The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 11, 1930 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, November 11, 1930
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Page 4
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FOUR lilA'THRVlLLK, (AUK.)' COURIER NEWS TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1030 THE BLYTHEV1LLE COUHIKU NEWS .THE COURIER NEWS CO., FUBLJSHEftS' " " 0, R. 1JA13COCK, Editor • H; W, HAINES, Advertising Manager Sole Nation*) Advertising Representatives: The TSiomas F. Clark Co. Inc., New York, Philadelphia, Atlanta, Dallas, Suu Antonio, 8au Francisco,' Chicago, St. Louis. Published Every Alternoon Except Sunday. Entered as second class matter at the post office at Blylhcvllle, Arkansas, under acl of Congress October 9, 1917. Served by the United Press KATES By carrier in the city of Blythevllle, 15c per week or ?5.50 per year In advam-c. By mnll within a radius of 60 miles, $3.00 per year, $1.50 for six months, BSc for three inontlis; by mall In postal zones two to six, Inclusive, J6.60 per year, in zones seven «d eight, $10.00 per year, payable In ctfrir-M. British os U. S. Systems Exceedingly profitless bill none the less interesting is the argument, never conclusively settled, niunt the relative merits of the Hritisli and American •systems of representative government. Tliu British system, undtr which the government is directly responsible to the parliament, ami subject to retirement at. the will of that hotly, i- lliu model for other Kuropc.au systems, except in those countries which have pa-milled dictatorships to destroy constitutional forms. The American plan, with the cabinet responsible only lo the president and the president lin- swerahlc to the people only al four y:ar intervals, is used by most American republics. The parliamentary system, as it operates- in Great Britain, makes the government a good deal more sensitive to changes in the popular will Hum is our own government. A British government can stand only so long as it commands the support of parliament. A situation such as faces this country, with Hoover ami his cabinet in the saddle for two more years despile tho rejection of Hoover policies registered at the polly n week ago, would be impossible in England. Their control of parliament wiped out, the prime min- uter and; his cabinet would have no alternative but to resign and make room for a new government reflecting the will.of the electorate as expressed in" the vote for mcnib;rs of the national legislative body. The British system makes the government responsive lo changes in popular cpinion, which may or may not be desirable. But it lias ths undoubted advantage of making impossible n deadlock between the government, as represented by the •ixccutivo and his cabinet, and the people, as represented by their elected representatives. Mr. Hoover's parly, it appears, has a bare paper majority in the new congress, but so many of the members of bath parties, nominally Republicans, arc eomphtcly out of sympathy with the administration, that nobody imagines the Hoover government could survive for a day if il depended for its tenure upon the support of congress. If ours was a parliamentary govern- ivunt Hoover ami hi* cabinet appointees OUT OUR WAY would slep out forthwith nnd In their place we would have a Democratic or a coalition government, headed by either a Democrat or a progressive Kepuhlican—a guvcrununl with the supporl of a working majority of both houses of congress which would be in n position to do something. Another advantage of the pndia- menlary system, as> it operates in Great Britain, is that it makes for parly responsibility foi* tli2 successes or failures of governmenlal programs. Apologist- for Mr. Hoover attribute his failures of the past two years to his lack of absolute control of the senate. For the nexl (wo years they can explain llnil he was under an insurmountable handicap by virtue of his hick of control of cither house. Under the, parliamentary system Ihe government expresses the will of the majority parly, and voters know just where Ihe blame lies when things go wrong. For good or t-vil tlv.re is no present ixxssibilily of making over our system of government along the liritish or any other plan. Bui there is an opiK>iiun- ily, under -an amendment oli'ered by Senator tleorge Norris, to do away with 011:1 of (he greatest evils of our present system. As things are n:>w constituted not only will our government for the next two years fail to reflect the will of the people as expressed in the recent election, 1ml the discredited administration will actually maintain its old power in congress foi; another year. Tho congress that nueU next month will be a congress of lame ducks—men rejected at the jwlls. Not until December, 1931, barring a highly improbable special session, will the new congress m:6t. Senator Norris proposes thai lame duck sessions be done away with, that the lirst session of congress following an election be a meeting of the new congress. H is a proiwsal that nurils adoption. Whenever the bears arc riclive, expect Wall Street to take it on the lamb. When Cal Ccolidgc warned Iliat judgment should be used at the polls, iie implied, of course, that Ihe voter, la'forc nfTlxhig his x, should ask y. Thr\y nre qalllr-j the smartly-dresscH J. Hamilton Lewis, sennlor-elcct from Illinois, a "gay old blade." hut he's not exactly an ad for u nixor manufacturer. 1'ollliral experts at Washington sny you can cxi:ecl J. Ham Lewis, the Senate's snappiest dresser, to yet. into ft couple of :>imls when lie first takes his scat next March. A music professor is alarmed because Girls wilh sweet soprano voices arc disappearini,'. But surely our radio crooners have made up for the lack. . Two wrestlers, former football players, knocked each olhcr unconscious by uicctiticj head-on in a recent, mnlcli. As though you could keep football players away from skull practice. The cslnto of the late Caruso still realizes about $150,000 n year from his phonograph records, says a news Item. Now posterity will concede he, had a golden voice. By William That They Shall [Not Have Died In Vain! SIDE GLANCES By George Clark !'•''• -pi^M'WfBs^'M;. especially be looking (o its friend —assuming that no important ac tlon is taken in the coming slior session of the .present, Congres -to lead fights for the passage o anti-injunction legislation and ef fective measures to combat unem ploymcnt. In the last session tli only major achievement claimed, b the A. P. of L. was the defeat o Judge John J. Parker's nominatior to ttie supreme court and the fed oration's executive council reporte at the recent annual conventior that the attitude of the 71st Con gress had been "antagonistic." ? ood Has Important Part In Child's Mental GroWtS By UK. MOKKIS FISHDEIN' Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, and of Hy- gcla, |llic Health Magaiine The mental progress of the child lid its muscular development pro- ccd normally at such a rate that he infant is able to hold its head ip at about tlie third month. About the same time be can be- iln to grasp objects but no', to coordinate accurately. Tims, he will ometimes put in his eye that which le aims at his mouth. By the age of six months, he can •each for objects and begin to guess [>roi>erly at distances. By the seventh month, Ihe normal infant can ill alone. It cannot sit steadily until the eighth or ninth month. The average infant tries to creep >y the end of the ninth month and to walk by the end of the first year. A normal infant can recognize its nothcr around tlie third or fourth nonth and begin to understand words at the end of the lOlh month. It will try to speak a. few words al the end of the first year. There is, however, a great deal oi diifcrence among infnms as to the time when they begin to .speak and as to the time when they begin to put words together in order to make phrases in short sentences. Usually the Infant can make a short sentence by the end of two years. If the nutrition of the clilld poor, it certainly win nol urogrc as rapidly physically or mentally a one that Is fed properly and tha absorbs tlie food that is given to i Thus a child three years old tha has not been properly fed and Urn suffers from rickets may be unatl to talk, to walk, or even to sli alone. The average iwrson -may bellevo that the child is defective mental-' ly, whereas the only difficulty maj he Ihe fact that it has not beer, properly fed or that it has failcc lo absorb the food that is giver to it. Just as soon as such childi-er are given proper amounts of proteins, carbohydrates nnd fats; as soon ^s they receive the minera' salts necessary for proper building of blood and of hones; as soon as their vitamin deficiencies are supplied through the giving of coc liver oil, orange juice, liver anc sufficient amounts of sucli vegetables as lettuce, spinach, cabbage, string beans and similar substances, they begin to show rapid development of (lie muscles, fat develops under the skin and co-or-i dinalely the mind shows improvrj inont, which is proof of tlie that there has been no actual menial deficiency, but only delay be| cause of improper munition. '0-. 1 connection has teen found in tin name with our own American Indians. INDIAN SUMMER On Nov. II, Indian Summer, a short season of pleasant weather in the central and Atlantic coast L'.ates. Is supposed to begin. Characterized by an almost cloudless sky, mild days and cool (rights, Indian summer may last from cue to two weeks. The bar- rmctcr readings aru higher than the average, and the marked by the drying SOUSSA PLANS TRIP CHICAGO. (UP)—Edmond Sous sa of Egypt, holder of the world amateur 18.1 Ualkline title and til European three-cushion an straight rail crowns, is a;i artist and now makes his headquarters in Palis. Soussa hopes to be able to make the trip to the United States this year (o compete in the American amateur 18.2 balkline championships. season is . „ up of the leaved of most plants. Because of the prevailing dryness, forest and prairie fires occur at this time, the smoke adding to the intensity of the Indian summer haze. Smoke from such fires spreads slrwly eastward, gathers moisture to itself, and is followed by clouds and gentle rains. Similar "weather occurs in Germany, where the sea- ion is known as "Old Woman's Summer" and in England, where it is called "All Hallow Summer."" Tlie term "Indian Summer' 1 was probably derived from thj intense licats of the midsummer weather in India and the West Indies. No French Plan Downtown Airports for Big Cities 'PARIS. (UP)—French engineer; have drafted schemes for downtown airports for New York, Ch' cago, Paris, London and Bcr" 1 which would permit airships to MI- load passengers in the heart ot town. f In eacli of the cities, the/engineers contend it is possible.tfc briclct a river with a mile-long .aerodrome combining among other feature central food markets, union railway station, hotels and airp Ten planes could take oil at a time. 1 In New York, the river aujwrt vould have it foundalions en Blackwcll's Island, so that passengers would be but eight blocks from Piftli avenue and Central Park. The scheme for Paris would cost 100,000,000 • francs,- and would mean the covering of the Seine and the wine-market wharves from the National to the Bercy Bridge. Planes lauding there would connect with tl\-> expresses running from Paris lo Cairo, Constantinople, Rorncj Moscow and Berlin, Madrid i::H Vienna. ' '• P "Why don't yon and Ihe .Missus drive over tonight for a game of bridge'?" "lie glad lo, Frank. We'll be there at seven fifty-three and a half." WASHINGTON LETTER I!y IIODNKV l)t:TC'lli;il j Coolklgc in JIassachusells. NEA Scrviic Wrilrr | Tin: American Federation-of La- WASHfNGTON, Nov. 11.—Along : um ' makes no general list of its cn- wil'i the Democrats :ind t'.io wets, idorscrt candidates, leaving cndorsc- firr.iiii/wl hbcr an;l the cur.iliclalcs imenls to Hale federations and lo- il indorsed came out ::ii tu,i of the j ™ ls - m " the executives of Ihe 21 heap in the congressional i-l-.ictions. '• Standard Railway organizations Senators mi d re;ir. :,, : untkEs 'iMniiucusly called for the election 1 whom Ihe labor oi' L :aiiiz.iilci;s con- of 19 senatorial candidates, nine Inimical lo th?in \vi :c driv- in out in large numbers ilnviny the ' ° f Republicans and 10 Democrats. Al the ton of the list slocd Scn- Taxpayers of District 17 Is Your Property Delinquent For Drainage Taxes? Take advantage of the Liberal concessions Prompt Redemption. being made for nominating primaries., wliiii labor's ; alor George W. Norris of Nebras- friends wcve noir.inatcu ;-.nd re- ka. whn as cnairmnn of the Sen- tuincfl. The s.ime tend-.-:i,-y con- a'e Judiciary Committee has been i liniiL'd in ti'.r Medici:, helpful and sympathetic to such Among OHlHandiiiE dc: its of I labor-sponsored measures as the candidates who Had fair, i labor! anl:-i:ijimclion legislation as well, '. v.ipporl were tl-.o.c of Sici-.. <x Me-1 ns tn o:hrr progressive nnd Ini• Master In Ssiith D.iki:'.;i sciuitoi'! »™iitarian measures. Norris rtc- Hcbsion in Kentiickv n:. i fo-msi- ! (ocllcd his Democratic opponent. j Senator Gerry ot ilh.i:!.'-' Island, i formcr Senator Hitchcock, by | All lud l:i-,-n 5iip;i,:r;,Tl cm th: ' strength of their s>. r.a'.o:..il records, but the dcfc.it v\ .\; -Master mid Robsion appears lu i. ..e been arge majority. The- others who won out were 1 Senatcr Shcppard in Texas, Senator Borah In Idaho, Edward I>. ! .ittribiilnblc to ilu' 1>. ; .>orrallc Ccstigan in Colorado, Senator landslide anil lator li.id.: believe : Coiizcns in Michigan. Secretary of | ' : ) prove . Labor Davis in Pennsylvania. Gov- ' • ..n'jeiils.' crnor Ilucy P. Long in Louisiana. .'.: .'s fore- I Senator McN'ary ill Oregon, Bcna- - ether i tor Walsh in Montana, Senator '.'..' to tho C.ippcr In Kansas, former Senator • --'iiitor-lM. M. Neely in West Virginia. : ,r blip- i Congressman Cordell Hull in Tcn- ••' nv prl- I ncsM'C. former Coiigrcssman James : . . many J. Byrnes in South Carolina—who ..poll to i wtlh labor support defeated Scu- v icnisia-1 alcr Blcnse in the primary; Sen! alor Bratton in New Mexico, and >:> push I Senator Harris o! Georgia, whom •cii-ilD- labor aide;! in his primary figlu. .'•.lien o!, The mere important of tho suc- • -. > c'.cso ccssfnl labor cr.chi.sccs happen to : -r. wha.be dry—N'r.nis. Borah, Costigan. I -inorrat Walsh. Hull ar.d Nccly. In fact. .' .>n fa- cnly three or lour of the whole 10 . Inciiis- \\crc wet. In no c.is?, however, did . ~A nnd , ihe ciiy -.rccriis of tlv?e caiulinatea •. iator's • have .'.nvthma to do with th£ir en- i pet hates was ex-S<;..::.- WiUlam dorsemcms. IM. Butler, who lost ;; ^.rcus A,- In the next Congress litor will thoir successors are like! i ns acceptable as n-e •, ] None had been aui;ii : ; 1 most chnniplou-. c..-: h,iiirt, labor s',x<l»Mii.-:i :• election of nearly a . -. inl candidates \\}w 1-.::.: |p(.rl anrt to th-.' n lir, - . mnry or election dc-f'.a; . who could be {lepcinii i: have litltc sympathy lion which labor Mip,).,;-. Lalwr supiilictl l!-.r ; which has tcrmin-,'.!;; : rial career of Ite:ir> .] .Kansas, Prcsidcr.: ![• j fric;;cl and seiulm;.i: . I will he Miccrak,! in rained Grni : ic .1. M >'.- s - liicvcd tho (au-.oii.. K... . irial Court, which li'.- . ' oiUtrly fcii3!-,t. Ar.,.; Penalty and Interest Remitted The 2u per call penalty and tlie G per cent interest charge will be remitted on all payments of delinquent taxes made up to Deeember 15, 1030, providid this year's tax is paid. lu addition tlie attorney's fee on delinquent lax payments in the Oseeola district lias been reduced from 25 per cent to 10 per cent, to corrcsiwiul 'with the fee in Hit: CbicUasawba district. Tax Rate Reduced For 1931 There will be ;i reduction in the drainage tax rale from 7 per cent to o per cent, with a possibility of a J per cent rate, effective on taxes payable next year. Improved Flood Protection Improved Hood prelection is being provided through recapping of 15 miles of Big Lake levee, at a conlraet price of ^il.b'OO. In addition a contract will be let shortly for removal of drift from tlie district's outlet at, Rivervale, and a dam will be thrown across the district's channel at the Missouri slate liiu lo divert the main force of the current from the Big Lake levee, into the main channel of Big l.iike. Your Cooperation Invited As receiver for Ihe district 1 will welcome the co-op:ration of all land owners in a. program looking toward Hie district's physical and financial rehabilitation. Payment of current and delin.nienl laxej under the favorable terms outlined above will be to the advantage of all properly owner?, and will assist in putting your drainage dislik-l in better condition to serve you. Clifton H. Scott Receiver

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