The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 19, 1930 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, September 19, 1930
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Page 8
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FACE EIGHT TUB BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NKWS THE COURIER NEWS CO., PUBLISHEHS • C. R. BABCOOK, Editor H. W. HA1NES, Auvertlslug Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: The Thomw F. Clark Co. Inc., Nc-.v York, PhUiUelplUa, Atltnta, Dallas, San Antonio, San Francisco, Chicago, St. Louis. Published Every Afternoon Except, Sunday. Entered as second class malliT at tlie post ofllce »t Blythevillc. Arkansas, under act of Congress October 9, 1917. Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier in the city of Blythcvllle, 15c yn week or $8.50 per year In advance. By mall within a radius ol 50 miles, $3.00 per year, $1.50 for 6lx months, 85c for three months; by mail in postal zones two ..to six. inclusive, $650 per year, in zones seven imd eight, $10,00 per year, payable in advance. Talking A Bit Too Much If you could lay end to end all of Ihc editorial* and special articles that have been written about the current business depression you would have a mass of verbiage of most depressing length. In fact, as the days go on some people are beginning to suspect that we are spending altogether too much lime simply in talking about the depression. A superabundance of talk seldom did anything or anybody any good ; it may Ije that our "hard times" have had about all the vocal attention they need. Among the people who feel that way is Mr. Paul Shoup, president of the Southern Pacific Railroad. Mr. Shoup was in Kansas City the other day and reporters asked him what he thought had caused the industrial depression, and how long it would last. He replied to them as follows: "Why waste lime trying to find out the cause of the present business depression? What difference docs it make? These periods of depression come along, they last a certain time, and go. They're about due to go now. When things are at their worst, it generally is about l< that time that the There is a lol of remark. Sometimes if we have become a niiuon of and nothing has indicated this quite as clearly as our conduct during the past 10 or .12 months. The stock market smash, Heaven.? knows, was. bad,, and so was the overproduction that revealed itself in certain big industries about the same time ; But is there any doubt that we Imvc, on the whole, made the effect of both of these disasters a good deal worse by eternally talking about them? By this excess of talking we have worked ourselves up into a pessimistic frame of mind which has intensified the depression. We have scared ourselves more than the ;facts warranted. All of this doesn't sit well with Mr. Schoup. He remarks that the way to meet hard limes is to prepare for Ihe hotter limes that arc sure to follow; and to illustrate this philosophy he points out that his railroad is now spending $12,000,000 lo build a bridge over Carquinez Straits to replace the car-ferries formerly used. Actions of that kind speak louder Hum words. Henry Ford remarked recently that J^'THRVILLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS i months from nge comes." 1 sense in that does seem as prosperity will be Iwk will) us before we know il. lie meant, of course, that we arc worrying nuno than we need to worry, and that wo shall continue to worry after all reason for worry has passed. Mr. Shoup vury likely would agree. So probably, would a good many other Americans who are getting tired of a superfluity of words, FRIDAY, SEPTRMRER 19, 1930 SIDE GLANCES By George Clark The High Pi ice of Yachting Betty Carslairs' nonchalant announcement that she has spent moro than $500,000 in the last few years in her attempt to wivst the .-peed championship from American hands is an illuminating commentary on the expensiveness of this particular brand of Indeed, yachting probably stands today as the most expensive sport available. There is simply no limit to the amount of money that an enthusiast can pour into it. The .sailboats lliat competed for the lumur of defending the America's Cup cost over $1,000,000 apiece. A pleasure yacht like Vincent Astor's or J. J'. Morgan's can cost §200,000 a year simply for upkeep. Nevertheless, the poor man can have his whack at it, too. For a few hundred dollars he can get a boat and outboard motor that will take him over the water at a dizzy clip. For a little more he can buy a neat cabined cruiser or sailboat. Yachting is an aristocratic sport, but it does have a democratic side. long continued slarvntlon produces conditions |n which t-!ie body la subject to e;isy Infection. Apparently nftcr a patient has starved himself for considerable time and lost a good deal of weight the basal metabolism is lowered, so lhat much less food Is required In order to keep the emaciated body j;olng. If ihis were not the cast, death would promptly ensue. The | sad aspect of the matter Is tlwl I degenerative changes occur r!ue to the long continued malnutrition. Eventually when the mind is restored to normal Junction, the pa- lient may wish tu begin cathu- noalu but finds that the tlpsues have degenerated so badly that perfect health lor the future Is an impossible promise. rtc ffi THE' i IBfJfi a party of 50 men gallier- d on 11 farm MIC mile west ot Brim- eld, Iiut. ; and raised heavy oak mbe-rs into place to erect a lurjje arn. Shew was then 10 years old. Recently, G4 years later, shew was passing the farm when lieV.i\ of the buildings on fire. H, 5 hurried to llic place and saw the tame barn destroyed, THE WINDMILL A Tir FOR THE TIPSY When a bolllo of home brcsv tips Its cap to 1'ou, you have hud enough. Said (lie husband ol Hie dressmaker when she arrived home a little late, "Well, 1 suppcsc you have, been out ripping nrouncl again." •Y- -Y- if. Those things that you cnn buy at a restaurant llmt looks something like n biscuit with n hole through the middle of it sure does taste gcoit, doughnut.? •{• * •"• I have often wondered If u fellow should ent too many apples at cue time if It would cause him to have an Apple-die stroke. 1 think I would like lo (;o into the perfume manufacturing business, but likely, if I were (o (to such a thing, everybody would be (.ticking (heir nose into my business. Now, wouldn't there be a whole lot, of scents in lhal? Cuba il. lligdon. .1 WASH IMGTON LETTER By RODNKV UUTCIIEll NE,X Service Writer qusrlers of the Pan-American Un- !cn. They are especially interesting WAS HIM-TON Our Tii'n l at thls tlnil; bccallsc of current ec- W A S H I N t, T ON.- Our Lat.ll , m , omjc d!!Vclo , )meuls , „ L!Ull) th? I Amorlc?.- The chronic kicker is usually tlic fellow who 1ms to loot the bills. Newspapers which play says the elfice sage, arc scrap p;i[>crs. up pri/c lighting, nothing more limn Now is liic time for success writers lo draw :i mcral from the yacht races. You know—luck never gels you anywhere, Enterprise does. Statistics reveal Ihe curious fact that the mortality rate is low or in limes of depression. Proving of course Unit a innn may be down but never out. An Illinois judge declared llmt drivers wlu> have committed traffic circuses two or inovo times will be turned ever for mental cMiminti- tions. To determine, no doubt, the influence of mind over motor. OUT OUR WAY WELL A S\C T S foo iT. ooT T'Ger SOMS ' iF RICH Cau>-( it-4 A A \/AL&T IM A Df\EG<S AM <£>TtFF -SHIRT HUMT" PER A DROPPED COLLAR SulTcM. T ADMIT A VVCULDN" IN OVERALL'S Ht'O BE SOMG &OOD IM ' ARE MAO-KJOT. American customers below Panama Canal seem to have maintained a much .more satisfactory sttitus in regard to their tracie will 1 , the United States tlian the northerly group of republics which ii'.- cludes Mexico and the countries of Central America and the Caribbean. The export ar.d import figure comparing the year ended las'. June 30 with the previous yeai show that the 10 Republics of South America averaged an Improvement in Hie balance of trade factor over 1029 whereas the other 10 Latin American states received a bad break. They AH Declined Relative decline of our imports trom and our exiwrts to nil ol Latin America was practically t h e ame—imparts falling olf about 14 per cent and exports about ID. Im- iraLs fell from $99D,OOU.O(>0 to SB54,- C07.COO and exiwrts from $012,335,000 to $790,130,000. But whereas our exports lo the South American countries toll oil 20.89 per cent our imports from them were reduced only O.Oli per cent. Kxporls dropped from $551, 300,000 to S43G.500.000 and imports from $011,700,000 to $5aii.VI!0,000. That is. we bought 90 per cent as much from South America us we did in the year before, but she only bought 80 per cent as much from us. Now take the North American icpublics. Our imports from them loll ott 22.91 per cent and om ex- poi'l.s to them only 2.03 pi!r cent. Imports dropjxxl from S38D.475.- 030 10 SJOO.327.000 ami merely from $3u:i,-10U,OflO !o $:iio.- 9CO.OOO. We keep richt on selling to tills croup lit virlually the same old pace, but nil. down our almost one-fourth. T:ie (inures in dollars arc furnished by the Department of Commerce. Tile percentages used in this • were workeil out at the hc.ul- -aiul their political conse- cucnccs. the Latin American protests against our new tariff act and ' the fuel that they throw sonic llglr, on the facts in the world-wide business depression. It should lie re- membcied, of course, that decline i in values of imports and exports are frequently largely due to th-; ! general lowering of commodity I prices. Cuba look the worst sock amon? those countries whose exports to the United Stales suffered—a drop ol almost exactly 30 per cent from a 1029 export business ot $214,100,- DDO. Meanwhile, we sold Cuba a!! but 12.fid per cent as in 1929. -Mexico's balance of trade fared considerably worse, for while our im- porrs from her fell off 17.23 per cent we incic.ocd our exports to Mexico by 17.23 per com. Cuba's trouble was sugur. The fjuantily of our purchases of that commodity fell from 8,217,OCO.G0n pouutls in 1028-2Q to 5,510,000,000 pounds and the value from SIGS, 000.000 to S101.COO.OOO. The figure makes It i|iiitc easy to understand Cuba's tei'ilfic hollering aU a further increase in our sugar laritt". Only Two nought More Argentina. Bolivia, Colombia. Ecuador and I'eru all sold us more last year than ihe year brfore and bought less. Only -Chile uud Paraguay i,n South • America sold nr less and l>f,ii^lit more. Bra/il, Uruguay and Vcii«i:ola showed small- e. declines in exports to us than in imports from us. Our imports show these iiitreascs: Argentina 2.1C per uenv. Bolivia 34.40, Colombia 15.35, Ecuador U.71. Pern 11.83. And lliese decreases: Brazil 22.31, Chile 18.05. Paraguay 26.83. Uruguay 7.32, Venezuela 13.24. Our exports showed llie.-c jMins: Chile 1.13, Paraguay -1.74. And these losses: Argentina 16.02, Bolivia 2.84. Brazil 31.G-1, Cclombi.i 44.40. Ecuador 21.40, Peru 15.44. Uruguay 14.87. Venezuela 19.35. BATTLE HLMIS UlilGHTS On September 19, 1177, tlw Am cricans, under General Gates checked the advance of the Britis! commanded by General BurBoym at the first Battle of Bemi. Heights. Of Saratoga. H was on c! the most de.sixratcly fought battles of the Revolutionary War. Gates had boen sent by Congress to supersede Schuyler and fight Burgoyne's center. He therefore entrenched himself ai Bemis Heights on ground fcrtifled by the famous Polish volunteer, Kosciusko. Burgoyne was anxious to reach Albany, but not daring to leave the American forces in his rear, he advanced and attacked them. Both armies fought stubbornly and neither could claim victory. Historians are now inclined to give the Americans the edge because the British lost twice as many men find were obliged to delay nd v 3nce. The second Battle of Bcmis Heights, fought less than a month later, was won by the Americans with the courageous assistance of Morgan and Arnold. Finally, Bur- cr.yr.° fell back to Saratoga, six mibs distant, r.nd there, on October 17, surrendered. This was the first great victory of the Americans Nearly GOOO prisoners and a large quantity O f arms wcre c& I When the news reached London Pitt (Lord Chatham) declared in Parliament, "My lords, you canno: conquer America." You are sure your FORD is it K. in when it's serviced here RECORD EAR OF CORN- CEDAR BLUFFS, Kas. tUP) — Robert Kennedy, farmer of near here has what he befcvcs to be a record ear of corn. The car. crown en his 300 acre farm, is 12 inches ' in length, measures nine inches iii circumference, has 18 rows of corn and counts 55 grains to the row. His com. he reports, promises to prcduce n bumper crop. SEES IT ISUfl.T, ItURN'E!) KENDALLVILLE, Ind., (UP)—G. M. Shew, 74. witnessed erection and destruction of a barn, although the two events occurred nearly three-quarters of a century apart. IF YOU ever slopped to consider how much il really means to us for the Ford car to keep ou building a reputation for economy— you wouldn't think of taking yours any other place for sen-ice or repairs. We sell Ford cars and are spccittlisis in servicing them. We offer a very economical periodic inspection service lliut prevents inauy repair bills. When repairs are necessary we have the special equipment and llie trained mechanics lo mtike them. Our flat rales are the most economical charges lhat can possibly be made for quality workmanship plus genuine Ford parts. Drive in. Whatever your car needs — accessories, washing and polishing—here at lowest cost. Phillips Motor Co. iilylheville, Ark. CENm\E FORD PARTS • H,AT RATES FOU REPAIRS Our advertism; Mental Disturbances Often' Result In Loss of. Appetite BylJH. MOKKIS FISllliKIX Tiliti r. J[)iirn:il nf the Anierkan As'flrLlllnn. :iml nf lly- | jriii. ila- Health Mapuinr I Tiie most dismal individual" in world are those who have last ' tluMr appetites or. i:i Ihe woni< o 1 tho ruralisl. "gone o!T ilirir feed." c.u;->. s ol !cs.s of :i;);y,".lle are y. Snme are physiiv.l. t:i;i 1,11| rtci;b::;ily llic majority .ire ,-u-a- i ci.ued >villi menial disiiirb.ir.ecs. a -.vroni. survey cf the- Fiibjec;. l!r. J. M. Ilerkiiinii has M-'.rctcd n who snltere.i iroivi appctitr assoriotf:l with [its• r,e: \oiis conditions. Tiiesi Is appear cmacir.tod .<:\C. llnor most ot the u.nc: disinterested '.ir.:-.', ,-i;- sii.illy reveals tlv-n tl-.e pa- p^\rhie distiubar.cc. 1 hr piTxNi::c is low, the pui^ei.r.. s<: of the phy-val sr.t b.r s ;o clinic. 117 c.ises •ITU in i:t jr.u-s. so lh.it tin .ini :s fairly inlrcrju-r.l. •.Inn £0 per cent of the i>.i- ncic woiiirn. mA In nnt cue r!i.iiv;e in ihr r.ervoiu I'.i^ii an .i>M'i,il p.^ychn- ;.i; d:j:ov;,ed 1:1 cnlv 17. The diflculty r.p"- - to no with the f.^:i t'r.e mental nuni'eitaiian I;. wuucl with a counilctc nil-! willingness to cii.-tusb tils incntnl side of tin; ease. As has bccii provioiisly mcii- -.ioncd in Ihc-e columns, it is some- linie.i ]>c. r ,si'u!e lo increase the rail.' ot rtigrsli'.m and aiisorplion of fo;xi in the human body by iMviii" thyroid lo miie tbc rate" ot Die" basal mctabolis:n. In so:np of [ho eas;5 in the. group i lc ,- c niscussrd this was aueinptcjl an<l the n-.e!r.hoiic rfitc was elevated, llowcvor. thcr.; is great danger in the n'/.-tliod. If the patient absolutely ivliui-.s to c.U \v::ii (he i.-.-:- cirviilrd. Siiorc l : ; a fniluri; lo iucroasc Ihe intake 01 tood and loss of weight which takes place more rapidly. In pome 1 instances i: is poisiblr til force these pat:on,s ;» put ( weight by putlini: ;i i;:tic into tlrj otonuch and iiisoitint: too;! in th:it manlier at the r-ame tiiv.e lliat the •mr!a':»!ic rate is increased. ¥,)me- linips following remnvol u' the '.ubc. thr p.i!:»nl becomes nillinr lo cat. bill in o'.hci ra?rv, it. iV ilcces.sary in keep the tube in u>^ ] for long prr:o;!s ol time. 11-:s also ' difficult to I'MLiWish tlic exact do:- ! ai;o of the iliyroid that i:i.>y J;c r,eccf.siry ar.d iafc in Ihe individu- : al case. In ci'.ly one case did death occur while tile paiicn: was under fvai. ment, that death b^u? due ro a,-.(A whi!e t^r patient -,v?.t fcfir:- oped vhi» tt-.e ps-.-tn was b«ir. : Mudieri, i.ithfv than d-.;e lo s'arva- tion. Il is, of course, realized that , Day after day, as you tum the pages of this paper, you see the advertising of things you need. _ Food, clothing, home equipment... all the necessities and luxuries that go to make up the fullness of modern living. Has it ever occurred to you to wonder just how f ar you'could trust these advertisements as reliable guides to the selection of worthy products? We can answer your question in one broad statement. Any product or service that you see consistently advertised in the pages of this publication is worthy in quality, honestly priced and truthfully presented. Why? For the very simple reason that to the maker and the seller of an unworthy product, advertising presents the quickest and surest road to failure. To the misrepresented product, advertising brings a sudden and fatal storm of public disapproval. To the dishonest maker, advertising brings a costant public reminder of his dishonesty. Truth in advertising has come to stay ... its use is no longer dependent on the integrity of the advertiser, but on his business ability. Nothing else pays. And , in addition, the publishers of yopr paper make every effort to disbar from these columns any advertising that might prove objectionable or unprofitable in any way to its readers. Read the advertisements here. They offer you a dependable short cut to the kind of merchandise you would select if you spent your day in shopping for it.

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