The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 15, 1931 · Page 8
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April 15, 1931

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, April 15, 1931
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'.WEDNESDAY, 'APRIL- IB,' IflSl BLYTHEVILLE. (ARK.) COURIER NEWS . He Will Probably Succeed Longworth Probable Successor to Longworth Rose to.Pow- cv From Modest Origin. BY ROIWF.Y DtJTClIEK . NEA Service Writer WASHINGTON.— Jolm QuSllin Tilson found a quarter on the side-' walk OUR morning about 40 years aer> and he regards that as the led him along the path of politics ltd hm along the path of politics and power until lie Is now the ir.an most likely to ts Speaker of .the House of Representatives- The Republican floor lender was then a student at Yale, trying to work his way through- He had no • jol) on which to keep' going nnd not even money for breakfast. So lie \vas hungry, discouraged and about ready to pive up. But he V (mind that quarter and bought * himself a breakfast, after which f lie felt nil's to cope with the prob- t lems of life, and did. Today Tilson is out in front in the contest to succeed the late Spenker NScholsas Longworlh. but he Is far from assured of that ex- nllecl iwsltion. Administration's .Choice Nevertheless, Tilson will be the administration choice and will be Fuunorted bv a majority.of Repub- licnn consri'essmen. And the in- evcnange for liberalb-ation of the.'House rules and better committee assignments, as they have after bitter contests in he past. 'Tilson is o'nr> of Prcside.nl Hoover's, most loval anrl closest friends, distinctly conservative, invariably regular and lhn.=; well onallfied to represent tl"! administration in the Sneaker's chair. He is technically qualified because he is one of the most atle parliamentarians in Whoever the next speaker may be, he will not emial T.ongworth In personal popularity, and so.Tilson will not have as strong personal supnoit for the job. As majority leader, however, he has been in a Ijcsition to make'.many friends and few enemies; he was alwavs svm- pathetic to • well L behnvcd Republican congressmen who sought favors and he always keot his word. He is much more popular.- for. instance, '' than Chairman Bert Bnell of |be .. Rules Committee, ivho may be a :, candidate for Speaker. ''. . '-Born in a-.log house—not n. cabin ' —on'' n - farm' ir the. mountains of ™ Ft'. Ten neS5Je 1 ..TiIsoii; bj;oXe. away. from home i'at, 20 . years . of r/age, . earned-his education at university .and tow school'and held his first major political-post as,Speaker in the- Connecticut legislature. 1 ' He became OS' years old this month and has always worked pretty har'd. But he has a strong, wiry frame -nnd^-bulks, more than six feet 'tall, i He.-stands(.straight . and wallts with' a- militaib' stride. His moustache is closely cropped. his hair beginning to gray, and his eyebrows bushy. The pockets of his trousers are tailored In front instead of on the sides. He likes to stand with both hoiuls in them or, 1f speaking, with one hand in and the other holding' cut a paper. His. other favorite oratorical gesture Is to throw both arms' into the air as if ho were about to turn, a back-handspring, lie • isn't much- of. an orator. His voice although good for radio purposes is high-pitched and when,he becomes excited it is likely to go badlly off key. He has a terrific temper when aroused. Tlirc« Children Mrs. Marguerite Tilson, his wife, apparently untempted by capital social life, remains most of the time In Connecticut with the three children—Don, who is now at Yale; /Peggy, at Smith College, and Kath" ?.rine, who recently obtained an 'amateur radio license. One of Tilson's favorite habits in PAGE NINE, Wild Geese Fly to Death in Arkansas Oil Pond El, 130RADO, Arlcansu-i, .(UP) •A band of 'Jffi wild geese honked their laU honks when they blindly Hew into t\n abandoned oil pit hevo one night wcciilly. . The birds Hew over this city for hours, presumably. blinded by the glare of lights, •• They . swooped Into a large pool, which they mistook for waier. ... . . . •' • They were pniilc-strlckeu by the clinging of thick oil Bcdlmenl to their whigs. All were dead in the morning. .<ons fighting the results of excessive Ubatlng. ''.'-. The homo long was regarded as one of the greatest reformatories for Inebriates In the country nml I'lly courts sent alcoholics there for Irentmeiit. Old Chicago Tavern Landmark to Be Razed CHICAGO.. (OP)—One. .of'Chi- cago's oldest landmarks—tho' Wash- Bioninn -home, which' was first a vcru nnd tticu an asylum for In- irlaie.'i nnd drug addicts—Is to be ned. • .The five-story brick building that ou.ws within its silent, walls incm- Ics of Civil War days; will be rent, aside before the advance of iduslry. • ' History of the home begun some me before 1883 when It was iMiKil as llic- Bull's Head taver .ill became the hostelry most nfi- onizKl by" cattle and sheep droV' "jv Changes following tlio war sound d the death knell for taverns aiu ic home became n roiuge for per- splendid military .bearing'. ...maintained by regular exercise He Iv-dd- surgents are likely to vole for him voted to the. family with which he Is shown above. Left lo* right. Katharine, Rep. Tilson, Jolm' Q, Jr. Mrs. Tilson, and -Margaret. Looking for an Early Birdie Rorabcck's machine, he ha** been n Congress . since 1909 except for .he first two years of Wilson's ad- ninistration. The < machine licked him a-couple of years ago. however, when he sought the senatorial nomination. Army ordnance has' been Tilson's main • legislative* hobby. There are important firearms companies in ills dlctrlcl. He went abroad after the war to study ordnance problems and his wartime speeches on the subject -were given the unusual distinction of being printed' as^n Hours document. 'He. became interested in standardization through its relation to national defense"and fathered the National' Screw Thread Commission, . .y;- Titson is an ardent wet "fmd a liberal on the question bf'lDimlgra- ticn. As president Hoover .-'is dry, Tilson sofl-ne.dals ; his /feelings oil prohibition do'wn here, but' ills in-.' terest in the large'ltalian population of his district has beeu'con- spicious enough to warrant his ,dej. " ~ r :Kin; Hsh hosiery industry, have • ad vdnced consiittrably since Peb ruary. according lo the Bureau 6 Agricultural Economics. An average 24 per cent Increas WES noted In the. price on - woo with a 15 per cent increase on tops and a seven per cent, increase '.!; yarns. These gains are nolcd a a port of the general rise In th world wool and cottcri markets i the past half year. Man Sends Check lor Haircut After 40 Yean ARKADELPHIA, Arkansas, (UP — George Clarke of Bit rue, nea here, recently was declared one the world's most honest men. -' Clarke obtained a •. halt cut 4 years ago and asked a barbc ihim. Th -The" barbe Clarke pa! debt was 15 :cehls. 'moved away before Cheese Industry Shows 120 Million Production WASHINGTON. (UP)—A com>let« review of the American cheese iy the Deportment of. Interior, showing an annual production vnl- iwl nt almost 1120,000,000. >ndiislry for 1929.has been issued The cheese Industry, the re|»il shows, varies but little from year lo year, nnd the figure's gathered in the 1929 census can. be applied to any other year, hi tho utist decade. , • •• • . In 1929, ths report states, 2/ICO establishments produced $118,24(i,952 wortli'of-<heesc 6! »H kinds. Wisconsin leads In the • prodiic tloii of fine phcese. with almost 3%000,000 pounds In 1929 valued nt (\lmo6t $68.000,000,' as comiximt to 47.000.0CX) pounds in New: York and 25,000,000 pounds', th. Illinois, Professor Invents Rubber Preserver n preserving llgtit colored rubber goods without discoloring.The' process ha-i been patented by the Cloodycar llr'o and Rubber cbni- inny of Okron. o. Ttic use of Professor: Vohe'.i compounds will make It possible to (Ivo longer life to \'fiHe rubber loorhiir, water bottles, garden' hose nnd golf balls without discoloring hem In nny way. These compounds me mixed with the rubber In the liquid state. the Parliament house to interttew Premier Bethleh 'on, a special wire- paper assignment according to reports, from. Budapest. On : : word of her arrival •'• the . deputies -forsook their debate on ari Industrial relief measure and crowded into corridor for'a look.-.'" - .', , BEAUTY HALTS PAKJLUMKNT BKRMN. (OP)-Miss Hungary 1931 halted the wheels of national legislation when she appeared in Crooked Slouih Stral(hl«iKtl LYNXVILLE, WU, (UP)--Crdgk- cd Slough, a winding area In' the Mississippi river wher; many steam boats have grounded, is,. bclns straightened by the U. S. goYer'n,- mcn. An entire new nine-foot channel will \x dredged to take • thj? place oi the hnznrdous bends. DELAWARE, -O, (UP)—To Professor 0. R. Yohe, of the Ohio Wcs- leyan University chemistry department, goes tho credit'for Inventing a non-slalning ag'c register for use ! Broadway Barber Shop Blythevllle F. A. McGregor, Prop. emember the Alamo! changed the map qf j4i Al Smith is "one of the "early birds" of the spring golfing season. Here you see the Democratic leader, bundled - up against the cool winds, as he appeared on the links of the .Seaview Golf Club at Absecon, N. 3:, the'other day. Washington Is to have breakfast with Mrs. Florence P. Kahn. concressu'pman from California, at tfca'House restaurant In the .Capitol. Both live at the Mayflower hotel and they usually journey to th? Capitol In Mrs. Kahn's car or a cab. The friendship dates back many years to the time when Til- scon and Mrs Kahn's husband were fellow ' enthusiasts on the House military affairs committee. Tilson is also very friendly 7:ith Congressman Sol Bloom of New York nnd is devoted to Ills brother, - William J. Tilson, although he has denied that he got the latter the Job of customs judse in New York. Close to Hoover His friendship with President Hoover Is most significant, however. He has managed the Eastern Speakers' Bureau .for the Republicans in the last two presidential campaigns and was one of the Hoover pre-convention leaders. Hoover's spokesman In the drought him as the real eastern leader in 1928 When Tilson was laid up with a cold in his hotel. Hoover had him moved to the White House for recuperation. In the last Con- cr«ssc he depended more on Tilson than on Longworth. Tilson was Hoover's spokesman n the drought relief fisht anrl stood firmly with Hoover while Longworth consented to extended bonus loans for veter- I S n summer Til^on ices off for :/ fishing and other recreation with his family to their camp In New Hampshire,- where he stays remote from telephones ond railroads Has Simple Tast« His tastes in Jlfe a\e modest and he Is not anywhere near as socially active as Longworth was. Instead of. being born with a silver spoon, as was the late Speaker, lie began life on a rugged; hilly farm from which he had to walk three miles daily to school. Itinerant preachers, political candidates and other travelers often sloped at the Tilson house and interested him in the outside world. He heard about Yale from Alt Taylor, later governor of Tenncisee. He worked -his way north and the- most important, job that helped him through Yale was n position in a newspaper's circulation dcpnrlmcnt. After l-.e had entered a law firm in New Haven, Yale gave him the management of its dining hall. He became very successful at law. Military Experience He was in the Connecticut Na- English Wool and Yarn Prices Showing Advance WASHINGTON. D. C., tUP) — Prices of wool and yarns at Bradford. England, center, of the Eng- Slitt's address In Texas' and sent him a check'for the,15 cents with interest. -It amounted to 56. '•'.. The highest railway in. the world is the Central .Railway of Peru which reaches.an c ajtltude of 15.805 feet • and has "its, highest, railway, station at 15,665'feel. HARMFUL of GOODNESS and THE BEST MONEY CAN BUY iv ^;, , - : v < • * l *v; - /, Vt : ^J** Heif Tony Caboocb, Anbeuaer-Bujch'i one-mnn-r«dlo- vhowcveryMon- da? ni&ht ov«t the Colurnbi* Brood- caiting SyitcuL ticnal Guard nnd it became evident in 1898 that his outfit would not be called for service, so he loircd a Tennessee unit as second lyr-tenant of infantry. Now they call him "the colonel" | because he stayed in the national guard and commanded the Second Tennessee Infantry at^the Mexican border In 1916. He was elected to the . Connecticut Assembly is 1004 and became Speaker in his second term. He has always been a close student of parliamentary procedure, serving frequently and ably as presiding officer in the house Last fall he 'rrtured at Yale on parllamen'iry law. ' ; J "1 il Despite opposition from J. Her.ry Try This For NEURALGIA N f ow you can get quick and safe relief from the stabbing paina of neuralgia. CapudiTO, tlie new liquid prescription, will stop tnc ago ny i n a f cw mln utes and brighten you right up. Capudine works in one-third the time required by slow- acting pills and powders. Inioc,3oc,6oc bottles or by the dose at drug s t o re spdi fountains. Slake a test—time its action, /\ HICKt -4» ^ Capudmt W F9H HIMACHCS To make a finer product than Budweiscr Barley* Malt Syrup is impossible. Purity, quality and a heart-and-soul interest in producing only the best have been the guiding stars for over 70 years. It is the best that man, money and materials can make from one of nature's most wholesome grains ... Sold everywhere. Budwciser Barley-Malt Syrup LIGHT OR DARK—RICH IN RODY A -FLAVOR JUST RIGHT It payt to buy ihe best Use quality product tjrom SANTA ANNA SURRENDERS TO HOUSTON "(From i Painting ty. y. H. Huddle in the Capitol at Austin, Texas) >. Thd it th< fourth of a tti'xi of hisEoric'l skecchn portraying ihir pioneer hiitory of the Southwell, in commemoration of Founders' Mon.cn of th: Magnolia Petroleum Company, pioneer Southwestern refiner*. tlie House of ANHEUSER-BUSCH • T. LOUIS Magnolia Gasoline and Socony Motor Oil for economical , circ-frce motoring MAGNOLIA ETHYL GASOLINE "Hills arc just scenery" MAXIMUM-MILEAGE GASOLINE "More Miles per Gallon" SOCONY MOTOR OIL "No Motor can break it" FIFTEEN minute Battle, ninety- five years ago this month, changed the map of all America and brought the Pacific Coast within .the political view of the Atlantic. A pitiful handful of men, principally from Louisiana, Arkansas arid Texas, led by a stalwart Virginia-Tennessee an, swept Santa Anna's proud army from the field of San Jacinto and set the seal of liberty on adcmain soon to be extended from the Louisiana Purchase to the Golden Gate. The soldiers who marched painfully from Gonzalcs to San Jacinto, their families who fled destitute before the invaders, left sons and daughters to develop the magnificent country they had saved for liberty. Oil, a resource undreamed of by Houston, Rusk, Burle. son or Deaf Smith, has, within a single lifetime, contributed more to the material comfort and happiness of millions of people than any other single resource. From the beginning of commercial production in Texas at Corsicana in 1896, oil, within a little over three decades, has proven a magic wand... changing the tide of an empire, turning pastures into towered cities, giving employment and J.S.CULUNAN A Foundef Petroleum Cornpany Dun of Souihirniern oil rr*n, organized J.S.Cul3[nin Company. Cotikina, 1197. H. C Folgcr ind C N. Fayne *•«« pirl- nerj with hL-n.Pir'nenhSpwu beginning of Mignolia Petroleum Compiny. Mr. CuUinan lives in Houiton, itill active in buii nets. fortune to. thousands and placing tKe : . Southwest fifty years in advance of- ' what it would have been without the assistance of petroleum and its many . diversified by-products. With trie discovery of Spindlctop in 1901, Texas forged to the front as an oil producing : State. ' . . , The domain, 'directly or indirectly, : brought into tie United States by the battlecry of "Remember the Alanio!" now produces three-fourths of the crude petroleum of the entire country and about half of the world production. Refineries of the Southwest handle over a half billion barrels of crude annually, while Texas produces more gasoline than any other State. . . > The-history.of the Magnolia Petroleum Company is closely entwined with the successful development of Petroleum as a Southwestern industry. An outgrowth of the first refinery in all ths Southwest, Magnolia Stations and Dealers today dot every highway in the Southwest, serving Socony Motor Oil and Magnolia Ethyl an d Maximum -Mileage Gasoline to thousands who motor over historic trails to visit scenes where pioneer Texans struggled for independence. MAGNOLIA PETROLEUM COMPANY 'Pioneer Refiners of.the Southwell and Dealers in Texas, Oklahoma, Arkansas, Louisiana and New Mexico!

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