The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 8, 1930 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 8, 1930
Page:
Page 4
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

PAGE FOUR Hl.YTHEVlLLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS '< THE COU1UER NEWS CO., PUBLISHERS C. R. BABCOCK, Editor H. W. HAINES, Advent-nig Manager Sole National Advertising ncjresentatives: The Thomas F. Clark Co. Int., New York, Philadelphia, Atlimta, Dallas, San Antonio, 8«a Francisco. Chicago, St. Louis. Published Every Al'.cmoon Except Sunday. * Entered as second class matter at the post office at Blyihevllle, Arkansas, under «ct of Congress October 9, 1811 Served by the United Press SUnSCUH'TION KATKS By carrier lu the ciiy of Blyllitvlllo, 15c per wet!: or $6.50 per year In advance, liy mall within a radius ot 50 miles, »3.00 per yenr, 51.50 lor six months, 85c tor three mouths; by mail In postal zones two to six, Inclusive, W.50 per year, In zones seven r.ci eight, 110.00 per year, payable In c^rir.M. 7'fie Parly and Prohibition From the pen of a form-r editor oC the Courier News comes an expression relative to the results of Tuesday's election and tho problem Ihil will confront tho Democratic party in selecting a presidential nominee for 1932. .Edgar G. Harris, now e:'ilor of the Times-Leader at West Point, Mi;s., reviews tht victories of wet Democrats in various contests in N:v>* York, Ohio, Illinois and elsewhere, ami" warns the licrty against beinj; led into a repetition of the 1928 catastrophe. Refen-ins to the talk already being Ir.ard of Roc.iwelt, Ritchie and others as presidential possibilities, Editor Hun-is says: "The South and the West, where mcst folks are dry and decent and have full regard for the proprieties, arc not fioing to swallow smother wringing wet." That i;' one point of view, but it seems to us that if the dry members of. the Democratic party arc going to insist that the presidential nominee be a dry, it would !;;• equally reasonable for the wet members to insist that he be p. wet. We have no means of knowing whether the "dry and decent" members of His party outnumber the wet and whatever it is that wets are members, but we do know that there" are enough of both kinds to wreck the party 'irretrievably if they refuse to march under the .same party banner. Now if tile question of prQhj!)i,tiicm is the- tfffrUfh&int issue before the -Amcri-r can ptople, outweighing the points of difference which separate Democrats from Republicans, the logical thing for American voters K to abandon the old r,aitios and align themselves as prohibitionists aii'J aiui-prohibitianists. Any attempt to make th<; Democratic and Rcr.ublican parties, as national organizations, either wet or dry, would be a move toward their destruction, became neither could survive the loss of either its w:l or its dry adherents. vVe do not think any such political realignment is necessary. Let the Ut-m- ociatic party take its stand on Democratic i-sues, behind a candidate for the presidency who best riprcsenls the party's position anj : without regard to his views on prohibition. Let Democratic voters in their primaries decide ~- OUT OUR WAY between wet mid dry candidates fur congnssioiinl Feats. Dry Democratic districts will soiul dry congressmen, wet districts will send wet congressmen, the party wilJ he preserved and we will be jtti.t as close to a rjcrmuiisiit solutipn of the prohibition (juestion as if we threw fill oilier considerations to. the winds and wrecked Hie party. Presidential Timber' ^.' • • You folks wlio "listened In" on election nlaht will remember Hint even the radio announcers were Impressed with the wealth ot ."presidential timber" suddenly thrown Into the shops of the President-makers. And these would-be President.makers were not idle. They were even then whispering to l'.\e radio announcers, end the itames of Roosevelt of New York, Ritchie of -Maryland,. Lewis of llliiioU and Dulkley of Ohio, carn'c tripping (orth'rjfrairi .•.llvcry-.-long'ues., ',„ ,-\ • • They^nltj svo.ii outstanrtlngrlvlctorJcs.O fl'hcre is no disagreement 911 (hat liolnl.. .'But '.we had just Its • well-say. Hjli^now' tliat flie'JppjUli ai:» Ihe West, .wbcro'most folks avc'dry' ami decent and have full regard lor the proprieties, are not going to swallow another wringing wet. Id Is too early yet to pick the Democratic nominee. But It ii; not too early to" discard sonic, of lliosp who arc utterly Impossible, and we had just an well give tho wet element .or the East to understand that these four have been eliminated. - .-" Southern and Western Dcmr-crats aic not '(.otmr lo make the mistake they did Uirec years ajo uml permit a wet candidate io: gobble up convention v-otcs before the Issue !s drawn, and thus br:i.y a'jout another Inglorious and Ignominious defeat. li'.e wet gnins hi Illinois, New York, Maryland iiixl Ohio, may bo impressive lo the un- llilniting. Hut men wlio really know America realize that the vote of four—or even of a dozen—T.'rlngln; wet Stales cannot elect a President. —Edgar O. Harris, In West Point, Miss., Times-Leader, . • SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1930 The Windmill Cuba M. Higdon. Last Tuesday was House-cleaning day for lie Democrat, and • they took up tho old political broom and swept thc Nation clean. They certainly made a powerful swing with lae broom. The feet of nearly all the Republicans were knocked from under them. My Ictjs were almcst bioken and I certainly dici set down hard, but I don't mind it. 1 was tired .and v,as tibout ready to take a scat anyway... -. ' * . .'. . ,' '.* Y- -Y-.' ' ' ' • '•• Some way or other. I always did find it n- hanl jcb to Ilnd a right easy job which would pay exceedingly well, but toduy I really did ma across some "grapes". They were down at thc fruit stand. From Leningrad comes Ihe Information that the average duration of life has increased 10 years for. the male'and 13 for the female. Hut maybe It jus 1 , seems that long. The newly discovered Sclrwassmau-Wnclimnim comet just missed liittlnj the earth by 5,000,000 miles. It would have been just too bad for headline writers had the thing connected. The French Academy has decided officially tc name the grape fruit Pomplcmous.sc. But will a grape fruit by any oilier name taste as GWCCt? • K Soviet Russia Is celebrating its thirteenth anniversary, and It's natural to iuppor.e they'll be piilnlins their towns Red. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark . By William proportionately. Neither human milk nor cow's milk contains a great deal of" iron. When these form thc sole diet of the Infant, the amount of ircu that .it gets is not sufficient to provide for the formation of thc re- ciulred amount of hemoglobin. As Is now well known, liver contains a good deal of Iron that Is usually absorbed by the system. The liver of the child at birth ctn- lalns a fair amount of Iron and this Is,,drawn on by the blood fcr the manufacture of hemoglobin. However, by the end of the first four or five months the reserve supply of Iron in the liver of the child Is exhausted and unless an additional amount of iron Is supplied by green vegetables, eggs, meat and similar substances, the hemoglobin production Is not sufficient to keep abreast of thc Increase In the volume of the blood. "Chee, Butch, dontcha feel Idntla sorry for those Harvard oys?" ^WASHINGTON rr'LCTTER lci:orls Show Oilier Nations Also 1 lion of the peso exchange discbur- Illl liy Depression aped Imports and Argentine ex- 11Y HODNEV DUTCHER '• ports dropped 31 per cent In value NKA Service Writer . I during the first nine months of WASHINGTON—Repented, (user-1 the. year. Farmers are still suf- ions that our own depression Is fcrlng from the adverse effects of nly part of a'worldwide depression last year's unfavorable crop, ontiiius to be, amply supported by: In the last part of October in- cports from ''foreign reprcEJnlu- ciustrles in Brazil were reported at IV3S of thc Department of Com- a itandstill on account of the wrcc and other government ageu-, revoluticn and general business !>:E. ' ' | was "practically paralyzed" all Virtually without exception, n;r!! hrough the montlj. cst customers among the iialici.sj unemployment hao been incrcas- re suffering. England, Canada., u, g m chiler Unfavorable weather MONTANA'S STATEHOOD On Nov. 8, 1839, after ii state con-! stllution had been framed and state cfficer:. clecli:d, Montana was admitted to tho Unio-.i by proclamation of the president. Joseph K. Toole, a Democrat, was'lhc first governor of .Montana. In tho first national election in 1892, Montana went Republican, and, except for the years 1896 and 1DOO, when there was a fushion of Dem'ocrat and Populist elements, I tfca slale has been Republican vince. . Montana tuffered lor several years from industrial troubles which centered about Butie and other cities where labov was at a standstill for a considerable time. Ranking third in size among the states of the Union. Montana has an.area of 14C.037 square miles, of which 79G miles are uud?r water. The picturesque Glacier National Park, in northeastern Montana, has an area of 915,000 acres, 80 glaciers ranying from five square miles down to a few acres, and more than 25li lakes. UGHTSi'STUL HAS /WAN &AFFtEP AS TO (T$ DEFINITE CAUSE. IT IS GFNERALLy SUPPOSED TO BE OF ElECTRICAL IN THE SOUTHERN PE (T IS . ALSO SEEM, |T IS C54LI.EO THE AWSOCA AUSTRALIA. crmnny, Cuba and Latin Auiciita ! retardca an expected seasonal II find, business very dull or ivnra.- ]li( .^, l[t ln wholesale and retail sales •lalm-ally, American exporls ' arc -rn c f ac i or i es are turning out. onh mllkely to increase to any .great 4 por cent of norma , p rodllctlon xtcnt until those counliies bttui i^miug m \\\ 5 35 p,, r ccnt . Rnd A get back on their economic fret, weaving mills 65 per cent- Further Exports fcr the first-nine months curtailment is expected, 'the-mim, of this year amounted ,ln value to i i^,. of forceU rcpoi£ess i 0 ,i s are av . S2.05B.5C9.CCO as compared v.lth 53.- . cragil , B M per cenl or thc cars 843, G70.000 In thc (n.sl nine sclll jn (he noltnmi scc ti ons . nouths of 1H29. Imports declined ; rom $3,360,017,000 to $2,401,U8,OM. i n . . V UB:1 ^ " ade *? UU ! Trade in Cuba continues lo WOLF CAUGHT NEAR FALLS M.ALONE, N. Y., (UP)—A Wolf, believed to be thc first caught" in tbls section in 50 years, was trapped by Silas A. Ellis, of Duane. near Chasm Falls. It weighed 75 pounds and n-.:asured five feet from lip to tip. PlAW, OF EUKOPB. POISONS THE BIROS THAT C4R«y ITS SEED AND TUB DHCAV/NG FLESH OF THEIR &ODIES AfFVKOS A NOURISHIU& KX3P IM VWICH THE SEED GERMINATES O19W BYTifA StnVlCE, IKC.' RIVER CORRODES lUMLERS BEACON, N. Y... (UP) -.\n eight- day sliut down, of the ncirnlngs Point Brick Worts was ordered because lack of rain had caused wa- ler from the Hudson river to be- ccme so salty it corroded thc plant's boilers. ' " Esix'rts In Sept.?mbei- were $3l8.- bc | dull, with u cuslomnry business Read Courier. Hews Want Ads. Mexican Fiber May ! Be sed in Making Silk OKLAHOMA CITY, (UP) — Use of fiber formerly used In the manufacture of rope and bagging as a substitute for silk and rayon was predicted by Federico Jlarro, industrial commissioner for the slate ol Coahuia, Mexico, during a recent .visit here. Procrrsos virtually- have been perfected for softening textile fiber !so it may be spun and woven into a delicate fabric, Narro said. Narro is now in thc cast attempt- In? to raise capital to exploit the process. GLOVERSVILLE, N. Y., (UP)— Mrs. 'Eliza. Ray, who recalls that her moth?r once tct a chair for George Washington at a banquet, celebrated her lOGth birthday anniversary hero. Mrs. Ray's mother lived to be 10R. 'fclASSIFIEB COO.CGO as compared with -137.163,- ',,,.,. , ,, - . „ MS in September, 1029. . ll ", m V" Prelection period o f- Scrions TC wns the decline- Dl- sclll " !: mcrc:lsed optimism in the ' '. '•» *Mch followed ac- plaucc of the Chadbourne re- Tiurcau Commerce of Foreign and Daawstic ! habilltntioix plan by thc industry rce lias just pointed out j j;. H ,|f „„.) thc government 13 per cent In vali:,?, while Great Britain's fell off 10 per cent. Japan's 19 per c ent. Canada's 21' per cent and Australia's 32 per cent. Recent reports indlcal.? that even France, for a long time the conspicuous exception In the senerol picture of cconemlc woe. is now bi- ining to suffer along with' x everyone else. *»'•' : Thc depression which has blank- c'iL-d Mexico grew worse In October. i Unemployment continues to in- i crraLC ss minmg and industrial cn- i tcrpriscs s'.cadily reduce their ac- 1 tivitics. Tile government is tight. cnini! up immigration regulations i lo keep out laborers and professional v.crkcrs -who compete with i Mexican labor. Dcpresiion ccntituics In Uruguay, o\J MA' i EARM BoT^H P/-W& ! ' "Tr-V O AT Ti-IPrt", YTUV. WAS, l DAVI& HtRE AM 1 FOR VOO. JUST' GT\WH- I BO 1 -/ A ' -A JOG AM' I'M \ =O Goiw' ~fo Pot HE.V.P | \NirTl-t Tv-l 1 OL EARMiKS VOO solnlhn in the Individual troubles: of oth >r nations might well look over the latest sheaf of cablegrams from our commercial attaches hv Lnt'.n-Ainrrican capitals Tlic only conn'.rk's from which even slight improvement is reported are Kcua- dor ami Haiti. Business in the Argentine continues quiet. The record deprecin- Vcnczucla reports "no improve: mcnt," and hardly any exports except pc-lrolcmn. Nicaragua's outlcok for hnprovc- incnl in 1931 is unfavorable because l:cr coffc? crop is expected to be 25 p?r cent below normal. General business conditions in Honduras, Costa Rica aifd Colombia continued "unfavorable." Big Drop in Blood Volume Causes Serious Ills in Child l!y 1)11. J1OKU1S riSlllll'.lN Etlitcr. Journal of thr Ain-rican Mrdiral As^nchlion. ami tif Hy- Stia, Hie Hcallh M,i£;l7iuc • will lo-thc (acts that hav,- been ir.cntlcncd in Ihe previous articles In this scries relative to or 10 p~r cent of thc body weight Just as soon as the Wood volume is too greatly decreased, there 1 is impairment of the circulation. The hands and feet become cold and obviously nourishment of the im- irorlaut ti.isues and orsaus dees not pc.ir.inrc and development nf the go on as well as in the periods when normal infant are usually np/.urm the circulation is normal. Thc amount of red Coloring to any sensible father or ir.nther. | the average person is no; nble to make a judgment a* u -, v >] ' not the contents of the bicc:l child arc satisfactory. In order lo mak amount of red matter in the blood, cr hemoglobin. cr or I which is of particular importance to .breathing, would be In the In- •f the fanl about 100 lo 120 per cent for tcter-'la normal adult. By the end of the initiation, it Is necessary to i xam- j third week this hns usually fallen iue thc blcod. Tho ex:imi::i!;oii ot • to SOO per cent and it slowly de' thc blood Is a technical ]]-.,;.--?. re- : crcares for the next four or five '.lelds. ! months, so as to reach 75 or 80 :;rcat- i per cent. quiring special nppr.Ku . i I however, information of tl- est importance in rel.i;::: t're health of the- child. How iir.pcrlant tin- til tually Is fcr Ihe hc.ilth ;u: icpment ot Ihe child i- : I by the fact that Ihe [:•: >.; '.of Hie blood as well a. << \ ter of red celts ami :, .1 i matter hi thc blo:d ;•. the time of blrlh tli.ii ether period in life. Impairs CirciiliUio i A considenib!e dcstru--. i cess blood occurs dor;:;; ! week or two of life, an.i ; ' the volume Is fairly we'.; ; cd. At thc time cf birsu nine of blood represent :;-:np lo' Most human beings have a liemoRlcbin content of 75 to 80 N •:.! nc- ! l>cr cent as compared with the nor- i;.'. :i€vel- mal figure of 100 per cent. The :: seated ; amount of liemoglotln depends on '•'• •riomil the nature of thc feeding and on ':•.-• Hum- : other factors. If the child receives I • -'.oring milk as the only substance in his .,!-. er at , diet, (here Is likely lo lie a pro: a: any grejsive decrease in hemoglobin. , 'Needs Sprcl.il Diet i When green \eeelablcs, meat and • if ex- cgcs and a proper amount of iron '.i.* firs', are taken hi the diet, there is not .i-:oafter likely to be any further reduction r.-.ntain- . in the amount, of hemoglobin. :he vol- • As the child grows, the volume 15 of bicol increases and unless ;t.c ce(it of the body wc:,;;y After hemoglobin develops at the same the first few weeks it f.i\:<, t 3 n i n s ' time, there will be n less amount Taxpayers of District 1 Is Your Property Delinquent For Drainage Taxes? Take advantage of the Liberal concessions now being made for Prompt. Redemption. Penalty and Interest Remitted The 25 ]>cr cnit penalty and the 6 per cent interest charjic will Lie remitted on all payments of delinquent taxes made up to December la, 1930, proviihd this year's tax is paid. In addition the attorney's fee on delinquent fax payments in the Osceola district has been reduced from 25 per cent to 10 pur cent, to correspond with the fee in the Chickasawba district. Tax Rate Reduced For 1931 There will be a reduction in the drainage tax rate from 7 per cent to 5 per cent, with a possibility of a •! ]>oi' cent rat;, effective on taxes payable next year. Improved Flood Protection Improved flood protection is being provided through recapping of lo miles of Big Lake levee, at a contract pries of ?2.|,GOO. In addition a contract will be let shortly for removal of drift from the district's outlet at Ilivervale, and a dam will be thrown across the district's channel at the Missouri, state lin= to divert the main force of the current from the Big Lake Icvcc, into the main channel of Big Lake. [,. Your Cooperation Invited As receiver for the district I will welcome the co-operation of ;ill lam! owners in a program looking toward the district's physical and I'nifiiu-ial rehabilitation. Payment of current and dclimiucnl I sixes under the favorable terms outlined above will be to'the advantage of all properly owners, and will assist in putting your drainage district in better condition to serve you. Clifton H. Scoff Receiver \ >

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page