The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 6, 1930 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 6, 1930
Page 5
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PAGE SIX HhYTflEVn.LE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THE BLYTHEVILLK COURIER N15WS THE COORIER NEWS CO., PUBLISHERS O. R. BABCOCK, Editor H. W. RAINES, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representative*: The Thomas F. Clark Co. Inc., New York, Philadelphia, Atlanta, Dallas. San Antonio, San Francisco. Chicago, St. Louis. Published Every Ai'.ernoon Except Sunday. Entered as second class matter at the post office at Blythcvitlo, Arkansas, under act o( Congrcfs October 9. 1917- Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In the clly'of Blylhcville. 15c per ireek or 56.50 per year In advance. By mall within a radius of 50 miles, $3.00 per year, $1.50 for six months, 85c for three months: by mail In postal zones two lo six. Inclusive, M.50 per year, In zones seven »:~i eight, tlO.OO wr year,.payable In wlrir.c*. ' Prosperity and Politics The recent successful revolutions in n'number of South American countries, the. increa-sing strength of the Herman Hitlerites, .«n;l, in a men ; urc the reverses suffered in Tuesday's election l>y the Republican administration in this country, all give evidence that governments of the modern world rest upon foundations not greatly different from that of the Roman empire in Ihe days of its decadence, when the ruler-i maintained their power by the dis- tributioy. of bread among the populace. The American people, all ix-aple.s, seemingly, are indifferent t.) I heir R-OV- ernment so long as, fijfimilively spenk- ing, their bellies an full. For ten years this country has endured inefficiency and corruption in high places and special economic favors foil the few at the expense of Die .'many-j But times were good, the great majority were better off than they had over L}:en before, and those ' who sought ta point out the evils in government f and the unfairness of major national policies obtained scant audience. But when the bottom fell out of the so-called Republican prosperity, nnd people began to feel the pinch of curtailed inccfmds the American voter woke up' very promptly, with the result that the party of prosperity is k'ft clinging to its control of the national 'gpvernment by a very slender thread. ' , It is a iT WU! tiling for men and women tq .get the idea that the enjoyment of the good things of life is dependent upon the government at Washington. As a matter of fact the welfare of each individual rests more with himself than with any otit-idr. agency, and factors for the control of which no government has found a method sire at least ,as important as those ov:r which legislative bodies exercise ixwer. The Republicans have'posed for ten years s-s the source of Ih'e full pay envelope and business prosperity. Now that the foolishness of this claim has been exposed we hope that the Democrats will not niakr the mistake of " claiming to have isoine ready-made cure for current economic ills. Jf they do they will . most certainly in time be shown tip as badly as the Republicans. The Democratic party, traditionally, OUT OUR WAY THURSDAY. XOVRMPER 6. 1030 stands for equality of opportunity. If it will gi\:j i(s n!U>iitioii to llit> elimination of special privileges given to some at the expense of—notably (he present numstrmiM lurilf lav. 1 '—the country will pivi'.y much 1,-e al.le to tak;- care of itself. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark "Nunil Dcr ron i' And All Tlie dcbl 11:^' was ron'rachd through treachery lo Ihc De-inui-iallc );-.irly :n Ihc south lias been paid 1:1 full: ilu- x-ore is cumpiutcly settled; tho mcr.iS <:<n I:, 1 c:i;uvn Ijy ii:iv;nc who icads the Jlory. ;,i:d Demc.Tacy n^.'-ln Mauds triumph:!!'.'. .11 Dixie. I: Is n story thai n:i?s back two yi.iis viu-n fi'.v uf Mi, 1 o 1 .:! COL:- fcdCTii'.c .s:al'.s v>i-nl Id i:i:t;lir:ii:, in [line uf which the U.I; .va* dinctid by i:::.'ii who had IJiLvioiitly crcii hizicrf-L leaders u! the l).':no- ci:Ltif'.y. 'Ihi' fourth ne:unr:alic k'n'J'.i of the majority \v:i'i 1111- slat'. 1 of Alabama ov.'r tj who ;(fi:sc:l l<i principle of r :-.:l n'ili- Ic (Ullvir hl>- flic :}epu>:K::ur;. Virginia liecame united Dcmrcracy for Its betrayal. (rubier. 'lure no cue w;mls to "Numlx-i 1 O:ie" wli:'ii re- cliinuiidcil pa;, incnt In lull The clmcal ueilllrmun W']IOS,L' hcn have I.-.H: :.urfi II' i'. ii'c-.v over him £:;u-;h'. to i:er- pcluate the breach i:i Dt-nincracy liy puttm* up a yculu |:rolc:nor namirl lir<.v.u, ir memory rc:Tc;: u:i right. Thr youthful prifwo: was so badly beaten t'.ial even lib; rr.iur Is almost fcr a olten. '!!iui foilowe;! Hi:, c.nsc cf Love In Texas. Uf linl'lird way In l!io nil in a Icng list c C "mriiiaU's fin- rtcvcinor antl RO he ]j:- cnme ••Number 'I MO." The third olK'ml itilfi- tulllcs. Ho VOLS tliu VLMH'i-able niul able Set:a- t(jr Si:nnicn5 of Norlli Curnllna \virn hail done much for his party and KtiU;. But. afU-:- lecclvlnj many cninrcnsnlin.! lio:io]-;, irem a pcrty Dial is br.'i'd on (he idea of majority mlc lie i-(.ru;-C(i to accejil tLja: ruli; two ycuvs a?.o, antl n fe«- nionllv; since lie brc:i:nt> "Number Three." ThL 1 Klory teaches its flnnl i-liatitei- \vith the case of Senator Hedln of Alabama. While he «ns unable lo turn Alabama over to Ihc Republicans his eircrK lo do so caused him lo be banned from the Democratic party. And the- pnrty scnleniv has been conllrtncd by tlic mnjoiliy o[ Hie vtHcr.s uf Alabama. So Senator lledln becomes "Niimber I'our"— and nil. — Memphis Commercial Appeal. indicate the rate of growth of thej head. A child born before ius time has a head that Is smaller than :i child born at the usual time, but . a child born previous to Ihe full ! to™ has n head which Is oven more out of proportion to tlrj ri'si of ihc- body in size. If the pienatal child Is reared under KCO:! condllloiu. Hie clrcuiiifcn-nt; of its head by t'.-.e a;je of one ya- 1» a|)proxlmately nuim-il. 'trie factor '.vhich is likely to disturb [lie mother more than cth- Cis is I lie closing, of ihe : , 0 ;, s . ;o i at (he front and at the back of the : Tart. C ivkudy, this reft spot N r.cccsjary in order to ]>crmit the head to ba taken care of durinf Ihp of birth. PADKIiEU'SKI'S BIRTH On Nov. C, 1860, Ignax Jan I J ad- ercwskl. Polish pianist, co:npcsr anil statesman, was born in PC dolla, Poland. He began to play Itic -pianr • three and. at seven, was places under a local teacher. After sluay- ing at Warsaw and weiV tn Vienna, resolved lo adop: ihc career of a virtuoso. Ihr- 1 ? h studied under a fellow c:i.ntrvinin. Original Owner Loses 1 Suit to Regain Cow i LAWRENCEVILLE. 111. (UP)— .Jersey, mi eighl-j'ear-old cow oi Ihe same breed as its name, i> dually pasturing on t'le fiuni of the prop- but who: 1 liuiiDr h.v scld ih: Ltschetixky. At the end of tiireo The opening in the back of tile S'ears, nfler making his ilotiit ' vi i""a. l:e immediately took ran!: ai "o"B t'nc foremost pianisis ot ,ir- ' hca:l is usually closed befoie the end of the second month. Tlr cne in the front cf the head may Increase slightly hi size during . the first six months, hut It slowly . rounding the opening become harder. The opening \ u Hie front cf it— I head closes between i'-c a»?s of ; 15 and 20 months. This varies. : however, n great deal amen; infants under various cc,:iuitic:is. IHio Broadcast Unites Brothers After 10 Years TERHE HAUTE, hid. 'UP'—A ••aillc- program, duriii? which Hus, ton Timbs, West Tene Haule, [ilay- ; ed with an orchestra. serv:d \-> j unite two brothers that had n;>: corresponded for over 10 years. ! Wheeler Timbs, at home in Miami, Florida, heard his brother's name announced as a member 0! the orchestra and has invited him to come to Florida to' live. Dining and after the World War Paderewski look an important part In securing the independence of Poland, lie told the Pclcs in America, "Tlie vision of a strong mid independent Poland has always b?;'n the lodestar of my existence." After i signing the treaty of peace in be- | half of the newly formed republic j he was in 1919 chosen the first pre- I inier of Poland. Finding it Impossible, belonged lo. Jersey originally w.'s crly of John Eyepock, John went lo jail for violation. Mrs. Eye;;o:k cow to Barker. No sooner was R'yepocl: frcrl than he scugnt by replevin au;ic:: to bring Jersey home. Us v;-; . to court with il. while all the liv.i-- Jersey was giving three gallon- r. ! milk a day over on The- Bir'.::' farm, liyepock wanu:! a ICM."? on the milk, as well as his cow back. But. now Judge R. C. Tracy !:a> ruled sale of the cow wfis le^al an.l Jersey belongs to Barker. College Editor Pleads " For Western Clothe: NORMAN, Okln. (UP>— Substl.v.- lion of swallow tailed coals anJ however, | tuxedoes for the "proper altire f ! "Why don't you write some iniiro iminhus, Hen? When ll)in<>:; ;iie (juicl it'.s.ji good time I" iireiwrc for another war The Windmill Cuba. M. .(„ WASHINGTON "LETTER BY RODNEY DliTt'llKK NI-:A Service Writer WASHINGTON. Nov. '-Dr. Lillian Mollcr' Gilbrcth, Ihc consulting cn- gincr:r who was selected to aid the president's cini'njcncy commission ^1.' weman, so that we can set them fwth as examples lo others "Although this is an emergency a:id may i'cein to many persona only a iMiiporary affair, I hope that \u- can establish somelhing per- , lo conclude peace with the 'Soviet ! students of a college of virile government. Paderewski resigned erncrs" lias been assailed by t h • after a short tenure of oHke. i,. i Oklahoma Daily. University of O!:- llien rcsuusU his career as a uian- lahcma daily paper. ist, taking up his residence in C-ili- ] Dick Pearce, oi El Heno, O'.:h., fornla. At the presenl lime Ir i attacked the lull dress VO.JUB f-'i 1 on a concert tcur of the co'.i:itry. ! college parties edilo: tally in !'• > ........ ----- ! paper after an enterprising ctotmr?.- l."arns Name After 72 Years | — to use Pearce's words — "stttr-v • IVEU, <BuckingliamUiire). lin^., soup and fish getup in his win • i UP;— Frederick Channer was mar- dow." 1 '"'' and liveti 72 of his 80 years Pc-arcc pleaded for a retu-' befor,} he learned his name was to "ten-gallon hnt= and rid'.ii^ T-i iras Field. breeches" lo Hie campus. on emiiloymeiH by gctling the v.'o- r.iauent. from it—such as perman men of the cnnnlry in(-> the rcli:f IT.! nuinicipal employment bureaus campaign, believes tlie malcrnal in- y.lncli will be ready to help al all tllnct oi v.-nineii will help a lot. ti:r.cs." ' Someone lokl me Unit there was a bl« stork shown- here last nljhl. Thai is a mis- lake. It ruined hero all right, bin no .storks fell, •'{• .y- .Y- Judging by all Indications, liquor for Christmas is .going to l:s ns hard to find ns pit- stands and itlllnj stations, .y. :(. -Y. I always knew that M>mclhi::i; was crawltn; on me. A dcclcr lold me lo:lay that my skip. was full of microbes. Now ;I]iut a bumper grape crop has lii'cn produced, expecl that grower lo bonst thai things this year have been vine mid dandy. The moralist who pqinted oul that you can't do Ihinzs in hnhes and succeed, faiU'd to take into coi'Jicicratio!!. apparently, (he case o! a gcocl foo'.ball icnm. Henry Ford is reporter! snying: "I don't, like to bcok;:. They muss up my minrt." Aiul we nhvays ihouglit he was an advocate of volume production. Ilazcr blades are selling for 75 cents a piece in Russia, but they'll b; due for a cut soon. By \Viiliains '*<™ "i wi . "' 1 IllMS, UrgLM' AKIO ME TU£ WHO BATHES AMD •SOKAPM >-fOO MOiT BE IbO OOlM 1 •SOMPM VOO SHOOLDKI. Dr. Glllirclli is the nrjllier of Els bovs and six girls. Suffering has always liecn tlie concern'of women," she said. "Wonen win realize that other women md children anil men lire suffer- no frc,m liuiujci 1 and cold will do ill Ihey can lo ai:.:vialc distress if :hcy c.iu only learn how liest 50 iiUout it. "Tlnre isn'i any women's division of tins committee, shut tiff 110:11 Uio rest, but we are mnki:v; men became'i"'" imich^ '^."* ^unied can do. "Fiis: we are Irving to get cac!i woman to sec \vhat can be (ion.? m and around her home in Hie way of upkeep mul repair ami liuu* much money she can afford to spend to have il done- An im- amount of work can thus le nroviiled if enough women become inteie.iled. There nre icrwns to Iw tiik.on down, storm whitlows to be "in up. nnlnlin? to be (lone, leaves lo be raked nnd so on. Uiges K\|:aiiMim "Every woman ought (o enier into nimmunity employment activity nnd support cmmimity cliesl ami Ucd Cio?.s drives as much as <0ie can. Women wlio function on school, hospital and library boards '" onlt ' r to Bet more done in less can assist by urging liltlc expaii- tlmc - sl!(1 teaches them lo find the sinns which wilt create more em-.correct hciRlit for a "working sur- iiloymniu. I.ncreassrd intcre.-.l in faco " '" lhc kitchen, lo fit the licrpilnls is especially lo be reroni- £ ' nk ' tllb;L '- kitchen cabinet and mended became there will be an slovc 11!l ° sequence which will re- uinisual demand for free hospital 1" lro mll> ' lllc minimum motion, farllilies. """" "' "I have written lo 11:.; president even- national organization i Inch hr.s women mem- j lieis. ur^in^ tlioir aclive inlcrest ami c.-i-opeialicn. I -.visli any surh iiresident who hasn't l:;anl froin us would advise me flnrt we hope lor for additional infor- malio:i and details as to the thinus tlml can be done. We are Icokir.R uov,- for i ?corcls of; by ^nv.ijis of women or by any sin- Dr. Oilbreth is as thoroughly .-l(a:i:ed up over her job as Colo-1 ne; Arthur Woods, chairman of! tho president's committee, is over] lu.. A long, active career nnd tbv btaring cf many children have left Ivr still sparkling with vitality and youth. She is blond and rather to slender, radiant with the health which corns from outdoor recreation. SUtdies Waste Savins At Ihc University of California, 1904. she studied psychology and education. She married a consulting cngiiMer named Frank Bunker Gilbrcth and developed an interest in management Piiyii^cring, first as applied lo production, then to the office nnd to distribution and finally to homes. She is now one of th 1 f&remost authorities on tile study of • motion and the tcclmiqi:? of saving waste motion through methods of work. In 1015 she took seme of her children to Providence imd studied for a Ph. D. degree at Brown University. For several years she has been ' teaching to schedule and route their work nnd to choose and arrange tloir equipment properly The average woman, she says, has a sink much too low—and the same is likely to be true of kitchen tables and' chairs. I Lately, Dr. Gilbrelh lias developed a service lor measuring wom?n ! so Ihat their "working surfaces" may be fitted to their heights. She. lias designed circular work spaces' to that a woman may do i:-?nrly all i her kitchen work with no more I movement oi her body linn that involved In turning around. Color of Baby's Skin Is Barometer of Health By 1)K. MOlllllS FISillir.lN | If, under these circumstances. Editor, Journal of Ihe. Amorir.m: a fold of Hie skin Is picked up. il Mnlioal Association, ami nf Hi- i will be found to be no thicker than Rfia, the tlr.illh Ma;:tzinr ! n piece of blotting paper. Thus the T! - ,e color of the skin cf a new- j physician who is sxaminir.,: Hie torn baby Is, of course. :iid:ea'.:ve child to find out the state of its ! of the state of health ar.d of the health makes this test In order to j nature cf the diet given to th? find out if the child Is properl; child. nourished. j A gray color of the skin sho-.r.d Mothers of new babies are like- ,ncl be present in a normal cl-.i'.d. ly to be particularly worried a boil: If. however, the volume of ;:.,' the slupe and size and other lac- . blood is greatly decreased nnd if tors about Ihc head. The hear 1 - tl-.c child receives an i:i<.u!iirn»-.: srows more rapidly during the first 'amount of ultra-violet, the 5 >:;i :; thnn al any other time. This likely to have a grny ap;>.Mr.iu.-<- ,, because of ;hc development of i , '1 lie skin of a • • • . . . . a normal <•'!•.:!.: rcsilcnt and apparently fui; blood. In the absence ct a «r,i;> • diet, the skin promptly br.-t-ii flabby and inelastic. Ir. ra the c.;illd is reccivinc .11: -.::-ii cient ninounl of iron or of \\-.,- -. ccssiiiy vitamins, tl:e skin b:..•:.! cxccrdlngly pa!c. : Tiie normal baby aiso 1-...^ K«xl amount oi tat under ih> :< . n ciiL 1 picks up a fold nf i:-.r :-": rn the abdomen, 11 will be lo'i iliat ll-.e fold will be at le.i,i ,-.:: li.r.f Inch thick, tt-'ilrh K di;. ;: ial i.nrter tlie skin. K. on the : ,cr hand, the child is uiuteni ., .:. led. tliis fat disnpi>e.irs raui;!iy. brain, which is housed within the skull. •'he ^'art will continue to grew not infrequently regardless of whether the nutrition is good or bad, so that In an undernourished child, the bead appears much on* r • i.t -- I- -I'MloiHhip lo the rest of the body. A normal chiid at birth has a 1-^nH Hrcui"fercnw cf nbou! 13 tc 11 inches. By six momiis. n tspe i..easuic placed .iround the he.v will reveal a circiunlerenca ot n inches, mid hy Ihc age of one yci! 18 inches. By the age o/ two years . tlie circumference r.i t r c head is 18 3-4 inches. These measurements' WOMEN . . . Who love to entertain will Welcome this opportunity to hear this noted lecturer MRS. IYJYRA DOUGAN Famous Home Economics and Domestic Science Expert. Will Conduct COURIER NEWS FREE COOKING SCHOOL At the City Hall Auditorium Nov. 18--19--20--21 Every woman who plans meals . . . who loves to entertain ... who takes pride in her table — will welcome this opportunity to hear this famous authority on Domestic Science and Home Economics. She will bring- to you many new and delicious recipes. A Courtesy to the Women. Readers of COURIER NEWS

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