The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 10, 1930 · 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, December 10, 1930
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t»AGE FOUR BLYTIIEVILLE. (ARK.) COURIER NEWS BLYTHEVILLE COURlElt NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO., PUBLISHERS ; 0. R. BABCOCK, Editor H. W, HA1NES, Advertising Mauser Sole Nltloctl Advermuijj Representative*; Tb* Tbomu P. Clark Co. Inc., New York, Philadelphia, Atlanta, Dallas, Sun Antonio, 8*n rtanclKo. Chicago, St. Louts. Published Every A::ernoon Except Sunday. Entered as second class matter at the post ofllce at Blythevllle. Arkansas, under act ol Conjrest October 8, 1911. Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In the city of Blylhevlllc, 15c ptr week or lfi.50 per year In advance. By mtll within a radius oi 60 miles, $3.00 per yen, 11.50 for six months, 83o for throe months; oy mall In postal wines two to six, Inclusive, W.60 per year, In eones seven ni eight, JlO.OC per year, payable In c4:»r.«. Gqs and Jobs There will be som; ci'ilicism of the city council for its i-ufiisiil to tfrunl a gas franchise to a concern which professed its readiness to make an immediate start iii)on the erection of a plant arid tho laying of mains.' The criticism will be based not on the idea that Blylhcvillc cannot get as good or better gas service elsewhere, but on- the: fact that the early starting of construction work would provide jobs for a lot of men who need them very badly at this time. That the unemployment situation in this community is growing serious is a fact too obvious for argument. That any program that would provide a substantial luimhei! of jobs at fair wages would be, from that standpoint, highly desirable, is undeniable. But the wisdom of tying the city up to a possibly inferior form of gas service simply to help relieve such an emergency as now exists is something else. Blythevills wants gas, and the earlier the better. It would be particularly; desirable to have construction work undertaken at such a time as the present. But the people of Rlytheville will use and pay for the kind of gas for which they contract now for a long, long time to come. They want the best and cheapest kind of gas available. . Natural gas, where it can be had on fair terms, is the best. There is a possibility. that within thirty days a proposal to provide this city, with natural gas will be submitted.. The council is wise in waiting for it. '...." ' •'•-•.(«,• men, householders and property owners will join in a program of repairing and cleaning up their premises they will make a good investment for themselves and at the same time render a genuine service to the community. Good men aro waiting for a chance to handle your job, whatever it may be, at lower wages than have prevailed for years. Lot's get that back lot and alley cleaned up, the garden pro- part d for next spring, the leaves raked and gotten out of the way, screens put in shape against, summer's return, the Back porch repaired, that shabby room brightened up with new paint or paper. It's good economy to do thcst tilings now, and good community service as well. Desires ami Powers There is a good deal of human interest in that rcctnl news story about the New York barber who wanUd to IK; a movie actor. . The barber, you remember, laid seige to a movie director, and forced his way into his office .so ut'lei) that the director finally had him arrested. The judge before whom (he man was brought was evidently a man of sense; at any rate, he contented himself with "sentencing" the man to forget about the movies and go on being a barber. Ambition ig a very fine thing, of course; hut when it lights on the wrong shoulders it is a curse. It is great to want to risu to a higher station—if acting: for the movies really is a higher station than being a barber; there is room for argument there—but when one's capabilities don't lit oiie's ambitions, there is apt to be trouble. JIany a 1 good mechanic has been spoiled to make a bum lawyer. Many a good barber has been wasted to make a poor salesman. There arc a good many people who might be better off for a session in front of that New York judge. .WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 10, 10301 [SIDE GLANCES By George Clark .^^?"£•<;; •'' •'-•-- ~ -^ Lei's Help Make Jobs The local Red Cross has been overwhelmed with appeals for aid, the city engineer, the mayor and all employers are beseiged with requests for jobs. No one in Blythevillc can cure the situation, but all of us working together can do a good deal to relieve it. The American Legion lias decided to establish a fee .employment service, through which the jobless and those with work to be done can get in speedy contact. Its success depends on the use that is made of it. , Now is the lime to have odd jobs of all kinds taken care of. If business A new Irealmcnt for indigestion, a news item snys, is Iced oxygen. Now u doctor can tell n iiatlcnt to tnke the ulr with no liartl feelings. or on waiting lists or do whatever i they can arid we have, had a very I gratifying-percentage of cures and j corrections. The Kentucky method Is now pretty well known over the country." "People Wanted Change" Williamson was one of (hose Democratic senators who didn't fol- j low Leader Joe Hoblnson's course •hi voting for the Immediate seating of Jim Davis of Pennsylvania over I the protest of the Nye campaign ' funds Investigating committee. But | that didn't mean thai Uncle Ben ' wns rebellious. He just thought u ; would bo a good Itiea to follow the FALL OF JERUSALEM On Dec. 10, 1317, (he British, under Field ' Marshal Edmund Al- leuby, captured Jerusalem from the Turks in what is called one of the masterpieces of military history. It marked the first time since the days of the .crusaders that Jerusalem was In the hands of Christian troops. Allenby had been sent from suggestion of the committee, wliich knew so much more about such things than he did. As a matter of! Prance, where he was doing valiant fact, he has always admired the j work against the Germans, to take erstwhile secretary of labor. charge of the forces in Egypt and The senator was asked how i:c ! Palestine. He arrived there iu tlie Interpreted the election results, r autumn and Immediately prepared which were especially disastrous to take the aggressive, for Republicans in Kentucky. "The people," he replied, "were tired of the way things were goin's and thought a change was clue." Williamson succeeded Senator ceived a grant of 50,000 pounds^ In 1919 he was appointed Brill 1 " high commissioner in Egypt;?" 11 ! held the post until 1925. * World's Largest Cement Barge Starts Operations! 'They've been teaching us iu art class to make our 'own escnts. So we're going to give each other lamp shadek" WASHINGTON LETTER . nurses, through the territory which ihe traveling clinic '.will serve, to beat the ljuslies in advance. These workers undertake to locate the children' through various local and county groups, trying in every way to make the community aware o! (he clinic and Its possibilities. Then when the doctor and nurses come Suits for slander, snys the olllcc sngc, often prove to lie nothing more tlinn vanity cafes. When a dentist lias a tjiisy day nee. you might say lie has put in work. at the of- a fill day's The New York police department, which has Just ouslcd several- policemen, will do \vcli to consider replacing them with Scotchmen. They're good In the pinch. Then there's Hie Scotch wife who refers her husband as her sparing narlncr. to "You get the drift," as the Eskimo said to his snow-bound neighbor. A street In Ml. Vernon, N. Y.. has been named after a newspaper reporter. Of course, write turns will be allowed. Earl Sandc, jockey. Is giving vocal recitals (liis winter. Expecting: lo stirrup a little change In the oil season, eh? OUT OUR WAY I CAMT see w ALU MU Go, ouvr -TO TW OH-iT& co-z US A BAC . p/y-/ GOOD G RAO DOS, f\ \Nrto\_t. To A OH,NO- woTso MucK \ -THAT A>5,, x Ou<b' LiWe ] T GO,SO TH' GRtiCEWMOM J ST ^'.inojtT TIER'S J MORE'M OME. 1*4 OUR —— By HODNKV DUTCHER WASHINCITON, Dec. 10.—Tl::rr Is one senator here who will hrv.v almost no time tit all to make any large innrks on the pages of legislative history. He was never In "the Senate before and after the pius- ent short three-month session i- over he won't be there .any more. This senator is Ben Williamson of; 'or the clinic. we virtually conv Kentucky, known ns "Uncle Ben' j mandeer 'people with automobile; out home, who was elected for tl:ls j to bring the afflicted children -ia session only. ( | The whole work, Involving cooper- Uncle Ben isn't perturbed by tiic i ation ° r tlle 5l;ite agency with com- fnct that lie only gets three months' muil!c -' i ' is aldctl greatly by 'the In onicc, whereas nearly all oiht": P !(;; > su re anyone gets out of flnrlinf senators have at least six years of. a "'PP'ed child and seeing himpui l. In fnct, it suits him better t'.io! : °" llls - fret Our orthopedic .sur- wny. One thing he never did was, !> cons P ut the children Ui hospitals yearn (or political ollice. He was' not rittvack-d by the pvospscl of j serving those three months eill'.:':. • Now [hat his friends have persmd- I c<i him and elected him and r.a:r that lie's here, he will pot sec 1 -: to his brief senatorial carerr as that of a meteor flushing across the sky. He will jusl try to "JJD a^ns" and be a good Democratic srnntor i mul do whatever little he can to- wurd Retting legislation that will atlord relief made necessary by the depression. He's Wealthy Williamson has a certain charm about him which is lacking in the makeups of most of the jwliti- clans who break into Conzrsss. For many years his urcat hDbby has been the aid of crippled children and the nearest, approach he has ever made before (o holding IMlitical ollice has been lus serv- | ice cn the Kentucky Commission 1 for Crippled Children, the State j Bo.iid of Charity and Concctlon and the board of directors of the ; international Society for Crippled Children. In Ashland he built up p. large hardware business w!;ich does about $1,500,000 worth of business n year and through his efforts for children and other public activities he bcciimc very popular in his state. He had participated in no more than local palitics, but Kcn- i lucky Democrats tiguivd that his ' popularity would buhuiro and help : liio Ucke;. so they finally pcr$uid- ! cd Uncle Ren that lie could leave >his hiirdw.-iie business Icni; enough 11'> go lo Washington tor (he short U'rm. He L> tall and tinn, apivariug tiniest cadavcvou.-. but \\\f most r:>nspiciir.ii.s feature is :i kin:l anrt frirndly smile which .;cos with a mild \oice and a ivtuinj ilispa- Mtion. He is Cli years i:l:l a:ul ilress- e.s most conserviitivi-ly. l''n: 41 years he ii.is L\-ci sol!- uig light ami heavy hardu.ire. He is ;i Kotarinn. The drought slrikrs Sciialor Williamson ns EOii'.cthiiin in which Congress especially slioiil:! inter<H ilself. He has » happv belief hat Congress will do sniv.rlhlng .irtoquatc" -iboul that. "My whole state is i:i\o!v;':i." h? i e\plained. "Even «,uer s'.ijiplici iiave been seriously n!Ie;-.ptl. Siif- tr Is going lo !:;• uiorf acute i winter. But I liiir.k Ccugrcsi! crw be depended UJKIII :;•> supply ' prompt anrt adcnuale rr;-..-:. 1 • Search for {'riii|i!.-b, i "Uncle Bsn" is poir.;' ro fo hap- ! py if lie can help do soim'iiir.'i i 0: \ M:e crippled children tl::* SN^JO-. j A bill designed to stimulate uiDr- work on their behalf uny \K in-! iiCKiucert. in which ra-.; l-.r wl:i ; ji:.ig for It as hard a> ];.. kno-.n I '.oiv. He enjoys tcllini; ;ibu-.r. wha'. ' !ns cominteion has dene ::i K;n- y. x ; "The largcsl pvnbiciu wr ii.r.o is. :m:hn,! tlic crippiw." ho i-x;iliiiii "Thry'rc scattered her.. tl,.':r' aiirl y.'.w:*".. lint wr h.ur IT:C: : , ;c rj^t ',' :••?'..• Itncre.stcd in ;l-,i-m ai'.rt cv- i n\«:i' who know.': c[ .1 cnrpie.l is siipiic!-?:! lo iiiol 1 .:;.-'t'.;»; for our clinics. \Ve 5?:;d on', vvoikors, al;v,vs av.n!uat:' John M. Robsion, Republican, who was appointed to succeed Senator Sackctt , who had been made ambassador to Germany. He will be succeeded by Marvel M. Logan, Democrat elected for the next six- brilliant campaign year term, who Is a judge of the ; promoted to field INDIANA HARBOR, Ind. (UP) — A barge, capable of carrying bc-1 twcen 9,500 and 10,000 barrels of! cement, said to be the largest of its kind in the world, has started] service between the Universal At-i. las Portland Cement plant herc-1 and the distribution point In Mll-H • vvaukee. -o \ The barge Is equipped with a j' ,, scraper which draws the cemcijtU !| toward It, and a pump forces tho^' l»wrier into Us hold at Ihe rate of' 1,000 barrels an hour. The vessel. 1 Is airtight and could be submerged '• • without, damaging Ihe cement, It • preliminary maiieu- was said. seized the port of Kentucky court of appeals. By skillful vcrs Allenby Jaffa and so outwitted the Turks that they were unable even to block the narrow mountain passes. Despite a stout Turkish resistance j almost at. the gates of Jerusalem, the objective was gained with the surrender of the city. For the success of this brief b;it Allenby win marshal and Head Crarler News Want Ada ] raised to the peerage. He also re- JFT .This compac t Wcs l i ng ho use Sa rid wich .GriUjWith lustrous Chrome or-'riickcl finish'and ivory handles, is an ideal gift for busy hostess or bachelor maid. It toasts sandwiches quickly, adjusting itself to any thickness; broils'or gril's • steaks or bacon; fries eggs; and, by a . simple .'adjustment, becomes a double .' griddle. Priced at-S12.50 and SH.50. Westinghouse (bleoirical Til Sign tfa !Ttitin&&;ui Dtattr Arkansas-Missouri Power Co. • - "At Your Service" can wipe out ifoursavinqs oft/ears-/ A TWIST of Fate! ^*- And you (ind yourself wasting regrets on the wreckage ,that was once your cur. Or have you tho foresight to pay a few dollars u year for Insurance thut insures? W.M. Burns Agency BN COLD WEATHER « Be Sqiinre Motor Oil due to •*•*!« UaniidalJ SiaMFitatlo (he fTcIif ----------- otor fwoircrt j both w Proctti urnScr r and I ^ Tie Square Xtolor Oilconrninina Fiarm- Mt ful mUfwrri— if it the [mrc filleted oil f'T.ittuccJ {torn ftarnsdall's OUTI u-orlii famous cruder. Re Sqwarr r Oil c , ei-cn < Jccl iMbricating^u^lirief B< Sfluorc Molor Oil it tiajC or •iher hamifict cauje rHmminff- not thin evmme i it* per- frce /,C S Onty e-r.V itl'i ?0 years of rrnnTitr --iM hm= mn«Te fxmidlc Ue &;«:»* Mo«ir Oil — t.Sc ^rwit lubricant }ou cart L-UJ, ^N COLD MORNINGS, especially with oils that arc heavy and tto not flow freely, the tendency is to choke the engine excessively. This is a dangerous habic that leads to crankcase dilution and consequent breakingdown of the lubricating value of poor oils. With the new BH SQUARE Slnbitizrj Motor Oils only a minimum amount of choking is required because these oils due to the exclusive Darnsdall Stabilization process flow freely even in extremely cold weather. Allowing the motor to turn without drag they tend to conserve the battery and give instant perfect lubrication and protection to tho motor from i'^l^PJ Guiding Symbol o PIOMEERIHO ETHYL Dt SQUARE G>»&.e Gr< I The exclusive Barns* d al I Stabilization pro» cess makes possible motor oils trutgiro perfect lubrication in all seasons of the year rcgitdlcsj of (cmpeiatuicj. to jour fivcrii* itition, 9JO c<) 10.00 P. M..Ccnm Time, OKI i fit Cottun* bii Nciwork for the rr.uiical prcg:jm cf the BESQUAREcnthc::.-. NER

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