The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 9, 1930 · Page 5
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September 9, 1930

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, September 9, 1930
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Page 5
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.-•AGK SIX ULYTHKVILLtt, (ARK.) C'OUHIETl NRWS THE BLYTHEVJLLK COURIER NKWS. THE COURIER NEWS CO., PUBLISHERS C. R. BABCOCK, Editor H. W. HAINES, Advertising Manager Sole National'.'Advertising Ri-nwsematlvps:' .The Thomas'F. Clark CJ. Inc., New York, Philadelphia, Atlanta, Dallas, Sun Anlonio, y.m • Francisco, Chicago, St. Louis. Published Every' Afternoon Except Sunday. Entered as second class maiur at the \m~.l olTice at'Blythcville, Arkansas, under act ol Congress October 9, 1917. Served by the United Press SimSCKH'TlOX ItATKS By carrier In the city of Blytlievlllc. loc per week or $6.50 per year in ndvance. By mail within a radius of 50 miles, $3.00 per year, $1,50 for six months, 85c for three months; by mall In postal zones two to MM. Inclusive, £8.50 per year, in zones sevrii and right,'$10.00 per year, payable In advance. Making Business Better While some people avc talking about business depression ami hanl limes others arc going- abend with improvements, planning fur (lie fill lire. It is ii safe rule that limes will lie better for those who do .something to make them better than for those who merely complain about them. We have no list at hand but in thinking over those who in ra-enl month? have done or arc doing something in ;i constrtictivn way towurd - inakiu their business places more attractive, toward improving Hie general appyiu-anee nml tone of tlm business section of the . city, there come to mind the Grand Leader, the Uoiilery, Horum's tlu New Jleaci Clothig company the Famous Store, the St. Francis Dvne store, Die Hess store, Hie Economy .sloi'; 1 , Koson- thals. Tiiesc establishments, or tho.se from whom they lease their buildings, as-well as others whom we havu perhaps failed to include, Imve >m>vii!ed work during a dull season I'or a stili- .staiitial number of men,-and a I the same time have helped lo make Hlylho- ville a better business town. • Attractive'store fronts, with attractive stores behind them, not only make business better for the stores thai provide them, but for others rts well. People like to trade in stores with inviting exteriors and with inviting displays of goods within. They like to come from the-country around to a town ths streets of which arc lined with attractive stores. y .- •;>>-• ^-, : .-,.'.{ improvements such as' tho.se'"' r -wfc have noted here moan that fewer Bly- thevillc people. will go lo Memphis to ti'iwb, and more people from the surrounding country will eoim; here to trade. TUESDAY, SEPTRMRrcH 0, 1930 The Same Treatment to All The. Courier News has made a sincere effort to live up to a rule of absolute impartiality in reporting po ? lice court news. One man is supposed to be the same as another in the eyes of the .law, and as far as this newspaper is concerned one violator of the law will be accorded the same treatment as another violator of the same law. Several times in the past the Courier News has been put in an embar- OUT OUR WAY rassing position by the wiiiinxnbss of (he locnl police knowingly to prrmit |K!i'.sons umiseil of violations uf Hie. law to f>'ivR assumeil niiuips. Aftei 1 .scvt.'1'al instnik-es <il' tliis kind wi'discontinued |)iilj|iriiii.>n of thu n;ime~ of persons, simply di;ii'(;e<l with tli'iinkemit'ss, takinir tin- position trial thu names of plain dnu:ks were not n matter of Hi-tut |jiili!ii' irili:i'i:sl anyway and Unit if il was impossible to publish, all of them i; was unfair to publish any of (hem. Ye.st.-rdiiy a local bii-iiu-ss man was held I'D]' possi'ssidii uf !ji;iior, permit- tid to nivu an assiinnd mime, and to post a deposit whirh lie forfeited instead of appearing I'or trial. Invesli- Kiition bi'ought out tin- farts, though il was with foii.-iilcinbli' vsluclniicc tliat llu> chief of police linally admitted Hint Mr. So-and-Si) mi the police docket was in reality .Mr. Somebody Klsc. We are not much intercsti'd in prinl- ing anybody's name as :i violator of tlu law. lint \ve are very inui'h interested in making- ci'i'laifi tliat nobody can say^ with jnslit-e tliat one set of folks can Kd a different kind of treatment in (he columns of tlii.-i paper than another. And fin- that reason whenever we (mil an instance of the police or any oilier oll'im-s helping violators of the Inw In conceal their identity \vo propose to call it. 'If* 1 i S S1J)E GLANCES By George Clark and worries fit tic about lite effect •f the iron en public life. A typist "ho gee.-, home worrying whether c:- not she has senl a letter to Cleveland when she meant Chicago can lose an entire'ntgnl's sleep because of Hie fear of the result. Nervous people on the average tend to l>e away from work more to be less efficient and lo develop o:cr,'Jaiional disturbances, more than tiiose who are not nervous. Some people arc temperamentally unsulled for certain Jobs and it Is desirable thai they be diverted into these which are Milt| able for them, If possible. TREWINPMILL (iit[-:i:»v, UN JIICN river since I have been n!d enough to know what It Is to want anyihlng ! have wanted (Ti'iylhinj'.. Tiiat p.cs to shew Just how greedy us men are . K« fur, 1 hn v i> i;mi pretty lucky In yelling n jjnod many lhiii;:.i. liul the following nre a few things Uuit i imvo ncvo r been able lo get: Up ill the niornlnt; when :i fcilo-.v slioulcl bo. U|i froin Hie table first. The largest piece of cake »n the Itllsh. My li:iir to lay right. To work, en time. Outside of thill I IIIUT had the pleasure of lictlins abc-ut everything that anybody else could c,-!. Now, when 1 get neivo cnoijgli lo ask my Iws 1 , girl to marry mo I can say that I hnve nearly p\crythlnfT a guy could want(that is. if she says "yes"). Arthur Ciay/jll. Flint. Mich. DAHi: .KUTII, A MMilUAN Dear Mr. Hidden: I liavc heard lliat' Babe Hull), us wfll as beliiij a ijrent lr:nie run liiltrr. .!;• quite a magician, too. They say I in has one trick that he can do and he isn't long in (suing 11. I huvo been icld lhal he can make a baseball dbuppc'ar rlghl off Ihc bat. Ben flllchccck, Fulton, Ky. :,-. .Y. .y. <The above skits came in tho morning's mail and I appreciate Ihem very ivutcli and would like to sec mere. Any one desiring to contribute to this column is perfectly welcome to do so. Address .ill correspondent to THE WINDMILL. Box 203, Steele, Miss.Mirl.i CUBA M. HIC.DON. "Somehow 1 tan'I help thinkin' of (he big ones that's been j{i>Uin' away since we've been chasm' around outside (lie twelve-mile limit." 1, WASHINGTON ^LETTER I!Y RODNKY IH.'TCIIKR Nt:A Srvin> Wriler WASHINGTON—NOW tliat wel-diy Issue has been befogged in tlie Illinois senatorial contest between Hull) MrCormick and Jim •.lint Draper would be the stronger vaiuliiliite against Ihe Democratic Ihc • nominee In November. Butler failed in a previous election campaign for the Senate, and .since Al Smith carried Massnchu- BOSTON POJ.ICK STKIKK On September 9, 1919, following the suspension of 10 officers for activities connected with their af- llliation with the American i-'ed- eralion of latmr, 15(10 Boston licemc-n went on strike to enforce Ihc recognition' of their newlj termed unl:n. It wcs the first pclit,? strike in the United States Rioting and disturbance Immediately resulted and a proves guard war brrmgh:- from the nav; yard lo quell the disturbers Stores throughout the ci'.y were broken Into and robbed. The fol- lov.ln° day the city was placed tiller martial law and cavalry and 5000 members of the state guard patrolled the streets. Governor Colldge telegraphed the secretary of war end the wretary of navy asxing for federal military assistance in case the state guard was Insufficient. Shorlly after this Samuel Gompers, president cf Ihc American Federation of Lcbor. requested thai the pclice- mpii return to Ihcir posts until alter the industrial conference. Coolige refused to give the striking policemen back their Jobs and a new body of pjlicemen was formed. Through the nation-wide attention he attracted by his firm stand for law and orde r Coolldge gained political fame. As o result he became vice president and later president on the deatli of Pres- Idcnl Harding. Ham Lewis because of Ruth's lib- setts- in ,1928 the idea has 'been ciiillwd attitude and the Antl; {prevalent In both Washington and Sulor.ii Leacne's hhii- lhat it may i Massachusetts that the prospects MiplKirl a third ninciidate, yon are ] would never again be so bright, for I im Itcd to turn your eyes toward \ nmlcr as they were when hs had i Mah.'-acliutelts nnd Us primaries of | the endorsement .of his friend, AN EHGL\SH efiGHp Or HAS FIVE -JOES ON EACH FOOT. 0U(tO A NEST OF REHP5" AND WHICH ABOUT 10 FEET AC/SOS?. i-EAVES AND 4NP LEFT TO HATCH iKfis for ;Sfpt. 1C. r,3 Bay State will pick a iefs:;r to the retiring Senator Frcd- President Coolidge, and lost nevertheless. Drupcr has made prohibition the ciicl; Iluntinslon Gilclt and there imain issue in the campaign. Butia.'e win in primary battles in cachjlcr came out, uneciuivocally dry not •party. long after announcing his cnndi- i 'ihe election contest may or may diicy. net be between a dry Republican ! and a v.et- Democrat. That de' pjnds r.n the primaries. In any If Dvnper'wins, both parities In Massachusetts will have to be con- them sidercd wet until one of i event, tlie Hcpiiblican prlmnry re- proves differently. As far as sen bull will IK considccd extremely j nlr.rial elections go. the Anti-Saloon :-ii;nific.int except by tlioti- tu I League will then be left holding I whom its significance gives nolhlnj j the bag in three large, important 'tut a pain in the neck. \ states- Massachusetts, New Jersey Wcl-l)ry Issm^at Stuke j and Illinois, where each 'of the si"; Seatnan Falling Overboard LONDON. (UP)-A sftlftly mov- V! 11 minute ceran drama was re polled In a message from the Kl" Star cruising liner Arandora Slnr received here recently. It said: "Off Uslnnt. 0:14 a.m. Atle Seaman Cranstone fell overboard. Vcn stopped—boat away. Man picked up none the wors?—apDlo^izc"' to cantain on bridge for fallln' overboard. Boat hoisted up an:! Aiandorn Star full awny at C:25 a.m." The important (Mint is whether : the Republican party In Massachusetts is going to vole wet. If it clue;;, Mr. Eucn S. Draper will : be ncmiuntcd over Mr. William M. major party candidates will be un- tatlsfactory to the tlrys. And the Republican parly in the nation, which doesn't look anywhere near as dry now as it did in 1928, will Bullcr and a wet Kepubllcan will j seem just so much more moist than fight il out with a wet Democrat. : before. Draper would take hi: (his fall. (place alongside Dwlght Morrow as "That's a clever crack." said (hp Iceman, as lie i!i!ftly split the ice cake in two. Commonly accepted theory about MaLsachuctts has been that a Ile- P'.ibliuan must be dry to be nominated ami wet t,o be elected. Jus', Republican majorities are found a symbol of flaming wet hope. Five Serk Democratic Place There are five candidates for the Democatic senatorial nomination and the outstanding ones, accord- Pigeons Beat Motor and Train in Rac< LONDON. (UP)— A race by mo tor and train aaainst a number c pigeons was lest by Sir Willian Edge, Liberal M.T>. As soon as the pigeons were released from the palace yard Ii Westminster, Sir William starter" his dash for the mining town o Ibstocfc. His train arrive;! 2G minutes lat and a pigeon arrived two minute before. vas accepted and she was pai-.l $500. Mason lived up to his co:;- Lract a second lime, but he is b 1 - glnning to wonder jtisl how l:i!i Eabeth Ann Is going to dip ii' > Ihe family treasury for i.r?- bonuses. VETERAN COAL MINER CLERMONT FERRAN'D, Frill)".;. <UP)— Slfty-fivc years of work underground as a coal miner have w.' 1 > for Michel Deboisset Ihc L«girj:i of Honor. Now aged 17. he first. •••- scended Ihe pit when he v:i'~ and each morning at ei^ht o'i.l '"' he still takes his lamp and n 1 *': and descends in the cage with (!•* younger miners, woridiv; the r:y.!- lalion eight hours a day. Rend Courier Mews want arts EXPENSIVE AGREEMENT MADISON. Wis. (UP)—George W. Mason, retired lumberman here, is wondering just hov. p expensive a bargain he has entered into with his daughter. Elizafcjth Ann Mason, will be. Elitamth Ann had literary nmbilion. Mason agreed I I reimburse her dollar for dollar eacV lime one of her stories resulted ii- financial returns to her. "Miss Mason's initial effort, netted her $7p an:l her faihrr ir.« le 503d hi-1 in connection with conitruclic'! of I premise. Her next literary effort new public buildings. INVESTIGATE GRAFT S T O H IAVEISSENBURG. Ili'll- gary, (UP)—By order of the Hungarian Minister of Interior Mavcr Zavaros and-Hie Ccmmissioner :f Public Works of StuhlweKsenb'ir-; have been suspended from off^e pending outcome of an inve.'ti"— tion of charges of wholesale grift j in Ncv: Ycrk stale outside of New ing to reports received hero, are York city. 50 is the greatest Re- ' Macus A. Coolidye of Fitcliburg and Acccrdir.j to the latest ynchlluc dop;. tlu Shamrock will find It h in'f:r no bargain sail. Motor cars of the future, predict? an engineer, will be ctjuipperl with wings. As inouyh they don't fly fast cnr.tigh as ihey ar?. publican strength In Massachuctt; ; found in the counties and itnnllcr Iccmmimitics outside the large wi-t j cities. I' So tiutler, with his strong organization and his enthusiastic dry ! support, is likely to win. But Drap- Jescph P.' O'Conncll of Boston, both wet. Ccolidgc is said to have the edge. O'Connell has been handicapped by illness. But tbc latter 'has been cmbrarrsissins Mr. Ccolidge by reminding all go:d Democrat;, that | cr's assets include a militant v.cl ! Mr. Coolldge was a McAdoo man .minority within the parly, a gen- i and not an Al Smith man at the Dutli'r national convention of 1924 and feeling recalling lo all good wets lhat Mr. Coolidge used to be dry. \Vi 11 i'1111C- cin ' lukewarinness toward " 11IUIIII! '. | among Kepubllcans and n amony politicians of both •Nervous Temperament Often Severe Handicap to Worker , I>1! MORIilS FISHBEIX ; lx'|!nr. .Icnirtial of Hie AnYeriran '. .Mcdii-al Associnlitin, and of II)I grki, tbc Health Magazine | Two hundred years after the lie- j jMnniiMJ of the Christian era. a | famous physician named Galen dc- j scibcd what is now called the ncr- jV.:us ttinperameiu. Indeed, il was jCiiMc.mmy in Ihcr* days lo classify • u!l ir.en arc^rdmg to their constilu- ] l:cns. With the beginning of mod- iin sck'ulific medicine less alten- ;!icn was paid to this point of view attention w.is coijcen- sour. Fear is an emotion which destroys happiness. In nn attempt to define nervous temperament. Dr. May Smith ha.s studied it from every possible iwint of view, and her resulti have recently been made available in the British Journal of Medical Psychology. She was concerned par- liculariy with the nervous tcmnc'-.i- ment as it affects tlie life of the worker in industry. The worker of nervous temperament cannot work in the inldsl of noise and ccnfusicn. The nervous ; tratcti rr. the study of individual [ pcii-on tends to be away more bc- . ;ii-,d organs and of Ihe bloort. cause of sickness than those who i- loionlly medicine has again J arc less nervous. Nervous people do in concentrate on the human! no; inevitably break down, so that • bctiiii imlmi . unit : V.'Li -. .1 • •• a wliole. Including the KL l:txly as a single working i 1 - recognized that peopV '•<> il'.s'ir araomils of nervous there is a distinction between nervous symptoms and nervous disability. A nervous person working under ;:i:u vcspoiiics to various I seme conditions may. go on for ! many years, whereas initier rtiffer- •••r, instances the glands cnt conditions lie or she soon be- :i.il swriticn regulate Hit': comes unable to continue. A typist : !,';. r njn Itfinyts. We ri'coj- who has nervous symptoms, work•'•', n:nnl<- types. It is rte- Ing in a room alone, is rarely dis- • •- '.':•*•-, <1 that tlie hyper- turbcd and gets along solisfactcrily. •• '.••<. ii'ivcus and emo- [ Iho same tjpist who may fear '<'.''• 'r,'- h^polhyroul type to- much Supervision, working iu a ' •• ••: '--t.'l slow. brtc room with many olher typists ••'.•'-.r.r-.-i Destroy; Happiness and a supervisor, develops an ncntc v -,; (hi- tt'-siics of the mental discomfort, makes numerous • •••-•.-. '>.i. the attitude n-' mistakes auo ns a result of her '- ; :-.f ','. rheerliilne&s and ' mistakes loses her position. ''/'.•'. !r.<- U^innlng ol im- I Tbc Cause of Worry .-. . :'. '. .:,-'K,n of any crtan Lauhdry workers do not break .' '.- •<•.'!, tlie incidence of down easily because the rcspoiul- ;. '-' rr.'.n'.al altitude to- bility is less. A girl who has Iron• '.- ::.-.,, l.fYi.ir.c- cscrcdiHKly . ed 20 shirls knows they are Ironed Away with the maze FRIDAY night—and money to spend. Promotion— and we really must get a new car. Mary lias a new son -- a whole life to be equipped. George and Becky to be married—gifts, decorations, foods, rooms to robe into a home. In all the maze of needs, how would you know where to turn without the authentic counsel of the advertising pages? In them, your good sense is given maps to go by. Your powers of discrimination are given values to'appraise. Here the best of the shops of the world is authenticated ... so why search further? The smartest products of the world can be seen by turning page by page. See them. Rely upon advertisements. They tell so much about things that you could buy them sight unseen. They are the greatest force in existence for making you aware of the best. Read the advertisements for a f/iiide in the things known about already, and read them to learn what is new.

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