L 4. OF VENUE 'Continued from Page u trial Jointly with Mary Walklns and Sam Alexander, charged with robbery of clothing from the J. E. Grit?, residence. The negroes, particularly Ethel, arc blamed by no- lice for a score of house robberies hire. The two negro girls sprung a surprise when [hey entered not SUIty pleas In circuit court afl;r having confessed freely at a preliminary hearing. Ed Cook, Manila attorney, was appointed to represent, [he two girls and the negro youtli was represented by Clauds P. Coapei 1 in the trials underway (his afternoon. Herman P. S.ilew, G2-ycar-61d second hand r.:::iiture dealer, was cleared of frh->r>:.s of receiving stol- tu property v.-Uli knowledge that the projxirty «•;« stolen and grand larceny by a jury early this morning. Hypnotic "Sv.x- Doctors" E.v.;rac> Big Fees INDEPENDENCE, Kan., IUP) — Fiaud by hipnotisni is the latest rackc-t uncovered In,, the middle west. . .,. Two aged nun, R. J.. Debusk 13 of Havana, and G. W. Real ' as' of Eilc City told police they ' had been forced, under Ihe spell of two hypnotists, to pay large sums of money for "eye treatments." The racketeers presented themselves to rtebubk and Reed as "eye specialists," and visited the men in their homes to give them treatments. Debusk said that, "under a spell." he withdrew SSflfl utmt the banlf to pay the men. Reed contributed $300. Doctors here said the men ap- . pnrently had been hypnotized. Famed Quantrill Raider Celebrates 93rd Birthday MEXICO, Mo., (UP)—rtichard P. Worsham, one of trt? few survivors of Quantrlll's raiding band, which operated in Missouri during the Civil War days, was 93 years old. Worsham served four years. 1862 to 1865, with Quantrill and the band of Bill Anderson. He was wounded twice during tha fighting at Centralia. Mo. Worsham Worsham had a part in the burning: of Lawrence. Kas. 5Te has been married twice, has six children, and a large immediate family of - grandchildren and great grandchildren. As an evidence of his continuing good health, despite his age, ha recently climbed to the roof of his home to extinguish a small fire. Two Billion People Inhabit the World WASHINGTON. (UP) — T In world is inhabited by approximately two billion people, or 39.2 per sons for every square, mile of land on th3 earth, according' to Commerce Department figures compiled for 1929. Only official statistical publications of the 103 countries surveyed . were used by the department, in the first compilation of this kind ever made. Data "gathered Indicated that females generally outnumber males throughout the world. Fifty-one out of every 100 persons in the United States are; however, males. The United States, with a land area ol 2,973.176 square miles and ,nn estimated population of more than 124.000.OHO has a density of 41.7 persons per square mile. Alaska lias Ihe smallest density of any country listed, with 0.1 per cent. BUFFALO. N^ Y. (UP)--Andrew BanhazI, opm:pB a barber-shop here, piit this =i;:i in the window: "Depression Enrter Shop. Pay what yen are aljb." Banhalzy reporls a thriving busi- "Thc average person," he said recently, "Is pretty honest if you trust.him. There aren't many that try to chisel." BLYTHEVILLE. (ARK.l COURIER NEWS '+m The Voice of Jacob, 'bul the Hand of Esau! ' Chinese Girl Would Be Pilot L" H ,n lg ,L 2 *' a " d American born, will be tha world's first Chi- iwse avlitrlx if 5 he wins a license for which she is training at Port- laud, Ore. Mme King not only has an ambition to b e a good flyer, tut to be the first of her race and ses to hold a pilot's license. Her work so far has indicated that she will succeed. She is shown above ready [or a test night . BOAKDUNG HOLS*. TA-TH6R? — MOUR IS COMING UlrlAT DO HEARD &VJ6R A DCVZE^ TIMES I ~«. WrfeRE BEEfi ALL -TtfESE DID WrlE*i is COMlMO ,-JAS -frlE LE-f-feR ^ I RECEIVED i~ TRC.M FATHER HE LGCA-rei> ME -('HRL! CrllCAGCk ~ AUB HE GOT WITH TTAKE -fHRlJ THE POLICE J ~~vou see., M'B&AR' — r rlATfC-To 5AV BUT TATrlER /kHiT>.ME WrfcU We WERE ^twsinstock Prces CLOSING STOCKS . A. T. ,t T Anaconda Copper .. Auburn Caterpillar Tractor .. Chrysler Cities Sen-lie Coca Uola Uonlini'iiliil linking CleiH'ial Kkclrie C!?ueiul Motors MldiilewL'M Uiilltles Munt^tniK'cy \Viircl .. NOAV Vorh Central .. I'.tckai-d Hndio Corp .Simmons Standard ol N, J. .. Texas Corp U. .S. Sicrl Ill 3-8 5 7-8 61 1-2 1 5-8 10 ]~j 51-4 10V 3-« 3 7-b Hi V-8 U 7-11 1 V 1-2 IM 1-B 2 7-0 ti 7 i-(j 27 7-8 11 1-2 119 1-8 Orleans Cotton NEW ORLEANS, April 4 (UP> — Cotton closed steady. o]K>n high low close May 017 (HO 012 0» July nas (j-ts ea) 645 Oct Ii52 GCG C49 BBC Dec CCS WI2 604 08! b Jan o?a an — ewtb March U88 • — - - 105b S|>ots closed qnlut at 029, im l(i. New York Cotton NKW YORK, April 4 (UP) — Cotton closed very steady. open high low close Mny 619 631 S>3 629 July 034 G41 029 647 Oct IJ54 070 652 670 Dec COIJ 085 667 684 Jim G17 C93 615 093 March 091 706 090 705 -Spots closed steady nt 040, up 15. Band Music Speeds Restaurant Spending LONOON, (UP)—To make your customer spend tils money, strike up tlie band. Restaurant owners In Brighton, popular week-end resort, have found Hint music helps fill the cash-tcglslcr. But It must, be the right kind o! music. Lively martial music makes the patrons S|ieud freely. Classical selections put them in n thoughtful mood, and their shillings stay In their pockets. Art Galleries Aid To Tie Salesmanship LONDON. (UP)—Necktie salesmen cnn learn a let In art galleries, says Owen Young, lecturer on tie salesmanship. "Selling a necktie," Young told ills pupils, "Is an art in itself. Visit the Tote Gallery. Study Turner for semi-tones. Study Wattes for color Studs"' Gaugln and Van Gogh for what to avoid —in neckties, ol course. "Neckwear Is closely allied with the nrtfetic side of life. To aspirs to beauty, you must know what beauty is." Movie Camera Films Bear in Winter Sleep LOCK HAVEN. Pa. CUP)—Motion pictures of a bear hibernating; under the roots of a pine tree on a mountain near here provided a rare subject for State Game Commission cameraman. The cameraman was able to approach within several feet of the animal. The body of a mongrel dog lay in front of the den, evidently killed by the bear in defense of a very young cub which she sheltered under her body. During the filming the tear made several iiasses at the camera and operator. Rend Courier News Want Ads. U. S. Scholarship! Total Ten Million: WASHINGTON, (UP)-To impecunious but ambitious-youth 402 U. S. colleges .and universities offer scholarships totaling npprox- imolely $10,000,000. The Federal Office of Education has just published a pamphlet listing available educational aids. Twenty-two states now furnish, by legislative enactment to institutions in tlx? state, some sort of. scholarship aid, the 'pamutilct ] states. Negro scholarships also are I listed. ! Scholarships offered during 1927-28, the brochure says, ranged from 450 to $2,500. The greatest number of scholarships and fel- lowships ranged from $50-to $300 a year. A scholarship offered by Harvard University is nearly 300 years old, being given by Lady Mowlson of London in 1643 when thc University was only seven years old. Fireworks rrighten Dew CASHMERE. Washington. lUP.' — Farmers used firecrackers and Roman candies to drive hungry deer from their orchards. Peas placed in bcilin; water for cijht minutes and- then frozen In water will keep indefinitely without losing their flavor when cooked. Read Courier News Want Ads. Capudinej best for" HEADACHI Announcement I have secured IJoh Clarke, well known filling stalicin operator, to personally man- nrrc the rtarnsdall Service Station, Corner Main and Fifth Sis., although thc station will continue «o bc operated hy myself. Thc continued patronage of my friends and customers will be appreciated. CECIL LOWE Dealer Operator BarnsdaU Service Station TO THE VOTERS I have practiced law in trie City of Blytheville eight years, serving as your. City Attorney for the past six years. I realize the im[)ortance ol the newly created Municipal Court and my experience in presiding over this Court for the past two months enables me lo pledge that if you will elect me for the regular term the duties of this office will be performed in an able, conscientious, prompt and impartial manner. I will conduct this Court in an economical manner, save money for- the taxpayers and make this Court an agency of great benefit lo the thousands of people it is intended to serve. If you fee] that my legal training and experience, my physical, mental and moral qualities fit me lo serve you as Judge of the Municipal Court, I will appreciate your vote on Tuesday, April 5th. IVY W. CRAWFORD A Tune from the Past was a tune that Isn't recorded in written music. And as whlte- bearclcd Captain Splcer played It, thc melody seemed to enthrall his lair young listeners at Klchmoixl. Va. He's one.of the folk musicians ot old Virginia »ho may lake part soon In a program of (oik music of a former day. The CapUlu \vos playing "The Hog-Eyed Man" when the cumcrainnn snnpjwd this picture. tc used,- however, « soapy' wjlw -" will seep into th«. crack*'»nd ».-v vcnt the top : dressing from get'.-\ ling In odd sealing the liny crev- : Ices against wuter. Soap also,--, causes harm to the body finish, should «ny run off the top »nd ; onto the meUl. . • , •;' ••: After lite top has been cleaned '-' It itlioutd be allowed to dry thoroughly to prevent the gasoline. ' lam mixing with and thinning Hie dressing material. - Two coats of top finish should be applied. liolh should be thin. The '-''. Kjcond coat should not bs.applied .until (he first Is entirely dry. This-.-;'• dressing drl?s fast, and a couple : -\ of hours Is long enough to wait ' before applying the second coat. The first coat serves to nil the. crocks In the roof material. -The second, finding the cracks filled, ntWs a luster ami Improved appearance to (he cor. • '•:• Use a fairly large brush in applying the top finish, and spread • with even strokes.- - . . • .'•.. , After the first coat has dried, • BO over the painted surface with a dry rag ro pick up any dust that .•-.'. may have accumulated on the new surlace while drying.- This will result In n cleaner finish coat. • . • * Evidence of leaking tops can be seen In mouldy head linings Inside the car. Tlie material that covers tlie Inside of the top. Is subject'to fungus attack when .moisture seeps, I In from Die roof. The fung'ui'grows 1 forms a greenish-white'depos- it, generally In the front or rear of tlie car. If this condition cannot be remedied by application of top dressing, Uio Job Is-one for th« repair shop. ' ' . ' The repairman takes olt th'e old. covering, replaces the rotted.wood- en frames, aixl puts on new root material. """E&ITOR'S NOTE: Htn b the first of a KriCT »f f»ur nrllctfs on the spring i-lfjnlnf of year car. BY JAMKS F. nONAHUK NKA Serrke WflUr When Ihe women folk don Ihelr working clothes and begin spring house cleaning, then is thc tin c tor thc mitomoblle owner to don his old togs and get after his cur. •Tlie part of the cftr probably neglected more than any other Is the lop. The average motorist .till go so fur as lo have th c bn'.. torn of his car cleaned—fenders scraped and painted underneath. chassis cleaned and tightened -- ijut he seldom give.-i th e top of his jr any attention. In this li = 'ls making a tAz mis-I lake. .... • ! Heavy snows In winter pack un'' the top und, on melting, run through (lie fine pores of the lop nmterlnl und set nt lh e klhi-drlel lumber that forms supports foi Hit- roof, This wood, n-lillc It will not warp, rots when moisture gets to It. In time, an accumulal'cn o[ moisture will came it to decay und ruin the top material ancl head lining, » V • To prevent this lop condition, n pocd coat cf top dressing In ths spring will generally stop all tiny leaks. Manufacturers hiwa added a moisture-proof Ingredient lo this dressing lhat ivlll shell waler. Thc point shou/d noi b c npplM to tho surface until it is thoroughly cleaned. A piece., of rag spakcil in jjnsoline will turn till.; trick". Soap and water should-not NEXT: Clcanlni tnfemnth the car. COATED TONGUE, BAD TASTE •i Buffered from heartburn ud IndlswtloD. My toogu« would nt coated, ind I would hart * tad tMto la my mouth. I had cu MIDI. •ad u l.brtcbed it WMU b* rictt •UUer. Mr mother totj mi to try Black-DramhI. ,, McJl , ^ ^ "» uxd Ukea i row do^t, I Mt Utter. Tl» cu p«S would my mouth would fet] ™ - «h»l Bltc*-Dniu«ht help*! m»-— tl»<>trt BuiUv, OobmtM-o, Otorttt. total on Tbedrord-. • • • Rccausc of Ihe stability of electric light ami (lower rnmpnnies during a period of depression, some misunderstandings have arisen. One is tKat a return of seven or eight per cent is Kunrnnlccd. This is not true. Earnings of electric light and power companies are limited, not guaranteed, by law. Companies are permitted to earn a reasonable return if they can. Normally a pmver company adds substantially to its investment each year in order to take care of increased demands for service. If it cannot increase its earnings it does not earn a return on this investment. It is not accidental that so many have found it possible to show a good record of earnings. Utility management never was more active after additional business than now. Approximately $600,000,000 \vns s]«nt by electric light and pdwev companies during 1931 for new construction, extensions and improvements, giving direct employment to thousands of workers and a ; aisting other industries to "keep going". More people have money invested in the electrical industry man in any other group. The safety of their investments and stability of the industry are of concern not only to them, as investors, but to the country as a whole. ARKANSAS-MISSOURI POWER CO.
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