Researched by : Tina Easley
Typed version below clipping .
Typed by : Becky Roberts
Thank You !
April 18, 1940
Kentuckians Realize Profit on 10 Mile Long Railroad
Long after the nations larger railroading concerns had
acquired the myriad short roads with such names as Paragould
For the 37th consecutive year the corporation finished in the black.
Its a wonder that museums havent made offers for the two engines that roll over the rails each day for even the engineers and fireman of the little iron horses admit that they are something to smile at when compared with the modern streamliner.
W.D. Mitchell. Who was employed in 1902 to run one of the engines
says theres never been a wreck on the
Mitchell, incidentally, now is building a home from parts of old coaches.
General Manager, W.C. White says the
White is the grandson and the namesake of the founder of the Cadiz line and he says that fundamentally, operating a railroad like this one differs only slightly with running New York Central and Southern Pacific, with the exception that the general manager here has a few more odd jobs to perform.
The last spike was driven in 1902 and then Mitchell and Thomas S. Shaw went to work as engineers. Shaw died several years ago. His daughter, Bid and White constitute the office space.
Timber always has been the chief freight item leaving
Lawless Cancer Growth Doubted by Pathologist
Dr. Luke said he took a bit of tissue from the kidney of a frog which had cancer inserted the tissue into the eye and looked through the transparent cornea with a microscope.
The common belief that cancer is lawless growth was not borne out by my observations. he said. Cancer tissue has definite patterns of growth, which are determined by physical environments.
Dr. Luke also explained how he photographed bits of tissue at intervals with motion picture camera and later projected then on a screen with the film running at regular speed. The motion of the cells he said, ordinarily too slow to be observed was visible.