The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 20, 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, August 20, 1930
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Page 4
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FOUR BliYTHEVILlE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS WKUNKSDAY. AUGUST 20,mo SVIU4! COURIER NfWS „ ..... B HSTO CO,.POBUBHBB6 0. B, BABCOCK, Editor H. W, HAINE6, Aavwustog Manager Bole K^Uookl Advertises Representatives: Tfc* T&XU4 f. Cl»rk Co. Inc., New York. DtUM, S»u Antonio, S4D AibU«h»« AHttpoon Except suudty, tl «*«wd el«M matter it Un port o«e*. H 9jPtbfTlU«, Arfctotu, under »et at October 8, HIT. - ty tna United Press SUBSCRIPTION KATES $j «rrt«f la tot city or Blythevjlle, ISo per •eU uf «#> per year In advsnce. By Biail within a radlut of 50 miles, 13.00 per ftvt, 11-50 lor six month*, 85c (or thiw monttu; BJ tqaii in Costal Kfot two to aU, lnc4u»ive, litt per year, In tone* wven and tljht, 11000 per year, payable In Evince. The Sense of Mystery Tlicrc is somelliini; about Hie spectacle of a man Hying around Hie earth that stirs old memories. II is impossible to review llio amazing fijjlit of Major KiiigsforcUSmiUi aiul the Southern Cross without casting back in the mind to other trips nruinul the world—to ilargclhin, and Drake, and the other hard-bitten aclvenlurei.s of old days who refused to be afraid of unknown seas. Magellan..set out with four rickety' ships and got one back to Spain, giving his own life in the Philippine:) as a climax to a cruise of unimaginable hardship and peril. Drake dodged Spanish cruisers, doubled Cnpc Horn and came back with his ship crammed with gold and jewels. The others of that era who followed in his track had tall talcs to spin when they dropped anchor in home waters again, and the .story of the marvels t|icy had seen was fully equalled by the story of the dangers they had undergone. There couldn't be a more dramatic contrast; Magellan and Drake in cranky, snub-nosed cockle shells, painfully reeling off the miles on an almost endless journey, and this young Australian sailing through the air at 100 miles an hour, endangered chiefly by the possibility .that his compass might go wrong and let him fly about in circles instead of hitting the mark. The old-timers had a slower, more laborous job. Kingsford-Smilh went . faster. The risks he faced were more sudden, less predictable. The news . ' traveled ahead of him.' Magellan went over the horizon and dropped out u[ human knowledge for months; Kings- lord-Smith was on schedule almost to the minute, with crowds waiting for him at every stopping place. The world obviously lias taken tu moving somewhere at a speedy clip. Just where it may be bound, however, and whether the change is going to be for better or for wor.se, arc other ijues- tions, to which the answer isn't always quite clear. • Kingsford-Smith'.s flight symbolizes the marvelous growth in communications that has come since the old days. The isolation, the loneliness, the infinite distances that separated man ami man in Magellan's day, are gone forever. The peoples of the 'earth arc being OUT OUR WAY clpagr and closer cogcUicr, We are getilnV much mure familiar with each other and with tlio world we live in. Indeed, wu nwy lie netting too familiar. For MiiKcltiiii, dimbhig up the Pacific, was like ;i nmn on n slranijo phuiet. He could expect iciything. Golden citios and inlands of unclmnt- metit were within the range of his possibilities. He had the sense of womler, the sense of .strungc, uniningjmible glory, ahead of him. And Kinusford-' Smith—like all travelers today—knew precisely where he was going and whul he would .sec there. There were no fable.s to explore. CJreai flyer that ho is, he cannot pilot his monoplane to any sjKjl that has mil been photographed and described already. We may Imve lost more than we think, In this connection.. The feeling of mystery and aniitzcnient that environed ( t)ie ancients IIIIH left us, forever. Us':'loss has not been entirely good for u.s.—NKA. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark THE WINDMILL TI1K 1IA1.I, KOl.UNO Sec where another orange and yellow monoplane took to the air at 1'orllnnd, Ore., in an attempt to belter the endurance record recently fet by I),tie'Jackson and Forest O'Urine at St. Louis. Whcn"lhls endurance Hying first started it was called si>ort. but now it has become u duty, and there's no telling where it will slop. First thing they know somebody's machine is going to ([till up thcrs and they won't have any way to come down until somebody goes up after them. I guess it's all alHiehl, but it just looks like a lot of "pliine" loollshness to me. *r* •>• ^ p There's only one way lo settle this flying argument, and that is to build a rin? in the air and put two planes in action at once and lot them flglid it out by rounds. Perhaps H would be belter to put about, ten or twelve in the rliuj at once and let il be a battle royal and the one remaining at the llulsh would be 111? real champion- •v- * •¥• Went over to the soda fountain today without any intention of molesting anything, and I hadn't much more than entered the place when a cone of Ice cream started to (:ld me. I never Imd anything to slarc so cold at me before in my life. I warned it a time or two about teasing me. but It just kept on daring me until I got lircd of Its frc.siincss and 1 snva the soda JcrKcr a nicklc lo let me eel my hands on it. You never In your Hie saw a thing get a worse licking. CUBA M. I11ODON Il.AltltlSO.V.S BIHTil On Aug. 20. 1833, Benjamin Harrison, soldier, orator, lawyer, author and twenty-third president of the United Slates, was born al North Bend, O. He was a great-grandson of licnjamln Harrison, signer of the Declaration of Independence, and grandson ol William Henry Harrison, ninth president of the United Stales. Alter graduating from Miami How Blood Pressure Works and WliatUt Really MeansM University i n 1852. Harrison slud- led law at Cincinnati. Ho practiced In Indianapolis, Ind. Entering the Union army in 18S2, he served will: conspicuous gallantry in the At- ... ... lama campaign, finally rclimilns of l "° c°"s'<lcraiioi>s which goveri: ose of ihe u.ir blouli P'™ 1 '"- 1 - By 1)1!. 310KKIS I'lSllllLlN Editor, Jmiiual of flic American Medical (Asiocialiun, and of Hy- Etin, Uic Health .Magazine Wlicn a volume ol Mind is forced through a lube, thr pressure of the lluld in the tube varies according to the amount of pressure behind the fluid, and the size ol the tube. The presume varies ult:o according to ihe ability of the lube to stretch. H the pressure behind the fluid i. temporarily lessened, the pressure- in Hie tube is lessened. If the lube ii riyid, [he amount of pressure will incrcas? over that of a tub: which can relax. These are some to civil life at the close with the rank of brigadier general. In 1881 he entered the United States Senate and seven years later was nominated for the presidency by the Republican convention and subsequently elected. His administration is characterized a: "quiet, successful and measurably An increase in thu amount o! blood flowing thruiiyii the Moot vcssols 'Aill raise tin; Wood pics sure. It the blocxl vessels become hardened by arteriosclerosis. Ihe blood pressure increases. If the blood vessels ;uc constricted by the use of certain di'ugs or by the ac- popular." Nominated for a...second j lion cf the nervous system, ths term. Harrison was defeated b> blocd pressure increases. Cleveland, a Democrat. | Tiie amount of blood pressure can HiuVlson wiis the chief rcprescn-1 \ K measured by numerous devices, ing finger on a moving screen the (I variations in the blood pressure tf over a certain period. By listening with his stethoscope ;| while the blood pressure is being |. measured, the physician is able lo determine two phases of the blood ' pressure, while the heart Is con- [raclcd and while the heart is relaxed. At fust, everyone was concerned largely with the question of high blood pressure, but now It Is recognized that, high or low blood pressure may be of importance to Ihe health of the body. Life insurance ' companies particularly have given • consideration to this question. Today [he determination as to ihe life expectancy of an individual may rest largely on an exact determination of his blood pressure. The majority of medical directors •• of insurance companies arc inclin- : ed lo think that pressure somewhat below the average predisposes the . individual to increased longevity. 11 is also obvious that pressure be- <• yond the average is serious. "If he wants to marry me I'll know it's true love, because he knows I haven't even cot a job." WASHINGTON LETTER By KOUNKY DUTCHER WASHINGTON. — Senator J. Boomboom McWhorlcr is waging <i hot campaign for rcnonilnallon and re-election and if he is not returned by huge majorities' it will be because his constiluents'are nowhere near as dumb as Ihe sena- lor thinks.they are. He has a very Impressive slogan, "McWhoiHer or Ohaon," and his strategy is based on the Idea that i whereus in most election years a 1 candidate need only kid lite voters i along, Ihls Is a year requiring j hard-headed resourcefulness .' bc- ! cause if the voters cannot actually be scared into voting for Mci Whortcr (hey arc likely to" so off voting for someone else. . Most of the voters In the sen- ' ator's state arc fanners who have lols ot work and no money mid laboring men who haven't any work or tiny money either. Mc- Wl-.orter found when he got hqmc that it wasn't any use trying' to paint the clouds with sunshine, so ho has been hammering home, to his audiences the fact thai they would be much worse off In any other counlry and telling them how much worse oil they are likely to be In this country If they arcii't careful how they.vole. ••Think how small your own debts aic as compared with Ihe The Connecticut fnnlicr who traded 75 acres i Ucmans who owe the rest ot the of land for a radio sc-l Is thought to have done 'wcrld tiily billion dollars. lion on behalf of farmers which would make (he corn borers eat up all the boll weevils ami the boll weevils eat up all the corn borers. His latest proposal is tc turn bolli tiie t:orers and the weevils loose on the wheat crop so as to eliminate Ihe surplus which .everyone wants lo be rid of. "It's amazingly simple when you mderstand It." explains Senator McWhortcr. "The cotton farmers Kill gladly donate tho weevils and lie corn raisers will surrender (he! wrers. All we got U> do is to persuade ihe lltllc animals lo cat wheat and that can be done easily enough by sprinkling the wheat with corn sirup and cottonseed oil.' Any crack about the weather Irom now mi must corns under the heading of dry humor. In spile of the turmoil in China, tho office punsbr points out, they still manage lo keep coolies days. it to tin!?, on this farm relief program he's heard so much about. atlve of the united Slates al Tiie Hague conference In 1830. He lec- .ursct for a time at Leland Slan- :ord Junior University In Caliior- lia. He died after a brief illness in Indianapolis in 1991. the DON'T WANT MUCH HE: I can mention all hings I want in one word. SHE: Hcally! What's the word? He: Everything.—Answers. "Is your wife shy about telling r age?'' "Very—about ten-.years shy."— Til-Bits. WANT The SHORTEST LINE BETWEEN - \ l "° m! ma! including Hie method usually seen of putting a cult around.the firm, inflating it with air and reading the amount ot pressure on a mercury column or on a spring device. Recently a machine has been developed that will record with a mov- I'l.KNTY OK SVNSI1IM-: GUNNISON, Co!o. (UP)—There have teen only nine days in tlvi past eighteen months in which i\i$ sun failed to shine for at least a. • fc«- minutes "nere, according to Harry Dye, manager of a local: hotel. Round Trip Tickets less than Price FRISCO On Sale Daily Limit 3 days—including date of sale Qood in coaches. Also in Pullman cars on payment of usual additional charge for space in such cars. Round Trip Fares from Blylhevillc to St. Louis.... 85.00 Cape Girardeau — 53-15 Sikeston §2.25 Caruthersvillc S .65 Osceola § .55 Wilson § .80 Memphis . . . $2.00 Proportionate Reductions to Other Destinations -for further details Ask the Frisco Agent A chiropodist declares Hint more men than women sillier from Mat feel. Well, women have always been known to take bctlcr care pf th?ir (lo^s. "A man," :.ays Senator Overman ol Norlh Carolina, "ought not lo be held responsible fo r what he says in a political spccc'ii." Because, perhaps the campaign must «lways~Ec.?s to his head. In Italy Hi? earthquakes would swallow you up and streams of t molten lava would come down the i hill to seal your tomb. I "In Rumania you would not be much belter oil because Hie popn- 1 lation is decjnmtcd every day • from laughing .themselves lo death I at the royal family. i "Be Thankful" Is His Try • ! -Vie thankful yon arc no 1 - living m Circeiiliuul, where you probably would freeze to death "with your wives and families!" shouts Mc! YvT.orter. i -Think how lough It would be Japanese ..so Unit you SHE t -S> SME. WEEPS FAMMIM' •"M SAMVMlOGiE. T •fA' FLIES AM' Bu&s AM' "fi^EK! MAIZES /\ <3MAP A MOufiT-AFUL. - AM' s <-l£ Ct-IG.VM'5., LlUE MA"-f BE. A FOR AM MO PlCMlC FOR ME. i-iT-ii- lo ll0 a Japanese ..so Unit >oi Hv Williams'uo" 1 ' 1 liavc to wcnr 10 " B vutl< ' s 1|V l)y ' Y llllamo .tciui of pauls and probably woul( on id Irip up and break a leg or tonu;- '•Ucjoicc Ihat you do not live in Spain, where tile Mcdterancan : fruit nic.s would be likely to bite you io death. , "And just suppose you lived in i china, where you would be sub' Jccv to yellow fever, fjiujii'j anti ma.s.s,icrc. "Or if you were Sainoaiu you I wuii'.cl not have any cloli'.c.s lo went :md as soif-rcspcclr.:? cili- v.er..s you would have lo May in the ' hoiu-c nil day. "Think of nussiim" 1 In Hiissla you would have to wc;ir a big black bushy board 'and would never be allowed lo .shave 01 lake a bath. •In Mexico or Centra'. America •.i rcvolulionlsts wouW bo killing yen. "In South America you would have to speak Spanish and you cniilciu't do that, so yn'i probably wcuUl starve lo death." TiiLs sjKech is rcporlctl to have ticen making a great impression on Stiulor McWhnrlcr't constituents because almost anybody has to bow before inexorable logic. Kiuce the senator discovered the '.oufpapers weren't printing his pccfiics. however, he has been nakhV;; separate S|KCd:cs to itnr.cr.s and oily people. He Iclls he I'armcrs thai the city people MV-.' !;[)! \v p.iy more mor.ry fo: '!:.!• Uiiy i at and lie loll* '.hcc!l> thai they are payinff too liarncil much to cat and the prices i".':-l be fln^hcd. On the occasions "I fn iir linn siwkcn over the radio iisiuci'CL', hr lias confined liinucl Hi.nnly lo Ihe flag and what 1 li need not be supposed, llio '!••.)• MrWhortcr has been lac 1^1 ennstrucdvr .su^^c.'-tion.s. For . , l 'i.ur» he has labored lor IrfiEla- I i^/on't Injure dumb animals... Don't Abt/se your motor, give it the same protection that the emblem of the Be Square To Your Motor Club stands for. Drive in vhcrever you see the blue BE SQUARE and have one of our courteous attendants fasten one of these attractive red, blue and gold radiator emblems to your car. It's free, BE SQUARE TO YOUR MOTOR GASOLINE MOTOR OIL 7J* t\inrf to Dumb Animal*. . nan 1 ibcy ftho lay,' Us Sqaart to Yoat Motor. Care tutt pro* long Ihe life of your motor. K:l) upon DC Square Qifs and Liilriciilioii Sti-i.-i(c ti-bertvcr you tee the 'BE SQUARE, THE

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