even for conjecture, i cither ns to the number c[ illegal i entrants already here or tl:c nuni- | Ixr drlbblinj in cnch scar. When : one in four Is hclrt to be i!ep;:::nblc. ' however, the guess Is based r.n 1 the proportion supposed, to luv entered since July. 1!>2!,;i:ch a; those who came before it",: may not be deported. "Sr.-imrn's Koule' 1 !!!nr';fd At one time the so-called "seamen's route" was Ihe most ]: julnr mctliorl of Illegal entry. '![•,;•.-• ar2 about a million arrivals c-f : ,;nien in American ports every yc.,: and it was not hard to eiilis: r:i ,. vessel in a fcreisn port ;-,:.-. • 3 S crt here oil arrival. In 102-; r\::,-- 35^ COO seamen deserted ,11 Ai:-.i-|can ports. Mcst of th::r. y.: .;':ably stayed he-re, although sow. :..?re!y changed ship'. llut then it was ricr-.cini t tho owners of vessels tn 2: -,\ its campaign of unrestricted submarine warfare and 200 Americans had lest their ]iv.?s on the high! Two days after the resolution! declaring war was adopted, the Austrian charge d'affaires in Wsshinatoii asked for his passports because his country was an r.l!y Rf Gcir.iany. It was not, how- e\er, until Dec 7, 1917, that war was declared against Austria-Hungary. state that may arise under various disease conditions, or in connection with certain disturbances ol metabolism. Acid is always being developed in the body, but it is excreted through the lungs and the kidneys, being carried to these places by tl:c blood. As long as the production of acid remains within normal limits as emphasised by Leonard Findlay, and as long as the organs necessary to the removal of the acid are healthy, the person does not suffer any disturbance. However, whenever the amount of acid produced is excessive or whenever tli" organs concerned will) Ihe removal aro diseased, the acid tends to accumulate. The body endeavors to avoid ihe accumulation of acid by various chemical changes, and ths tas!: sometimes becomes more than tin body can perform. There are some gastro-intestinal diseases in which acidosis develops both because of increased production and because the alkaline substances are lost through th? bowel. This happens when there is great loss of fluid from vomiting or diarrhea. The obvious treatment is to replace the less of fluid and to hinder the production of acid substance by giving water, salts and glucose. If these cannot be taken by mouth, the physician administers "(him by injection into the tissues or-into a vein. , Diabeles Is the main condition in which acidosis results. In this disease the patient is unable to use sugar so that fats are incompletely burned in the body and acid substances arc produced. These acH substances accumulate, and the body must develop alkaline substances to ueulralize them. In connection with the larger flow of urine in diabetes thera a tendency to wash alkali out of the bsdy. For this reason it is culomary in diabetes, conditions, to control the acid con- dition by the giving of blcarboiial of soda and by supplying glucoJ Acidosis also occurs In some dW cases of the kidney ,but it is n«vi| so severe In such conditions . when it is associated with dinbete There are some physicians v believe that mild conditions acidosis may be responsible for _. sorts of symptoms, such as head ache, nausea, lack of "psp," similar vague disturbances' TrJ control of such conditions Is oil viously much more simple than il the severe acidosis that occurs il the diseases that have been meiil tloned. Police Dog Mourns Death of Army Officel TORONTO, Out., (UP)—"Dusty I a police dog, was the inseparabl.l companion of Captain James Ken! >udy, former officer of the Queen'.l Own Rifles, and Boer War veteran! Unconsolable at, the death of liil mastf-r. "Dusty" tried several tUVJ to jump into the casket tes:i/i Captain Kennedy's body beforeiiill funeral. Shut out of the roM?] where his master's body lay, "Dus j ty" jumped upon tlw late captain'.! armchair and refused to move. I The pet has been sent away tem-| porfirily. Walks Track 150,000 Miles NORRISTOWN, Pa. (UP) — III James Ganley had stretched hi:! walks out in a straight line lul would have circled the globe sill times and then had several thousand miles left over. He is a tracV walker for a railroad nnd for thi past 45 years has walked 15 mile; a day. He has covered over 150,000 miles. Announcements The Courier News has been authorized lo make the following announcements, subject to the wil of the people at the municlpa: election to be held April 7: For Mayor A. B. PAIhFIELD NEILL REED (Re-Election, 2nd Term) W. C. LAWLER For City Treasurer ROSS BEAVERS f re-election, 2nd term) lo restrict immigration by refusinj to issue vis.^s. a policy adopted I last fall, has increased ihe number lot attempts to crash in. as did the application of the quoia system. Immigration au'.hoviUes find that aliens who are smii;nlal in or Experiments Show Milk Injured by Sunlight MODESTO, Cal., (UP) — Keep your bottled milk out of the sunlight, if you wish to preserve Its fresh flavor. That is the advice of the local branch of the dairy division of the University If California College of Agriculture, following tests. The experimenters said 10 minutes' exposure to sunlight will give bottled miJ!v a slight "off" flavor, and three-quarters of an hour will give it that "card-board-like taste. Two Record Turnips Shown CAMDEN, Ark. (UP) — It Ar kansas ' farmers would raise turnips the size of those ha has prodticed, immediate food needs correspondence with I wcu !d lie greatly reduced, accord- somtone in this country, receiving! ing to W. H. Langlcy, of Washington Township. I.angley exhibited two slKcimens recently, one weighed six pounds, six ounces, and the other live pounds, twelve ounces smuggle themselves in have usually bcc-n aihice as to. the best mcaiis of entry. A border pntrol of about 1000 trained men is maintained to p:-o-; led ihe lar.d bottlers and certain' sponsibllity and (h.n.! the number cf rir.=o; dwindled lo 9.000. Iiv.ii>.:. sprctcrs now vis:; ih? jliip.s and rxsmiiu 1 Ji-.: steamship company irav S1CC9 in every case V.I.K. permitted to so a^lio;-' I cxamlratlon or where Hi keep on board any nicui tcnlicn lias been nski-fl '. jpcctors. For £«h:!c ;. lan ii',;o a lot of ir.f.ii--\ lines bi'san lo =e:rit li more carefully. a!tiio;Kh they paid S2i7.C>00 in fsu ! migration law lapses. I Mo one knov-s hov.- iv, hold .- rc- Iflbt had .1 In are the I lo uc- In- ,'aies the .-ewsj year 1m- We Will Be mofi'W tike this smart nesv PONTI pardcfilarly at its neu> low price DELIVERED EQUIPPED Tuesday, April 7th Election Day irstNational Bank Farmers Bank & Trust Co. Check Pontiac's fine-car features against your own experience as a motorist, and you can quickly decide the question of value . . . JtVOfES BY WSJf BB-In.hcsr.hodit, Fisher craftsmen have attained remarkable insulation against heat, cold and noise. Style, ridmfjeasc and safety also reach ncwstandsrc's. Upholstery of genuine whipcord or mohair combines .-jood tastewithexceptionildurability. There is ample roominess! KEW <iO.II. p. alone never meant satisfactory performance. Thtoujrh advanced engineering Pontiac has attained fine-car smcS'hness along with power ample for all driving needs and emergencies. CHASSIS cvsmoxKn wrm nvnitEn-.\ t more than 40 points, including spring shackles, the clnssia b cushioned with rubber. Riding ease is notably increased -also the car's steadiness on the road. Protection from the effect of road shocks prolongs the car's life. -in town or on the. highway —the driver [133 full coM-.a'. at his car. Surely, evenly and powerfully, the bi g brskes grip all wheels. You are safe in all driving conditions. A demonstration will he arranged at your convcnience- entirely free of obligation, of course. >:: This is the prirc of the 2-rtoor Sedun or Coupe delivered lo you m niylheville anil iviuippud ready (o use. Kquipmenl includes front nnd re;u- bumpers, shock absorbers, o wire wheels, and extra lire, tube and oooi ^ '""dels priced ns follows: Spoi't Coup; SSZ-l.oO. .1-Dooi- Sedan or Convertible Coupe §854.00. Custom Sedan S8D-I.5U. A GKNKKAI, MOTOHS VALUK Lee Motor Co. 108 K. .Main St. lilytheville, Ark.

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