The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 17, 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 17, 1930
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i»AGE FOUR BLYTHEVILLE. (AUK.) COURIER NEWS. WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1 THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO., PUBLISHERS . " 0. R. BABCOCK, Editor H.. W. HAINB8, Advertising Manager Sole . National Advertising The Thomas P. Clirk Co, Inc., New York, Philadelphia, Atlanta, Dallas, Bun Antonio, San Francisco. Chicago, St. Louis, Published Every Alteration Except Sunday. ' Entered &s second class matter at the post ofllce at Blythevllle, Arkansas, under act of Congress October 9, 1917. Served by the United Press 6UBSCEITT1ON RATES By carrier In the city of Blytiieville, 15o per week or ?6.&u per year In advance. By-mall within a. radius of 60 mile*, $3.00 per year, $1.60 for six months, S5o lor three months; OJT mail In postal zones two to six, Inclusive, M.50 per year, In zones seven Md right, J10.0G per year, payable In . Courage, Character Good times will come buck one of . those days, says Utilities Magnate Samuel Insull, because "courage and character will make them come." . Mr. Insull goj; oft' this remark at.a festival luncheon of the Philadelphia Chamber of Commerce. Ho followed it • by complaining that some; Americans are "petulantly calling upon the government .for aid," and then declared Hint if the government will only let things alone everything will come out very! nicely and all of this courage and character will bear, their proper fruit. There is no denying, surely, that courage is an essential quality these days. This is especially true in the case of the man who hasn't had a job since last January, and i\vho doesn't know when he is going to get another. And if Bijch a man has a good character, the butcher and the grocer are more likely to; trust him for his food supplies 'while he is out of work; indeed, if his character ' is something superlative, even his banker might accommodate him with a small loan. However; this particular recipe leaves one with 'a somewhat unsatisfied feeling. Courage and character ave very line attributes; but isn't ;it essential .that our business and industrial community display, also, a third attribute —brains? 1 The most dismaying thing about the piescnt situation,^when .you,-stop to s tWi*A*lfei* it.'.is'ils Yii/qmefiiig hint- that'American business simply blundered into the depression without foreseeing it, and. that it has not now the faintest idea how it is going to; get out . or how it is going to stay out once it dors get out. Up until the very moment that the stock market broke iu 1029, the more ' vocal members of the commercial class were assuring tis Hint prosperity would last forever, since we hud entered a new-era. For six months after the crash they were trying to tell us that the trouble was only a temporary recession, and not a week passed without some seer spying the beginning of an up-treud. Now, with hard times in full blast, the franker business leaders are admitting that they, don't know just whnt tile trouble is or how soon it will be over. Wouldn't it be better if we could hear n little more about the need for brains and unprejudiced study, and a little loss about courage and character? "Buy Now Movemeul" It Is the advertiser'* rl3ht to urge people to buy now. Selling appeals based upon l/ie argument that prices are favorable, stocks are adequate, service Is excellent, and (he public can profit by taking advantage of these conditions nre'Justifiable If accurate and logical. Some advertisers, however, In their scramble to take advatiUBc of the "Buy Now Movement," ma losing sight of the fact that consumers are Intelligent, thinking people. Even though there Is a tendency to put off buying, the desire for possession Is still very strong with many persons. Constructive advertising will make this r]pslrc stronger than Uielr fears. We are ready to believe Hint consumers know values and that they may be entrusted to recognize good values. In times of general prosperity when buying Is move freely Indulged In, the buyer may sometimes be misled by lalse claims and flamboyant arfertious. Now he Is conservative, he is Inquisitive, ho Is suspicious. It Is more Important than ever before that advertising claims carefully state the truth, which otherwise will further arouse suspicion and Impair .confidence. Instead of buying he will shrink deeper Into what he feels to be his protective shell. —St. Louis Better Business Bureau Bulletin. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark lltV FIRST AIRPLANE FtlGHT On Dec. n, 1903, the first successful airplane fllgl't took place at Kitty Hawk, :•(. C., when Orvill': Wright, an American inventor, piloted the first power- driven heavicr-than-alr machlno. The machine, with pilot aboard made four sustained free flights. The longest of. these had a dura lien of 59 seconds and a speed of 30 miles an hour. Orvllle and his brother, Wilbur, were Interested In aviation as bicycle mechanics in Dayton, O. They found In their experiments (list existing scientific data of aeronautics was almost all guesswork and began to make Investigations of their own. The night at Kitty Hawk was the result of their joint efforts. After this, tlyMr further experiments led to the development of an airplane which established a nev. record on Sept. 12, 1908, by remaining in the air one hour and 15 minutes. Following tests at Fort Myer Va., tiio United States governmen accepted the Wright machine. Many honors were bestowed on the two brothers during the numerous demonstrations they made in Europe during 1908 and 1001). The original Kitty Hawk machine Is now exhibited In the science museum at South KensuiB- ton,- London. MOTHER NATURE'S GURIOSTO The .Windmill Cuba HI. Higdon. After all I reckon these are pretty fair times for those who can't stand prosperity. ¥ * * My Idea of poor judgment is when a fellow spends all his money for clothing nnd something to eat and not save enough to buy Christmas liquor with. if. ¥ * These concrete times cerlnlnly have left their mark on inc. Sometime ago I had two suits ol clothes, but now I can boast of only one. I had to use one to patch the other with. •f * * 1 was In a clothing store this morning and it was there that I saw a poor Individual badly In need of clothing;^ he had been looking wistful at the many snug and neat suits and overcoats hanging there,.but he turned and looked at me. He actually looked pitiful. I felt sorry for him. His eyes seemed to say to me, "will yon please, help me?" I took a step toward him and was about to tisk ![ (here wus anything 1 couli'l do when I discovered that the "poor Individual" was only my reflection in a large mirror. "Don't expect any cigars from the chief this year, Oscar; he jusf dropped-aboud a hundred grand on the market." WASHINGTON LETTER BY RODNEY DUTCIIKU NEA Service Writer WASHINGTON.—Senntor Uobcrtl every day in the saddle orer n. Cai'jy Is the latest member of 1 ranches. ARE THE ONLY NEGROE.S OF Tl)£ FOWL WORLD. ALTHOUGH THEIR'. FEATHERS MAY BE EITHER WHITE OR BLACK, THE SKIN IS/UWAYS BUCK. WHEN 'PROCESSIONAL CATERPILLARS, WHICH FCED ON PINE NEtDLES, MOVE TO A NEW FEEDING PLACe,Tt1EY PROCEED IN LINE, THE. HEAD OF CACH TOUCHING THE. TAIL OF THE. CATERPILLAR IN FRONT. Straw Hat's Travels Rival Chain Letters NEW BRITAIN', Conn. (UP) — Somebody in Denver. Colo., has started n fad which, in the opinion of freight agents at least, is more pernicious th;<n the chain letter. A battered straw hat, which appears originally to have belonged his the cattle-rnising -aristocracy 61 Wyoming to rise to fame and power In that state nnd reap his eventual rcwnrd by election to th.e Senate. His is the most distinguished appearance among the six new senators and he may turn out to be the most popular of tlw group. His father, Joseph M." Carey, became first governor and then senator from Wyoming. Robert D. Enjoys Farminy have always been crazy over F." from Dcnvi 14 to Port tag inscribed, "Keep office Pa., this with going." Since that time the Tiai rias visited Kingston and Olean, N. Y., Bos- agriculture nnd stcek-raising," he M Kingston and Olean, N. Y., Bos- .-xplains, "and it has kept me out-' tor > nn d Palmer, Mass., and Hart- ilbors. Sly hobbies have been con- ford ' New Haven, New London, fined to experiments in growing and breeding. 1 ' Joseph M. Carey brought 15,000 head -of cattlf into Wyoming iu 1S7G. Robert D. was born at Cheyenne in 1878. Hi wa sa small boy New Britain and Mcriden, Conn., a lag being added at each station. It is still going. Curcy followed right, along He was when his father took him ; to Wash- governor from 1019 to 1023 and on -ingion. He graduated frOni Yale in Ihc last c!oc!!cn day was chosen 1600 and. went to ranching nnd by the voters to succeed Pat Sullivan in the seat held by the late Warren for r.oarly 40 "Every knock," says the spcnk-cnsy proprietor ns he opened the door, "is Indeed a boost." Francis E. ycnrs. But the distinction of being the first native son of Wyoming to hold.ei- i ther office. The four men mentioned, as well ns Senator John.U. Kendrick: of Wyoming, were all early Wyoming setters and own or have owned huge herds of livestock. Favors Old Afc Tensions They have nil been high protec- tionist.—nnd Republicans, except lor Kcmlrlek. Corey is. too, but ns the yoimgcsl of the lot he-comes ft'wk ; raislng ab once. .Today, he is the head-of various concerns, interested primarily in stock, hay, Anyway, the .fellow who keeps his nose to the grindstone is usually pretty well grounded. A drop in the market, observes Margin Max. has sent mnny a, man in shipshape condition on. the rocks. this Carey also holds grain, sugar beets and irrigation developments. He b one of the biggest cattle men and sugar formers in'the'wcst nnd his firm of J.M. Carey & Brother, carries on those activities with modern, scientific mass production methods. . The CY brand of the Carey cattle is thr ald.Kt hi Wyoming, judged by continuous service. The senator's herd of purebred Hercfords is about the second largest in the country. At Carcyhurst, "his largest ranch. Carey has herds of buffalo and of 'Dead" Buck Flees announcements and providing J tertainment to crowds also,]] With Hunter's License j teen installed. In the last five months a ill MENOMINEE, Mich. (UP)-Leroy Bushek shot a deer, but it ran away with his license. He placed his tag on the animal's ear ns required by Michigan game laws, and went into camp to notify his companions and get help. When he returned the "dead" buck was gone, tag and all. Lack of snow prevented tracking wounded animal. the Airport Spends $200,COO On Modern Equipment ST. LOUIS, Mo. (UP)—Aviation improvements totaling $200,000 have been completed at Lamberi-St. louis Field during the last summer, according to officials at the airport. Ing men lie for life and liberty but J T 1 1L ' "eld is equipped with [he most he is tired of hearing men lie for -.up-to-date flying equipment known dollars and gave thnt ns a reason for requesting a transfer from a civil to a criminal bench. The transfer was granted, effective Jan: jndded. A public address system for first. 'broadcasting weather reports, field of more than 20,000 passenger.^ regularly scheduled through the airport. trips TIRED OF DOLLAR LYING CAN FRANCISCO. (UPt-Judgi Louis H. Ward doesn't mind henr- Prisoners Paroled to M;T Room For New Conv LANSING, Mich. (UP)—Prise;! whose terms expire in Deceit! and January are to be paroledjf fore Christmas because the Mfi gan prisons ave overcrowded. •» Governor Fred W. Green and/ | state board of pardons and paii determined on the measure in| der to make room for new prl? ers. At the main prison at J' son, where two new cell bP'| are needed, new prisoners are'''! riving at tbe rate of 200 a Releases total 150. to commercial aviation. New boundary lights marking the 379-flcre field recently have been Since I860 the' South - Afr felds have yielded diamonds oT total value of $1,375,000,000, an erage of $21,325,397 a year, w is about 98 per cent cf the v production. ' here branded ns radical by many C ]k running wild over hundreds of conservatives. He favors old age acres, pensions and although he realizes | on Conlidge Roard nothing can'be done about that >nj oulside : Wyoming nnd its poli- this short session" he is going to | ti cs , he is best known as the head To Ihe waller who depends on exlrn gratuities, it is mifurtmialc that n customer gets tipsy and tight at the same time. A football made K mi to Rockne in Grate stuff. of coal will Pennsylvania be presented next month. introduce an old ago pensions bill in the next Congress. "I don't feel," he says, -thai m:n who have spent their lives in industry should end their lives dependent on chnrity or Ihcir rela- of the commission which President Coolidge appointed in 1924 to' study nnd ro|)brt on the condition of American agriculture. In the recent campaign he promised the voters of Wyoming that lie would vote according to Iheii! lives- They arc cnlilled to something happier than thnt. One I wishes on the wet-dry issues. They hears that wage earners should Iny I ougiit to be permitted to express up enough to lake cnre of them their will, he snlcl. and until they after the ystop work, but sickness did so again he would accept their and the education of children ami thrc? to one vole about, 10 years [lerlods of unemployment ofleli | n so for n prohibition amendment lo wipe out the savings of n lifetime; t)i e £ tate constitution, and I bcVhve that the federal and j Mrs. Carey's name is Julia and state governments cnn co-operate E ]i C j s n daughter of the iate Gen- In instituting n pensions system." ernl H. n. Freeman. Ti-orc are two H;'s a fine-looking, outdoor man. children—Saroli, who will be here IViif Carey—52 S.?BTS old.. white-1 with her mother, and Joseph M. haired, broad-shouldered, more than , Carey 3d. a student, at Phillips An- six feet tall and weighinB 190! dover Academy. Many Needless Deaths Occur From Strychnine Poisoning By DR. MORKIS FISIIBGIX .that nre mentioned. Dnctor Aikintn Editor. Journal of tlir American j collects from the records of New Medical "Association, and of Hythe Health Magazine York state a considerable of cases due ta the Inking of rat'l Of all the unnecessary deaths oc- poisons, lye, fire-works and similar currlng in children, those due lo! substances . | the laking of tablets containing I Parents mutt remember that the i large amounts of strychnine, the | child cannot ditTcrcntint? b:twc?n tablets having been placed In easy [candy and pills coated #vllh sugar access to the child, are perhaps the \ or sweet chocolate. Doctor Aik- most intnecessary. ! man tecls that the use nnd -vile or In a recent Issue ol The. Jourm! substances containing strychnine of the American Medical Associa- (should be much belter controlled lion. Dr. John Aikmau describes than it Is today, that there should two crises of death due to this ta adequate warning to the pur- cause. A girl two ycar> i chaser concerning the poisonous some 'iialuie of such pills when taken in cathartic tablets covered with candy ! a "y nuantity, and. becnuse of the thnt had been prescribed for her I fa ^ tnal strychnine poisoning is igrnndfnlher nnct which had been lmorl common In children under live heft In nn open drawer in a. table. I >' cars ° r . «8 C ' *' IRl u is dcolrable The cathnrtic tablets contained one- ' hat P'! ls n ™< tablets containing half grain of extract ot mix vomica I thls substance be not coaled with and the child died lo;ir hours utter ca1ltly °" chocolate. eating some, of them due lo strychnine poisoning. In the second case, a boy four years old found a boltlc containing: Both mix yoinicn and strychnine have au extremely bitter taste and H is unlikely Ihnt s child would 3:1 them If they ,werc not disguised in Iconic laxative tablets. Each tablet !^. ™ lmer ' that h»"-bccn ™«! contained-cnc-sixlieth of n «rain I • I of ilrychninc. The bottle \vlilch (lie : n.,..,,:"., lr> .,(,,.1, ini-Ariini l-v I child hod emptied contained about , (!c ^t,'?/ l c A lillc cc'st" .on tablsts. The child died bf slvych- ; % ^ ,f °^ c i^"' ',', rc . I ; ,v,ne phoning five horns aftertak- ] cenMy imderweiu^uSil I«1 S S, jing tho medicine, regardless of all i ,, lc UnUcfi - sut T , flres ! 'cf the attempU ot the physiciail a ml ., siu , whirh travels to a height' jio control tho rase ' of about 17CO foil, and lias, n; I In addition to leportinj I hi casr.s ran.;: y, t-:ic to nine miles. •, A Trustworthy Business Associate A successful housekeeper these days is a business woman. She has to be. She has her budget systems and account books. She figures closely to keep expenses down. She is a wise, shrewd buyer. She wastes neither time nor money. She knows exactly what she wants and where to get it at the most advantageous price. She'll tell you that she is a diligent reader of newspaper advertising. She considers it a trustworthy.bus- i'ness associate. It brings her cleaner food—improves her personal appearance—eases her daily task- -helps take the humdrum out of life—tells her when, where and how to find things pleasurable and profitable— makes it possible for her to get one hundred cents' worth of real value for every dollar she spends. Every one can profit by reading the advertisements in this newspaper. That's the one best way to keep in touch with the lowest prices, best qualities and newest commodities that stores are offering and manufacturers are putting out for your benefit. • Remember, you can depend on advertised products. Read advertisements. They'll help you in lots of ways. _-_

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