The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 13, 1930 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, October 13, 1930
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.MONDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1930 BLYTHEVII.LE. (ARK.) COURIER NEWS iFeminine Business Leaders Code Communication With- Unlicensed Shore Sta- j Mons Guides Smugglers. ' HV fjKOBCE COMSTOCK NEA Strvite Writer ST. P1ERRE.-A vigilant officer on one of the Ccast Guard's destro).;r:i discovered several of the rum .'boats from-St. Pierre hovering- off the coast of New Jersey.- It was m!d-ailsn!con,and a suddenly.liftii.g {ojf had spoiled tlie ruui that's plan to slip ashore iiuibserved. When sighted, the rupi-runriers, all heavily laden witbi liquor cargoe;, were still well outsit!.? the territorial waters ol j llw United States. The destroyer promi^y called sh'rt lime a screen of Coa^ Guard ves'.els were In position i L-itween the shore and the rujn i fleet. i The captains of the rum boats held a cumulation aboard one of tlie boats. They felt -tliat tlie situation called for some action, bui Use "Mass Destruction" to Get Old Autos Off Highways thev didn't tyow exactly what that action should be. Their owners, on shore, were wirelessing I thtm to attempt to come into tlie' f landing places under cover of' darkness, but- with : that ominous line of Coast Guard boats confronting them (hey realized that the attempt would end In failure, at least for .a'number, of their bOE.ls. They outnumbered the Coust Guard, but, If a sudden dash were made, some of them wuld be captured. Runners Burntd Ship at Sea AL night cr.me on one of tr:? captains finally evolved the idea of buying an old rum boat in the fleet, along with its cargo, and ia . h . k burning it in order to lure Coast 5 Guard ships from their location. This plan was finally agreed'up- on. The captain of the old boat agreed to sell. He was paid cash for his boa!- and cargo, and the cargo and crew transferred to other boats. Under cover of . darkness the These women, all of them distiniui Lshed In American business life, are sponsors of the ninth mutual ox- posltloii of Women's Arts and Industries In New York. l,tft to light : Mrs. Oliver Harriman. exposition chairman; Mrs. B. Hunting How; It; Miss Lena Medcsln Phillips, b- nornry president of the National Federation of Business ami Proiesslonal Women's Clubs; Mrs. Si: ney IJorif, director of Cooperative Bit' Sisters; and Mrs. Winlhrow McKim. and usually receive from the rum syndicates by they are employed. Indeed, ] the modern rum runner is v.?ry ; particular about this little matter ' of protection, and before he Joins I a boat he wants to know w.hat is ' King to b^ d''!ie tr him in case his boat runs afoul of the law. , And trw rum syndicate takes very good care of their men. After BRIDGE Are Attaining Equal Rank Will) Men in Professions and in Industry. My JUI.1A RI.ANSIIA1ID NEA Sen-Ice Writer NKW YOKK.—There Is no question but that women are getting lo be persons of Importance in the M«l> nnd woof of American business and professional life. if there Ls any doubt left In anyone's mind about the extent to which (hey have Invaded the work. ius world, such doubt should b: cleared up by this year's' f:\po:,i- tio:i of Women's Arts mid Industries-. Nine years ago, when the or- j ganbalioti was founded as a kind of county fair to show tlie world what women of the nation could do to make their livings, the majority were making or selling gadgets of one kind or another. This year, however, when the Exposition opens at Ihe Astor Hotel, the outstanding, significant thing is the amazing number ol women who have learned that It pays more lo sell their own ablllly than to make gadgets with their own hands! Executives, high-powered women are exhibiting there. Women who have specialized on a By WM. E. MrKEXNEY dor. We are calling the ace, king, Secretary American .Bridte League queen and jack the fourteen, thlr- At bridge we 1.0011 learn to lead ! teen, twelve and eleven spots re- trie fourth best ot our longest and j speclivcly. Now select any small „ -,^,,,^ ,,-,s ,».,.„ „.„-..„ ,,„,, stron B est su ". especially against, card and subtract it, from the high- port ^- a Cotst Ouird ves£" * "° «™mp declaration when part-1 cst card-tl,e f <™"<*» spot. If pon o> a t-oast uuara \essei, . . .,, , T . h . r . .„ h .., ,„, „,, . ,, „,„..„,, .... „... ' ,,, thers are generally a few good in the morning legal after the legal interests of the crew with all of th-? power commanded by tha great wealth of the rum-syndicates. So often have the crew of tha big syndicate's boats escaped from the law after being captured that the sailors are now refus- i ing to sail on independently own- ner l!as not bid ' ' rhere are but few : you hod s^Mtwl the five, you will novices who reallv understand . now find, after deducting five from < fourteen, that there are, nine cards «'hat the lead is about ai:d know < how » by ! , , ' "'?•«' <nan the five spot M every boat to be burnsd was towed further out to sea. Gasoline was poured over the deck and in the hold. .A crew set fire to it and escaped in a dory to th? boat "which had tow'ed the fire boat out. As the flames sshot upward into •the night one of the boats in the rum fleet s^t up a clamorous SOS on its pWirele&r. The rusa worked Seeing, a ship burning out at sea, and with their wireless cracking nut a .distress signal, the Coast Guard '.Tessels ;dashed to the aid of the flaming ship Thej- circled it, sear.-hed the nearby waters for possible survivors. In the meantime. of course, the rum-runners had footed it for their various landing places along shore. This* incident,' frequently told }n fit. Herr?, is rpJy one of hundreds of. similar clashes between • .the rum fleel and the Coast Guard. The rum runners ^ generally express' .a lively regard for the' abll- Itv .and seamanship of the Coast Guard.- .They complain, of course, r'f alleged high-handed methods of 'operation, such as capturing rum ships when outside the legal .limit, and firing oh' the rum ships without cnuro and without warn ing. '.' Rum Fleet Works in Hravy ' Weather During those periods when heavy fogs prevail, or on dark and "mcpnJoss nights, all of the rum fleet from St. Pierre is^on the Job. ed vessels. They have found that t is only the "big fellows" who can take care of them. Probably no men ' scan the weather in/ the charts world more anxiously than the men who di rect the destinies of the rum syndicates. With bad weather K- pried, cables multiply In St. Pierre, cargoes are rushed aboard, and the rum fleet puts to sea, frequently with whistles blowing. Oil their way down the coast the rum bats are in clcse touch with their shore forces through unlicensed radio sending stations on shore. These stations, sending their messages in code, dlrict the movement of the boaU. Without these stations the rum fleet would b? helpless. There has been and still continues a lively battle between the rum boats and the Coast Guard In eavesdropping on the other's wireless messages. Both sides change their codes frequently. Many unlicensed shore stations have been raided thorities.' Within by federal the past few weeks alone two of them liave been seized, one In Massachusetts and ono In New York. Strictly .'•waking the operations of these unlicensed stations is no affair of the Coast Guard. It is an offense which comes under the jurisdiction of the Department of Ccmmerce." Directed iy Wireless from Shore Stations For many months one of the largest wireless stations giving directions to th.3 rum fleet was lo cated In a small town on tho Con- npcticul scacoast. The syndicate which operated it discontinued il recently. Tlie stations are moved as frequently as possible. The majority of the men, on the rum boats are Canadians and French. Surprisingly few American crew, and It hasn't been a particularly siKYesrfu! one. Til? boats sail under Canadian French and British registry, though there are a few of other nationalities In the harbor at times. In cast of capture the crews ex ner or opponent. | suit. : To correctly make this lead, a Much Practice Needed thorough understanding of lhe| AS the card led Is always the rule of eleven Is required. The) fourth best, the Kinder Uiereforc rule of eleven is a mathematical j holds three of these nine cards, so instead of saying five from fourteen leaves nine and the three cards held by the leader from fourteen and arrive at the constant figure of eleven. Now, for practice, take the 13 card. 1 ; of the suit you are using and which, when the correct ictious are made, may be your only means of deleallnx the opponents' contract,, and as the same information is available to de- cUrer. it may work out to his advantage. », ,, , : There are a few players v.-ho i deal '.hem out in four hands—in £\eW8 /VOlCS. think the lead of the fourth best! any distribution you care to, mak- of your longest and strongest suit, ing sure that the opening leader single subject or product and now sell their expert knowledge—for substantial consideration. Many/Head Business Many of these women now head a Nourishing business of their own. Ollwrs have built up a profession unusual even for men Others have capitalized on their mate good taste and now advise manufacturers of everything from BUS stoves to pcrftnnre as to styles that the women of the nation •would like and buy. This year the woman owner o! a. flour mill is included, Miss En genia Schneider, of Baltimore. Sare the only woman air cnginec -Margaret Ingells; the woman president of the Brooklyn Gas Co Mary E. Dillon; the president of a direct mall advertising concern Lena Hauser; an electrical sale manager who has half a hundrex talesmen under her, Lucrctia Hob. ens Johnson; a stylist for a tex. tile company. Mrs. R. S. Towns end; nn Investment broker. Mis. Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Taylor vis- conveys too much information to; always lias at least four cards, Ited in Holcomb last week. | 'he declarer, but it must be re-: Lead the fourth best, look at. the The G. A. Girls met Monday af- 'membered that the ternoon at the home of Helen "oor- wh at missing cards im. against him artd-wlii Miss Izora Davis and Mrs. A. M. °£ h jf «»«««* °« e 'i depends upon j than Ihe card led are in the other j A , f f m Brewer 'and sons. Donald, Gilbert, 't! e ^n° wI edKC _of where certain of | closedJuud. Practice this until you | the ' fll t"»icance t must IK re-: L*aa me lounn Best, look at. the, E _ L . 0 'Hara- and at least YiloT.7 declarer knows; dummy, look at either of the other he;lds of manufacturing ,-1™ cards are out, two closed hands, and see if you ' " u ^ n f a So- mLurnrlur^ hile the success can tell how many cards higher 1^5 j[ A An 11 maDurncluror and Hoscoe all of Geneva Ark lhe "^ssing .high cards are, it is' are thoroughly familiar with the spent Wednesday with Mr and • far mcre im P°rtant that partners, j working of the rule ol eleven. Mrs. O. E. Brewer. Miss Inez Hartsae of Piggott, thcir s , , h , ies Ark., visited relatives here last week. Mr. and Mrs Wilson Tatom, were Cardwell evening. i King and all of Hollywood, visitors Thursday ; when they are the opponents.! It Is very seldom that a card quickly convey to each other where j higher than tlie eight spot is ever i led in the rule of eleven. Wher the nine snot is four fourth best card, y< combination preference to the fourth best. Lead Fourth Best r "', e °[ el , e j c " " " rd ' ed be "« f ™" besl ' m the fourth from the highest, card tof the suit led (e. g. if you held Miss Dena Graber of St. Louis \ queen-10-8-5-2. and that was the is visiting her brothers. Max and :l mt >' ou , h f d S Jnc r.rnivT hpre , five SP 0 ' should , '? °^ n ' the led). Tne nu- program arranged for the Ex position this year. 'Women npv not only concern themselves wit the social problems of today bu dare be old-fashioned at the same time, a daring feat when 10 year; off »nd sold M such! Metal'(ram! ' motors and mechanical parts |j placed in piles lo be sold to dlfr°r-" ent concern's. ;' Once a car Is turned In for scraps ping not a single part of it is t\y lowed to get back Into use. Cuts Dawn AetkknU Tiic association believes it ii' taking 30 or more accidents off city streets a day by dUirumtllrti' as many old cars. The company doing this work, contracts with each dealer to buy his cars exclusively. The price Is 25 cents per 100 pounds. in addition, the scrapping com' pany pays $10 into a special fund held by th cdealers 1 association for ench car purchased. At the end,of, the year it also rebates 25 per ceni of the net profits, after 8 per 'ccnj of the nctual capita) has bseri de-" 1 ducted, and this share of the prof- I Its is distributed among the deal-i i crs In proportion to the ' : tonnag? each has sold lo Uic yard. •' The llrst automobile which, actually ran, which incidentally was, steam projK'lled, was built in -Franc'?, between UCO nnd 1770 by^Capt. 11 Nicholas Joseph Cugnol; ' Hire's Ihr "Jkaswrobly" line of tliettc auto Junk yard malntalnrd 1 Cleveland dralrrs. -#Hy NEA Sm-lrc CLEVELAND, O.-Mnw produc- tlon and chain line assembly In t!ic Industry have been ns are expected lo be manufac- wlth'S -e,ve and muscle strain^ > A IludtH for M«0s 'operative Cleveland Aulomobllc Quite as modern Is the me«l [Manufacturers' nnd Dealers' nsso- experiment wluch will fur- | elation, ns part of the o7garta- minimum budget on which turn's highway safety plan , cooking her u | s regarded ns a partial salu- 0 ,* in ,'' l P" t » lc ." t tlon not °"'y Ol 'he accident .slum- CEASED HAVING DIZZY HEADACHE woman, ilsh a busii icss. 11 meals stove, can buy her food, heat, Ice and light. The third Interesting fact about he exposition Is the social angle It now has. It Is smart to work nowadays and many society wo men are recognized professional successes. More than that, the ex- x>sltlan itself has as Its chairman Mrs. Oliver Harrlma;;, society wo man, and will be opened by Mrs. FTanklin U. rtooscijelt. Mrs. Emily tion but of the "used car problem' as well. Since May 1, the organization has scrnpjRxl In lls special Junk yard more than 1500 automobiles the condition of which warrantee Ihelr removal from the highway as n safety measure. lluw It's Don« The "disassembly line" Is operated much the same ns the assembly line in an automobile factory. Tlie Post will be one of the sneakers, old cars are trundled down the line since etlquet Is now Important to: n nd at certain points special parts business, and all Die women's of Ihe car nrc taken off and placed clubs of Importance will take pavl in „ P M C . Al tllo md of the lme In the exhibition and on the pro- Ithcro Is nothing left of the car grams which will be conducted The road lo oblivion for the olc throughout the week of the exposition. Last, and by no means least, the exposition Is the social angle by Its Impressive panoramic view of the success women have made In, nil lines of business, the professions and the arts that this is Indeed a day of equal opportunity for women, that they arc taking advantage of it. In every way possible and tf they keep on the day Is not cars starts with removal of the paint. Then the glass comes ou! nnd next the upholstery. Tlie motor Is removed nnd dismantled, nc.xi the wheels and finally, the chasslr is broken up Into scrap. After the paint Is burned off thr body, tlie metal Is cut up and placed in a hydraulic press where') Is balled and shipped to steel com cerns. Tills scrap metal Is vMunbl to the steel Industry, for one pounc far distant when a successful bus- of it Is worth five" tons of mineral Iness woman will be no better r resources—two tons ol ore, two news story than n successful bust- ions of cmil and one ton of lime ness man. Then, of course, women j stone, will be real neoplcl l The rubber on the cars U takci 'Wh«n 1 Got Rid of Consti- Pulton, I IJewune a Well Woman." AUGUSTA, GA.—Mrs. CaUleMpr- i ton, of 1959 Bread Street. thJ.S..(::lY, cUs how she was benefited by tak- ng Thedford's Black-D.-JUphi: "I usctl U) suffer Ircm tad of indigestion,"'wrltca Mrs. Marion. I had till operation ani it.took seme tune for my system to-'BCl simight. I frequently, had rout stomach. I was eonsL'jaUxl :ind felt dull and slussis'i. 'We had used! B!ack-Drausht--Ui our home fo r yeirs, so I boinn J it- ing a course of thia msdlclne..vfith tho hopD that it would help rric. ..I lomid It exactly what I needed,, "Before long I was feeling muuh better. I ceoftud navinj dim/ lind- ache, and my bowels became regular. Constipation seemed to bs'll^: cause ol most of my trouble,''end when I got rid of it I became a well woman. • ; . "Now l take Thedford's BJick- Dra tight when I need a la.xatMtt. My grown children take It, too.- We think it Li a fine, medicine, and'cart recommend It above. anything' ve isare ever us«d for conrttrotlpri." ' Cctnpcsed entirely of fioajy jbw- dered medicinal roots and herbe. j smoke elimination demonstrations ru rule of nil! bs BELGRADE, Oct. 7 (UP)—A new ] contests, choral singing matte carnivals. and dra- Misses Vina Edmonston and Mar- j jorie DevauH and- Messrs. Carl '• Williams' and Kenneth Tinin, all of Hornersville. were in Cardwell last Saturday evening. Misses Ruth Brewer and Helen Hayes and Messrs. Richard Lockard and Grover Flceman attended iiirsday cve- , . i >"«ral of Uie card led should be | ra cket in smuggling was r.ivealed I Perhaps most interesting ! subtracted from eleven tin case five front eleven leaves The result will tell you the nui ber of cards higher than the . led that are in the hands of the ] ' ellm l)er e [rcrn E gyp'- three players other than the| leader. ' ; part- ning. ner opening tlie five spotit diim- Prom 4000 to 6000 women wilt be Czechoslovakia will build, a re- ™Te^f with' whicf they'woVat nn.ng reservoir covering more a s lnk, a stove and a table. From lan 2100 acres of land to pro- this experiment, conducted by Dr Mrs. D. C. Mickey, Mrs D A. i "W now lleld kin S- 9 - 6 a™! you, as j nuce electrical power and improve Lillian M. Gilbreth, Industrial en: partner of the leader, held ace- navigation of the Elbe riv,-:r. ginecr, "made to measure" kltch- fivc Parker and Mrs. M. flishop were I fro 1 are Senath visitors Tuesday afternoon. , j ack - 7 ' ,>' 011 ™', ldn now Mr. and Mrs. Bill Ladd of St.' "" Louis are visiting her mother nnd other relatives here. Mrs. S. I'lippin and son, Delbert, visitd at Paragould Thursday. leaves six. As there three cards In ithe dummy i higher than the five spot, and as your you contains three notw know that the de- Mr, and Mrs. Rob'tV IRetThc'r' 1 c ) arC « hel ? ( J >0 Card1hl 5h« than have returned to their home at St. i the five '. " d " mn |{ played th " slx - iyou would play the seven which \i-nnM hniri the trick. If he played would win the trick ! ith the jack, while if he played i you would take it wit'r. i COLDS MAY DEVELOP INTO PNEUMONIA O. D. Hall spent Monday a n d , ;™ uld . nold tlle lri . c j t - " '« l' 1 "^" i isday on bilsiness at Memphis | 'X"^ v ~' "'" ' '" [ olher The Boyd-Pearson Shows, cariii- i - , - i val attraction, played in Cardwell i l "B,. ace last week. The show has four rides, seven shows and ten concessions. business In Cardwell Tuesday. Willis Goodrich of Frisb?j visited in Cardwell Friday. Misses Wilma Sneed and Hester Mae Ladd vlstlcd in Jonesboro Thursday. Mis Helen Hayes of Hornersville spent Thursday here with Miss Ruth Brewer. T. G .Slanfill had business In Bucoda Friday evening. Mrs. Eula Ruffln and Misses Vina Edmonston and Beiiha Palmer of Homcrsvlllo had business in Cardwell Thursday. Marion Rcvelle of Bucoda had business in Cardwell Wednesday. Misses Esther and Catherine Guillmer of Paragould were Cardwell visitors Thursday evening. R. E. Patterson of Maiden spent the week-end here. The mathematical principle of the rule of eleven is ns follows: Cards In reality begin with the '* ' ' substitute an eleven Coughs from coliJs m«y lead to M- nou» troulile. You c«n stop tlicrn now wiili Creomulslon, an emulsified creosote tliai is pleasant to toVe. Oeomulsion is a medical discovrry tiibils f 01 all No More Piles HEM-ROID, tlie prescription of Dr. J. S. Ixxmhardt, is guaranteed to banisli any form of Pile misery. It gives quick action even in old, stubborn cases. HEM-ROID succeeds because it heals and strengthens the aflecled parts and removes blood ccngestlon In the lower bowel—the cause of piles. Only an Internal medicine can do this, that's why salves and cutting fail. Klrby spot for the jack, twelve spot for | addition the queen, thirteen spot for the king and a fourteen spot for the | ace. Now select 13 cards from one I suit of a deck and lay them out! rm groivl!]. known drugs creosote is tec- Ly high medical aulhoriiies C««m u |,i™ to crcwotc, olbcr - - »-"*>v, vtui* elements wlich »oolbe and hjtl tho innanwd membranes and atop ibe irritation, vliile tlie creosote goej on to iho ttonacb, ja absorbed into tho blood, attacks tbo seat of the trouble and checks the growth of ilie gtrms, Creomulsion is guaranteed taliifac- lorjr in the treatment of coughs from colds, bronchitis and minor forms of bronchial irritations, and is excellent for building up the system aftercoljs or fin. Money refunded if not re- lieted liter taking according to directions. Ask your druggin. CREOMULSION on the table In their ranking or- j FOR THE COUGH FROM COLDS THA THANG ON An Old Friend In New Dress a; LYDU E. Pi rerun's VEGETABLE COMPOUND is now prepared in convenient, palatable, clioc- olalc coated tablets packed in email bottles. Each bottle contains 70 tablets, or 35 iic«s. Sim a bottle into your hanil- Ijaj. Carrj- your medicine. \»ith you. During tlie three trying per. icxls of maturity, maternity and middle age, this remedy proves its worth. 98 out of 100 report benefit after taking it. These fablels arc jusl as effective as Ihe liquid. \viiy SKIVES aua cuuuig iau. Kirbyi v^v «~V f%^^^^^ * Drug Co., and druggists everywhere '• VdJetdbiC ComXMItU rrt n uf>»_D^iTT^ ...:t\, ~,.*. ...I O ^"•™"^» sell HEM-ROID with guarantee lhat It cost you nothing tf it dresn't end Pile agony. — Adv.--No. 1 Ludt ege ANNOUNCEMENT Sirs. Lillic McKnighl, domestic science expert and dieticinn, will demonstrate the excellent qualities of Saucr's Infallible Flour at a FREE COOKING SCHOOL, Wed., Thurs., Fri.. Oct. 15, 16, 17, from 9 to 11 A. M., and 2 to 5 1'. M. City Hall Auditorium Blytheville, Ark, This is ynur INVITATION No Trade SECRETS The light and power industry is the one great national manufacturing enterprise in which there are no trade secrets. Any improvements in the art of generating, distributing or utilizing electric energy in the form of light or power are immediately ^iven to the whole world. The manufacturer who generates'his own electricity, or any municipal plant, is free to draw upon the experience of engineers and scientists who are devoting their lives to the improvement 'of the service of electricity supply. In other words, the fruits of research and pioneering made possible by the principle of individual initiatve and enterprise, which is the foundation of our economic, social and political structure and which has made the United States the wealthiest, most powerful and most progressive nation on earth, are given freely to all and withheld from none. This is one of the ways in which the electrical industry fulfills its conception of its obligation to the public. Arkansas-Missouri Power Co. "At Your Service"

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