The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 22, 1930 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, February 22, 1930
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Page 6
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PAGE SIX BLYTHEV1UE. (ARK.) COURIER-NEWS THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS . TH* COURIKR stirs co., PUBLISHER* ; C. R. BABCOCK, Editor ..'•'- fc. W. HADJIS, Advertising Mtntger '. 861* Htttonil Adnrtltlnj n» BiKiwlth Specltl Agency, Inc., N«# York, Cbietfo. st, Louit, Detroit, K*nu> city, AtUnu, BwJttnrlsco, Lot Kvery Af •••'.«.» Except Bandaf. Entered a* wcond do' 0«i« nt Blythevillf. Ai October D, 1917. matter at the poit .lisas, under set of Served bj t:-. ^nlted Press. BATES 87 curler In the city ot Blythcvllle. 15c per week or $6.50 per year In advance. By mill within a radius of 60 miles, »3.00 per yetr, 11.60 for six months, 8Sc for three months; by mall to postal zones Iwo to six, Incluslre, 1650 per year. In zones feven and eight, $10.00 per year, payable In advance. Dividends of Employes William Loinerson, professor of economics at Antiocli college, lins a new idea about industry—an idea that is worth thinking .about, even if tlie chancos of its being adopted in the near future arc pretty small. Industry's first responsibility, he declares, should he to its employes rather than to its stockholders. Is the present depression, he says, many firms which are sharply cutting down their numbers of employes arc continuing to pay dividends; and this, lie believes, is all wrong. In other words, Prof. Leiserxon believes that in hard times industry should look after its employes first and its stockholders second. This, of course, is a rather radical proposal, and Prof. Leiserson won't find many business men to agree with him. Just the same; it's an idea worth thinking about. growing home market, due to the constant increase in population. Between 1900 and 1910, for instance, population increased by 13,000,000, or about 21 per cent; between 1910 and 1920 it increased by 16,000,000. But Immigration has been cut off, and the birth rate is falling. In a short time our population will increase at the rate of less tlmn a million n year, and by 1960 we shall quita possibly have a population stabilized at aboul 1CO,000,000. Yet productivity is condantly increasing. Mr. Knanpcn points out thai since the home market is not increasing in proportion any more, American business must make its own markets abroad— or suffer the siimu .sort of depression that has overtaken agriculture. The Washington Elm! Fisk's Henesscy Hound A lioiimt nl Fisk, Mo. known for his Inei- llclency In scaring up rabbits, recently lias developed Into something of a canine prodigy by becoming highly nfiitatc<t before n brush pile tmd turning up 40 toules of liorac biew. The owner now expects ilie prohibition authorities to add his previously unappreciated pet to Its staff ol snoop hounds. The animal Itself mlKlit prefer the coast guard, where he could stand duty In Ihe dog watches anil sniff the sens for bottled goods. In the customs service he would be 'useful for grectliiB congressmen at the gangplank and guarding them against those embarrassing inlxups In baggage. Tills animal's accomplishments .should not allowed io die with him, and If the dog fanciers are awake to Ihclr opportunity we will soon have a pedigreed line of Hennessey hounds. In addition to the breed's aid In law enforcement, It would guide thirsty owners to cases. Just us the St. Bernards of the Alps succor weary and despairing travelers.—St. Louis Pcst-Dispaloh. Ploughshares and Flivvers Henry Ford's remark that there might be circumstances under which he would be willing to buy the navies of the world and scrap the ships for tlie metal in them probably drew a smile from most nev>-spaper readers. The proposition is rather apt, though —and it won't dp to smile too hard, because some day Ford .might up nml do it. He's .quite capable of it.' And if an enduring world peace ever comes, it will come largely because the great industrialists iike^Ford want it to come. The thing wiT like best about it, though, is its analogy with the old prophecy about the beating of swords into ploughshares. Substitute dread- naughts for swords and flivvers for ploughshares and you have it brought up to date—with several thousand years of progress tossed in. Some automobile drivers who look ns If they owned the streets haven't even finished buying their cars. J. Hamilton Lewis Is going to run again for senator from Illinois. If Mr. Hughes can get Ijy with whiskers like Hint, so can J. Hnm. A scientist says animals laugh. You can't blame them much fcr that. Breakfast should be eaten In silence, says n dietitian, A man who stayed late at the ofllce the night before hasn't got a chance. The Need for New Markets . . One ."reason, why ,' merican business meu rnuat devott , , ; .'-increasing attention 16 the export .larket is set forth ; graphically by Theodore M. Knaiipcn in the current issue of : The Magazine of : Wall-Street. .In'the past, says Mr. Knrvppen, American business always had a rapidly- A Scotchman was held up in Chicago the other day. Those Chicago gunmen won't even slop ut murder. A bridegroom in Kentucky tried to set married with a dog's license. But maylit; that was tho kind of a life he e.xpecled to lead. Maybe congress ought to lie adjourned for a while until they get Mils parrot fever under control. Never cross your b.-idgc partners unless you're carrying u revolver. This is the time of year when every editor must beft-are the Ides of March. , St. Vltus would blush for shame If he could s«« some of the modern dances. If yon.enjoy having •Webster. words, go and pick on When you leave this world, you leave your enemies behind—unless you're n doctor. Campaign to popularize the potato is under way. We offer, J-.-ce of charge, the slogan, "The Eyes- Have It." OUT OUR WAY By William! -m* MACl-MMES FOR AM' ne'<=> IT HARD "Gosh,. I was a sap to hock my overcoat so soon." WASHINGTON LETTER WASHINGTON — Let olher s ' scrambled down into It, a perilous write the history or the coast feat in itself, loudly cheered by guard's bombardments of such early-rising bysiandcrs as had gathered. In no time at all they] runners and innocent yachting and had reached Ihe struggling, yelling autcmoblle parties while your cor- Mrs. Werner. 400 feet from shore. respondent heorlc and tivities. SATURDAY, FEBRUARYJ2, _lg30 Body Can Stand Extreme Gold ; Better Than Is Of ten'Supposed BY Dl. MORRIS FI8HBEIN -»» Joinul of the American MadJrui A»soclatlon and of lly- f«U, the JlcilUi JUiatinc Death from exposure to cold oc- urs fairly frequently In the tern- wrate zone. The mortality ran??; nywhere from 200 to *00 deaths per year in the registration areu the United States. In Cans" and Alaska, illnesses an ddeaths rom cold may be even more Ire- quent. Recently, Dr. S. W. Britton has made a special survey of the rela- iionship of cold to life and has dls covered some extremely Interesting facts. It has been found thai some water at temperatures from 10 to flsh can survive exposure to sea 12 degrees below zero for severa hours. Frozen But Not Killed Umler such circumstances, tVn fish gradually lose all sensiblhc; and inrnlly appears to be frozen stiff. The'heart Itself stops. Th lonif continued. animal may be practically froze] to death for a brief period, the the temperature of the surround Ing water increased and it come to life. As the animal returns to life, tri heart beat appears first, and the breathing, then vision, then th ability to maintain a proper pos tion in the water, and finally tl ability to swim. U has even bee found that the heart of a fish can' be frozen at a temperature of—4 degrees Fahrenheit and yet after slowly thawing, it will recover to natural rhythm. The human body Is likewise able to withstand extreme degrees of cold under certain circum: stances. Records have been made of Instances in which drunkards have been exposed to extreme degrees of cold air and water toi WASHINGTON'S BIRTH hours and itm recovered. One On February 2i, TO2, George drunkard whose body temperature Washington, first president of the was 76.4 degrees Fahrenheit and United States, was bom at Bridges who hid been exposed all night to Creek Va ialr at about 21.2 degrees Fatuen Though his family was fairly helt, completely recovered, wealthy, he received" a sparse edu-! The individual's temperature may catton due to the meager school,fall 'considerably, and Dr. Britton facilities In the colony. At 16, his Provides records varying from 7«.D schooling over, he became a public! degrees Fahrenheit to 83.1 degrees surveyor Fahrenheit, with -~—-— ""-" His success in that profession treatment. Recovery gained for him a major's appoint- P 0 *" 16 * hlle &™*. depends li menl three years later when the *"& measure on the amount of al colony organized to combat French cohol taken, the resistance of th b individual generally and the par cular amount ot cooling that he nderjots. • t • Artfflclil Kttplnlkm If a Help Just as In cases of unconscious- ess due to other causes, such 'as as poisoning, sunstroke and many nstances in which th* circulation nd respiration are greatly Interned with, artificial respiration .ay frequently be practiced with uecess. Warm baths or pacts grad- ally Increased to higher tempera- ures and the drinking of warm fluids are valuable tlds to desuse'i- atlon whrn unconsciousness- ct- :urs due to freezing. • ] POT |his" reason, person, 1 ; '\«io seem to be dead from the result: of freezing should not be perm'n- to pass away without any M:empt being made to restore tliem :o life. Just as people hove responded to relief after electric shock 5 01- drowning after several hours, so also in freezing the attempt id .resuscitate should be promp; ami Announcements The Courier News has been authorized to announce the folluwing candidacies, subject ;o the Democratic primary. For County Ju4fe . '. GEORGE W. BARHAM, . (H« ectton). For Sheriff W. W. SHAVER.(He-electlonc ganizing efficient units from raw material. Five years alter the cvacuatlo that at the outbreak of the Revolution he was recognized as the leading sol, after his marriage in 1759 to a prosperous of the British, General Washing widow. Martha Custis. he was also ton was chosen president of tl regarded as the wealthiest man in United States: He was inaugural the colony. I ed at New York, where Congre On June 15. 1775. Washington.' was, then sitting. He served a be was chrsen commander-ln-chief ot ond term but declined a third, he Continental Army. He showed I Washington died December 1 Rreat geiv.us not only In leading, 1799, from a cold he cohtr&cti his forces to victories, but In or- while horseback riding. •'' 'For County Tmsvttr i W. W. HOlilPETER. For Cireclt C«rt Clnk t T. W. POTTER. • i BILLY GAINES, . ,. Foe Cowl? Ccnrt Clerk MRS. JOHN LONQ (Re-eleciloni For County Aucuor : • . J. S. DILLAHUNTY. JIM FOWLER (Re-election;.; For Justice of the Peace i. Chirlttsairb* TowiuUp , JOHN WALTON. . , % L F«r City. Attorney IVY W. CRAWFOKD (Re-eUi:'- Uon). " • . .-• '. For .City Clerk. ;-. R. L. MCKNIGHT. ;, GEORGE CHOSE.. , • . S. C. CRAIG IRe-electiun). , MISS MARY HONEY. For AUeraua, 1st Ward:! J. LOUIS CHERRY. L. O. THOMPSON (Pete, fl Plumber). ; For Aldenwn, zed Ward ' RAY WORTHINGTON. For Aldcrann. 3rd Wan! < ERNEST R. JACKSON. S Ccnies a report, '•<> which your With a rope they pulled Mrs. Weiner back up from the skill onto j (ho shore. Once on the seawall i they hurried with her to the near- [ ccn-c:.pondent is made familiar, | C5 t "hospital. 'Ihcre they helped un- i ccneernlng a recenl CKploil of the d ress Mrs. Welner nnd all kinds of' guard In the heart of Chicago. \ i )0 t things were applied, externally I It was nt 7 a. m. on n morning , nll{ ] internally. At last accounts Ibis month, that the coasl guard Mrs. Weiner "liad virtually rccov-: station at Illinois Central Tier No.' crct i. | ! 1 received n frantic telephone from -r^,, oitcial report said that Mrs. a copper (cop) on Lake Shore Welner had floated 15 minutes. Tiie delve, concerning a woman who had f ur cca t which she wore had cre- fnllcn Into Luke Michigan and was n [ C( ] a m i|g| nK air space wliich had gradually drifting out from shore. j; e| ,i |, er on uic surface while the This woman Inter turned out to const guard was on the way, after be Mrs. Etta Wiener. 50 years ol ; 15 various fashions. I So Bos'n J. C. Anderson and a The coast guard's Iceberg patrol crew of four or five men put out is cut In the norm Atlantic earlier from the station in a rescue mo- than ever this year and Into hcad- tor boat, headed for tlie sinking quarters here comes the annual Mrs. Weiner. Unfortunately three | crop of sugRestions frc:;: the pop- Nvas plenty of heavy Ice hx the ulace, channel and after a hundred feet One school of thought thinks it ol gcing this ice broke up the propeller. The gallant Intent upon coast guardsmen, Mrs. would be a good idea to put red lanters on all bergs. Another suggests that each berg be gl^'en a number and these re- the rescue of We'jier. hopped onto a small floe spective numbers be painted upon of ice and left their craft iloaling | them In blsck, so a s to keep track between the cakes. They reached of them. the pier safely. Then they dashed to the nearby lighthouse, where, lhanks io somebody's forethought, a skiff had been placed on a wheeled trailer But the most popuar Idea of all, proi»sed year after year, Is that tho navy, be turned loose on the bergs and use them for target practice. Thus. it. is pointed out, the bergs for emergencies just such as that would be blown to smithereens and presented by the perilous plight of i the navy's aim perfected. Mrs. Welner. A police car was But the coast guard has experi- hastily commandeered and the| mented in blowing up these Ice- trailer attached thereto. Uy>. famous Michigan Boulevard, at top speed, dashed tills skiff on wheels bcvgs ami It says that firing a Ehell into a berg from a 16-inch gun would have the same effect been that to Lake Michigan at the end of [as firing a BB shot into an ordi- Superior street. j nary cake of ice—Just a few You might suppose that by this' time poor Mrs. Welner liad spurious versenkt—in fact Mis. Weiner \va;> no more. Nothing of the sort! There was Mrs, We mi the i sl'll struggling Bos'n Anderson and splntcis and nothing more. The bergs weigh from 500,000 to 1,000,000 tons and one must depend OH the caressing waters of the warm Gulf stream to melt them iner, still floating out toward after they bet below the forthy-. middle of Hie lake, sun yelling | third parallel. Alter that their av-' crage life is about 10 days. Last men year an etlMtalcd eie.OOO.OOO tons tossed the skin uver huo the lake of icebergs from ft deep Ice ban!:. Then they, forty-third parallil. down below the "What's the News" When Columbus and his caravels returned from the New World, the first question shouted from the shore was, "What's the news?" ' That's always the question of paramount importance. Years ago folks asked it of the post rider, the soldier returned from the wars, the man who had been down to the settlements, or the neighbor back from the general store. Today, you find the answer in your newspaper. Through the newspapers the news of the world and of the community quickly becomes public knowledge. And remember this—it takes two kinds of news to make a modern paper complete. The first tells of happenings near and far—of fires, sports, elections, accidents, marriages, deaths, great men, great events. The second tells of things you eat, wear and use- things you buy, things being sold to your friends and neighbors. This news is advertising. It's just as important to keep up to date on the advertising in this paper as it is to read about what's doing in the world of events. Advertsing is an essential news service. It is distinctly to your advantage to be guided by it.

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