The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 29, 1932 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, January 29, 1932
Page 5
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JANUAUY 29, 1932 Ektra! All About the Big Naval Battle! BLYTIIEVLLLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Texw Oil Seer h Dead «t Awtifl AUSTIN, Tex. <uw-De«lh hn.5 lobbort Iho University of Texts of j Hi* man who foretold (tut vast wealth In oil lay beneath university-owned lands In West Texas. »r. A. J, Udden, director of tho University's Bureau of Economic Geology, dlwl this moiitli nl 13. Several years ago he was asked lo , umko a geological survey of the University's land. In It he pointed out evidences of an oll-bcurltig Mmuni In IU;agan County. His survey was dry and uumtei- 'silns. It escaped notice until Hny- inonil Kiupp, EI PIUO business man, Kliose liobby was geology, roftcl llio document and obtained mi oil n:s;l "•••> from the University. l'i neks bearing his drilling out- broke down only H fw hundred •Is from the nillrcau. Kiupp •W«l to drill at that spot. The e ho drilled was the discovery 11 of (lie nig Lake field, ami re- u!(c<l In oil operations which ndd- $17,000,000 to the University's he expression "Pardon my glove" didn't originate In this crowd! F or the Mows fall thick and fast In this merry ml* ,m „, « , flicers stationed at Annapolis, Md., learn the art of self-defense-*!! olesole. Their tutor ti Spike Webb no ed N-vv '* _.. acllc " sol "B °" " l ev"y corner of the ring would make it tou B h for a referee. And just look at their flghtins coach, and rig faces! HE BOOK SURVEY his services were He preserved the 1JY EIUJCK CATION NKA Service Writer Paul Von Hin&nbtirg was in his sixties, a retired general of infantry, when the World War hroke out. He had already, so to sprnk, lived one life— a lone, active and useful nos. Having finished it, he was waiting placidly for death. With the war he began a second life—as legendary hero of Gcr many'S^armtcs, a returned Bar- baros5a, an incarnate Wotfin smiling the fatherland's enemies. For four years this second life continued .ending only with the armistice. Then, years later, began his third life, when he was made president of the German republic. And I'ttre. .perhaps, greatest cf all. republic, checkmated the monarchists, gave such statesmen as Str^semann and Bruening the sup^ port without which they could not ~ have ; cfernet1 out their policies. That, briefly, is the way T. R. Ybarra sums the man np in "Hin- donburg—the Man With Three Lives." published this month by nuffi.;l[i and Green at $3. It makes an engrossing book and provides a clear and, I think, very sane picture of tlie famous old warrior- ctalcsman. In his discussicn of the war days Mr. Ybarra is less fortunate than he might be, and he shows ft len- flency here and there to do Von Hindenburg's private soliloquizing for him. Hut in the main his book Is soVjer and well-grounded, an dit makes exceedingly timely and interesting reading. An Escaped Convict, and IVIial He Escaped From "I am a Fugitive Prom a Georgia Chain Gang." by Robert E. Bums, is not pleasant reading. Mr. Burns, who escaped from Georgia's medieval prison system several years ago. established himself as a magazine editor in Chicago, vas captures! and sent back lo prison and finally escaped again, tel'.s all nhout Ills cxpcmuccs and exposes Ihc chain gang system pretty clearly as n dismal relic of Carbarism. Yet it i chain 5:1113 life that makes one shudder; tt is his s'.ory of how Georgia's ruling officials, when he hail been captured, insisted on throwing despite Hie fact that he society. That is his real indict- not his description of is given a new timeliness by the recent archaeological liscoverics on Monte Alban in Mexico, is "colum- bus Came Late," by Gregory Ma- Eon. Here Is a very well-handled summary of tile known facts and principal theories about tlis ancient civilizations of the New World; and Mr. Mason is so enthusiastic about his subject, and writes with such an infectious swing, thnt his book ought lo arouse a 'new interest in American antiquities among people who have never bothered about such things, before. Occasionally his enthusiasm runs away wilh him a bit, to be sure; but for the most part he keeps his feet on the ground, and it is greatly to his credit that he has made 5Ufh a dusty-dry subject as archaeology become interesting, even exciting, for; the lay reader. "Columbus Came Late" is pjib- llshed by the Century Co. at S*. Driver Grove Freeman Huey received serious injuries on his right hand last week when he was struck by a piecs of iron wedge: Ted Brock was wedging a log and while lie was hammering the wedge the pisce flew ofl and struck Hucy on the hand, cutting tlie main Wood reins. Ti:e wound v;as corded with a piece cf handkerchief and Huey was taken to Blytheville for medical attention. He is improving but is still weak from loss of blood. Uussell Springer visited Earl Shaneyfelt at Half Moon Thursday of last week. Mr. and Mrs. Freeman Huey have moved to this community from I,one O.ik. They are making their home with Mr. and Mrs. Charley Brock. Henry Gaines spent the week-end at Rcecc with Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kcsler. Charles Bigham ami Thomas Gaines spent tSnturdny night with Charley Springer. Mr. and Mrs. Charley Brock had as their visitors Saturday night Mr. and Mrs. Charles Springer sr., Mr. and Mrs. Charles Springer jr.. Kisco Walrope, I-Yank Sackrider, Chas. Bigham, Thomas Gaines and Mrs. Mamie Richardson. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Sprinjcr visited Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Hoskins of Half Moon Sunday evening and Mrs. Floyd Vanvicker *re making their _ Ir. and Mrs Wiley menl" against His cnptors-thatl w ^ cm * n they ins&tcd on vengeance instead tt £ U ^ tlmroc B 'S haln V- * of humanity. The book will keep you interested fiosn start lo finish. 11 will, also, arouse your indignation. It is published by the Vanguard Press, and costs S2.50. There will bo Sunday school tiers Sunday morning ; u lo o'clock. A Little. Debunking Tor Those Naval Experts In "The Navy: Defense or Portent," Charles A. Beard takes the naval expert apart to sec what makes him tick, and demonstrates that the creature is far from in- faiiau'.c. He begins by showing how Germany went aslray because H fntol to keep a. check- rciu on Von Tirpitz's hig-ntuy clique at the down of the century, and intimates that tho same sort of crew is fiircnums its Influence in Ihc United States. His discussion of the ineffable Mr Ctiearcr 3»<t the Navy League IsclcvastBling; so. tco. are His comments on the admirals who clamor „ „ ...^ Jws for n big navy without following j Men spending a tow days with c their own arguments through to a|H. Lancaster and family, logical conclusion. All in a11 -V L ''i il -I I r. M ' S j vlvian , L)i!;Q i> is spending a »f ammunition tor those ••'•-'"« '- "••- - Bluc Shady Lane News Shady Lane has been full of Mississippi cotton pickers but since wj have had" so m i lcri raln thcy lre 'Hiding their way back home. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Vaughn have Panned to move this week. Mr. and Mrs. jjmmie Hipp and am ly of Blytheville have moved to tins community. Miss Florence Gracy, who has been boarding in Blytheville, spent tills week with her mother, Mrs D G. Gracy. Wilson Lancaster has been visit- Robert McHaffey visited his brother, Murray McHaffey Sunday *•"«•"-•< Nichols of Monelle has who' Mountain, Miss. «' ., M«. Murray .\fcHafIey and Mrs. s. Got! called on Mr. and 'o»ld like to get on the firing Hue apainst naval jingoism. J t is published by Harpers, and sells for $2. • « • A Ocort Bock on Early American Civilization Abook which, should have tecnj - reviewed much earlier, but which: courier News Want AOJ p ay evening a-eryone is Invited to attend Sunday school here at 10 o'clock every morning. * As Liner Met Fury of Sea Giganlm waves, topped wilh seething foam, bore down on the S s Europa as the liner steamed towards America on on, of the crossings m years. But the big ship plowed through despite t fury of the seas that pounded over her prow and ^ during tryoiits in Philadelphia as Marion Lloyd cat left) present women's champion, made, a fciv "pointed" remarks' Lutes Corner News , Mrs. M. P. Springer and family' have moved to the Sandy Ridge community. Miss Glen Mary Evans spent part of last wjek with Miss Mildred Aycock. Miss Louise Ciuntcr spend Saturday night wi'.h Miss V. C. Sprayberry. Mrs. Nate Evans an<l Mrs. Hubert visited Mrs. William O'Neal Sunday afternoon. Miss Tris O'Nccil spent Tuesday night with airs. E. M. McDonald Miss Lucille Hari:?y of Iliglilowcr spent Wednesday night with Miss Clarn Wiiat.ley. Hightoiuer News Frank Peters of Point Pleasant, Mo., lias moved to Ihis community. Mr. and Mrs. Rnuc Quails of Reiser visited Mrs. Quails parents. Mr. and Mrs. John Crouch, last \voek. I Everett Petty of Ixnvdcn has moved to this community. Mary Evelyn siiaw, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Shaw, is con fined to her bed with tonsilitis. Miss Lucille Harkey spent Wed nesday night with Miss Clar, Whatley of Coles nidge. Claude Cooke, accompanied by Ins uncle, J. B. Cooke of Sands Ridge, is visiting Mr. Cookc's soi Tom, of Memphis, whose wife die; Sunday after several days Illness. R. B. While visited H. J. Fond- rcn Wednesday. Mrs. J. H. Shaw is attending to business this week. Rev. Percy Standficld transacted business in Luxora Saturday. To prevent damage lo lawn wilh rubber teeth have bcci placed on the market. Nice steam-heated rooms, O~l hot and cold water V-*Other rooms $1.25 and $1.50 GOFF HOTEL Hcrae Cooked Meats 525 Month NOTICE You iniisl liny your Pleasure Car, Taxi and Dray or DDK Lit'cnss' on ov licfovo Monday, Kcb. 1st, 1!).'i2, to save priiHtly. Onliimncc 2<13 jirovkles $10.00 Fine for failure to do so. Delinquent Privilege Tax must be.paid on or before the iibovo dak to save penalty. Your Privilege Tax for the lirst half of 1932 is due. Please come and pay up, as the city needs the money. S. C. CRAIG City Clerk. chneider Cup Captain Youngest Commander LONDON. (Ul«)_cap!aln of IJrl- •"'s successful Schneider Trophy '"is In the last two contests, Au- ••liis Henry Orlcbar, 3ii, Is now c of the youngest wing cominand- '* In (tie nrltlsh Uoyal Air force. Kstrcmely iwpnlar with his Jim- or and senior oljlceis nlllcc', his pro- iiiollon (o wing commtndcr froiu the runic of squidroii leader Is regarded in ivltllon circles as A hlglily do»erved honor. Ho liu b«;i ixwtod (o No. J Air IXitenso Group us chief uir eUif olllcer whcro Ills abilities tiro n- IX'elcd to find full wcix) In tlio iiitmlnlstnilloii of the si«clnl reserve squadrons of Ilia Uoyal Air Kurco nnd tl:« Auxiliary Air Vurcv. Tlirougliout Ills flyinu career Orlebar has dlaplayixt an uncanny nii- llclyatlon Ui (lie dlfltcult task of »ow airplanes mid In lly- Girl to Bake Cherry Pie Worth $500 TKAVEllSB 01TY, Midi. (UI>).A $500 cherry plo will tic baked In Hie kitchen of a dik-ago hotel oil WnsliliiBton'6 iiOOIh Urlluliiy, Feb. 23, and the baker will be some youthful American Jilgli school girl. 'Mint sum will Iw given her as « reward for hej- ciilltniry eitorls, In iv contest with eliamplon cherry pic bakers from olhcr slnlts, nc- conllng to tho Natlomil Cherry Week Committee. Tlio committee win organized Ilireo weeks ago, at the InMlgallon of Michigan und Wisconsin cherry growers, to ilevlsa wnys nnil menus of moving Inst summer's eroji. As a practical plan of "Wrin relief," tho cominlllco decided lo conduct National Cherry Week, l\-b. 15-22, hoping lo nnikc cherry pic lis pap- ulur during tho Washington mnil- versnry iH'rlod as turkey at Thanksgiving. ^ , r . AMi!eToAnywheil\ <J/. .,-... . BY riSLEN WELSH1MER |Vr It it a milo to anywrwrt Sine* you hava gon« away, A funny little crooked mil* I cannot walk today.,.^ I am afraid that I might find A crumpled heart you toited \ Into tall weeda at you went by , . A broken dream you lo»t./ It may be you walk slowly And wait for me to go That tangled path to find you— If only I could know! . ; ] ,'f-!*- 41/2 FEET PER SECOND INGOING SOME FORA HORSE', JUMPING OITCMESANO' 8ARRIERS."HUN7SMAN*OID IT IN THE GRAND NATIONAL STEEPLECHASE IN 1862. .HE RAN M 4M1LES ANDd56 YARDS OF7HEAMREE COURSE.NEAR LIVERPOOL; ENGLAND, IN 9 MINUTES ANO 30 SECONOSlTASTER THAN A STOP WATCH CAN CLICK-OFF THE SECONDS : PHILLIPS 66 GASOLINE STARTS'MOTORS IN FREEZINff WEATHER. THIS SENSATIONALLY (WPIO STARTING IS THE RESULT OFHIGH TEST—-AND PHILUPSWNTER GRAVITY NOW RANGES FROM 65° TO 71.4-°. THAT'S HIGH TEST. WITHAVENGEANCE'/ rent-up wnw PHILLIPS . THI CASOLINE OF CONTRMUO VOLATILITY "HIGHEST TEST" at the price of ordinary gasoline Actual laboratory tests prove that the volatility of Phillips ' 66 Gasoline is 69.6 per cent higher than the average of 28 competitive gasolines—based on distillation at 212 degrees. In ail the years that you have been driving, there never has been a time when you could so easily^ so certainly, and so economically—make sure of split-second starting in freezing weather. You simply use Phillips 66 -. . . the greater gasoline, The first flash of fire from your spark plugs sends your motor into action, instantly! In a second or two, it purrs along as smoothly as it does on a rainy night in June; You definitely feel the improvement in performance; the extra power, pep, and speed; No wonder that the gasoline which gives all these high-test benefits; without higher price, has spurted to a sensationally high place among the leaders. Experienced drivers all appreciate the greater value given by Phillips, world's Jargest producer of natural high gravity gasoline. You will, too, if you fill up with Phillips 66 tomorrow at any Orange and Black 66 shield; For those who prefer it...Phillips 66 Ethyl ... at the reguiar price of Ethyl Gasoline This oil is PERFECTLY FLUID 32" bfllow freezing This new, Ki'entifk lubttctnt is completely de~waxed r minus water and carbon. Cold cannot make it sluggish and stiff. Heat cannot sake it thin. 100% paraffin b*K. A . grade for every car. Perfect protection for cold cylinder . v. »1U and bearings, because it flowi instantly in coldest weather. Experts call it the wof/ifs finest oil for /our motor. 30# a quart.

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