The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 12, 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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Wednesday, November 12, 1930
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. . VP, ;cl*r)c.CD.; 3n<y- New York, t Pfllas, Sari- Antonio, £oa ' "'' > --Every A'ttrpooo Except' Suodty. wood cJtjj mHMr-»t U» pod it Blyilievllle Arkansas, -under act' of October 9 1917. " '•••"•''••'* • '.••• Served by ilvo Unl'.cd gl'BSCRIFHON RATE? By afric'r Ip.the city or Blythevillc,-15o per »T«k 9r $6M per year let advance, By mall within a radius of 60 miles, 13.00 per year, tl.60 for. six mpnlhs, 85c for throe montlu; by mall in posUl zones i»'o to six, IncUulre, I8.SO per ^j'ear, in zones seven r<:d eight, $10,00 per year, payable in wtrs net. Lewis Wins the Nobel Prize By being the fiisl American, novelist . to win the N^yi Prizi! in literature, Sincliu b \M^*gams> perhaps tlie greatest ;honor :"of his cin'ccr — an honor which, as a liteuuj artist, lie fully deserves, .In-.the first place, Lewis''.books— or moit of them, at any rate—are ex- Lrcmclv good i adiiijj, 'which is the fust leqliiremcnt of • itny novel. But beyond that, thcro.is 110 doubt that the man'and Ins \uitings hav6.had a tre- mciHltfus influence on Americans in the last'decade. ...Tin's, influence-.lias been, on the Vhole, a Wry good one. The fiist lequncment for progress oil any kind is that-people'become dis- contentcxl with things as'thcy arc.'Vfry skillfu'lj, Lenis has iiiject9d discon- 'tent into the souls of millions of Americans He has ma.de them 'want to live in a plcJsantci,,-more dscent-world —ami, thcrcbj, has made'the work of reform just that nuich. ensier. It will ] be a long time before''his. influence cfases to be felt. ' ... District+7 5, In a situation such asijirit in'winch.'. Drainage'iDistrict 17, IE involved'"^pacli indi\ic!iul land, ownci;..ftViist m;ike-;hia ownjetision a^ to '\yhethor it' is desirable for him to mleem his (lelintiucnt 1a\eb and continue tax payments'in-the'., futuic, or forfeit his property:, : V ' : • The conimon welfare'will-best; be seived by pa>mcnt pf .tsixes ou alliprop- •' erU within the district,vbut4\\'^QWnsv of a piece of hm! that for any 'reason, docs not .seem to"otTei- a fair prospect of paying out cannot be e.xpec.lcd tci-iiinks a pcrsojial sacnllce simply for-'thq'sAkc of h Ipmg his neighbors who alyeady' are beltoi oft than he is". V ' : It is therefoie impossible to offer anv arjvice that will'be applicablcdn all cases A biimmg, however, as'is jnsti- fiabk, that most of .the land in tha dis-' : tuct is ^ell floith tjio taxes-against it, the announcement of Clifton H. Scoll, tie icceivei, that ponaUics »\v to: be remitted on delinquent-tax redemptions up-to-December 15, pliers land owners in the dish ict an attractive opportunity to clean up back obligations.: '. The difficulties faced by..District 17 and owners of land within its .borders jro still, a long .wuy from permanent .','solution, and it would bs'hazardous ill- • .d?e^ to altonipt a'delJnito predictjpii'^Rg ;. to,what ilic future will result; in,--but. there iiro reasons for hope • first,. : of.- government nitl,'arid second'of u rz- . viva! in ii^ricullurul* conditions, cither • of which would make the..situutibn #iib- •'-. stantliilly loss trying than at present. Land owners ouyht to give.full weight to both of these possibilities b^foK sacrificing property which in a fc\y yertrs may iitlniu a vtduo more than sufficient to justify the taxes against it. The reduction in the. tax rale ;for next year indicates a desire on tjij part of tho receiver and the creditors of the district to meet the land owners halfway punai'iitf (l-velopmunt of the poa ; siljjjilies iiuliciited. libove, ami that in itsolf offers encouragement, to those . ^Y^)o believe a fair and economically sound solution of tlie district's problem^ to be by no msans impossible. | SIDK GLANCES ; By George Clark I Acreage Reduction Will Solve the Situation ' The Federal Farm Board mimesis n, reduction In'cotton acreage and'diversion of tho surplus acreage to pasturage and feed crops M a solution for the cotton situation. The eiig- gcslion Is sound and perhaps feasible. At any, rate, It goes hack to ihc fundamental principles of. equalizing supply with demand. The only criticism oi' the suggestion that can be made Is that (he proposed acreage reduc- •tion is htfdcquato. if the Farm Board has facilities. .witlV which ; to briiii; about a reduction from 45,000,000 : acrcs to 40.000,000, it should be iible to. bring!,jiixjut a reduction to a maximum of' 30,000,000. Forty million acres with a favorable season.for' cultivation would easily produce a 18,000,00d-balc crop. A crop of this •; proportion' next y'cpr would be a calamity and' 'indcnnltcly posl|Kmc. tho return' of prosperity to tho cotton slates; Thirty million acres would" produce n crop.not In excess'of 10,000,000 bales!. Against a ,10,000,CCO-baio crop :we would 'ctlll •linvcAij G,000,COO-bale carry over, which woiild lake care of -the demand under favorable con(11 lions, and- at .tho eamo time wipe out t'jio carry over ijml give (he south a clean sluto wltli'.wlilch to 'start'.the' following" year. ; Ttje-. situation In'tho .United. States is not (Jlilerent from that. In' other countries. The parry ;a_Yfr' of American .growth for 1923-. 1030,'according to the New York Cotton Ex- qha'iHie Service, Is '0,1?7,OM bales, while'the ,qarry 'over of forqijju growth is 4,938,000 bales! Other countries are 'giving consideration to ,tho problem, with the likelihood that : rcduc; t;lon will be about on n basis such as has been:suggested .for .this country next year. '. ';-\lt' is hljhly desirable that concerted action ie taken under ..the direction of tho Federal Farm'Board,--and 1 Mliat the fnnn board revise- Da figures to Jbrtog'lhe reduction .within a 30.- OM,000-acrc crop. —Memphis Commercial Appeal. "British ..Win Battery.'. Duel Wlti; Chinese." Headline, The fcpygVsccm bound" to have their Innings. " .-- - - -. .; iV ' ' : '. .thu artificial feeding may not ie exactly what It ought to be.,A phj-skUii who has studied Int feedlnj carefully can prescribe formula which will yesemble other/a milk closely or citi indeed cvetop a formula which will be cn- •tly 1 suited to the needs of the tn- »t concerned. In preparing tills ormuJa Ire will make certain that ie. protein Is the proper protein i the particular case. : ^ "I'm afraid I'll huve lo make this car: do another year. Father said I 1 needn't expect much Christmas." WASHINGTON LETTER .jrnix them, up and certain cohclu- 'sions seem very logical. Both.parties, will have to worry By RODNEV DBTCIIIUI NEA Service Writer WASHINGTON.—It, looks now as . If the presidential year 1032 mlslit-i about the wet "vote and the dry- really be the year for.a realign- • vote. Northern ..Democratic lead- incnt of political parties suc'i nsjers are sure they 'can nominate one has heard predicted 1 tor the Governor Roosevelt of New York, last decade.or two.. Anyway, tlierejhold their 1 own wet .vote and the Ingoing to be a lot'of talk abou'. j southern drysr—arid .capture- per- th'e possibility. ".' jhaps millions.' of -Republican -'• wet At this brief- distance from the congressional elections---there appear to be the makings of n lolt- Ine year which" would'make 1923 arid 1030 look quite .normal by comparison. '. . There arc three Important factors to be considCfBd-^ihe. wets, the:drys and tlie progressives such as voted for the elder Senator La Follctte to the number of near- lie ran for nn independent In ... -.. Wifo of ..'a.. prominent New York playwright •lost a $10,000 bracelet,' This will give her 1ms- .;banil, of course, .opportunity to create a scone. :W|11 that:pocrii.?pf-'.l{iidy'ard Kipling, k\tlrlaing his country,.be^criticized for ts re-verse English? An.,editorial• "writer calls Has Tntarl- -new .Abvssjnian' empOfof.: a wise niler. But then, we read, he's a 'descendant'of Solomon'. . The jobless ,of .'New .York who arc selling apples for'sustenance apparently arc - demonstrating lliat at times apple jack may be some- thing other ;.than a druik. OUT OURWAY .By Williams O : , MOvM» '.-SIDE'VOU " HEEL'S OO\NM AM 1 ,_ ..,..._ " SIDE / >M ABOUT A MEAR ly 5,000.000 president as 1024. These are -some of the- .things that seem to have been prayed or indicated this year: 1. Wets are- following the old hnliit of the drys in disregarding party "lines at the ballot box. 2. Thc south is politically ,dry and the agricultural west i^i politically, dry. But you cmvt| bolt even a wet Democratic presidential ticket in-the south and get away with . your political life—witness what happened to Senator'.Hc'jlln In Alabama, Senator Simmons in North Carolina and to Bishop Cannon's anti-Smith ticket in.'. West Virginia;. On thc other band; : -Senator Norrls of Nebraska lins shown that u western Republican • can bolt his party in a presidential campaign to stipiwrfc a wet candidate and still be renoniinatcd and re-elected. 3. Indoijcndcnt voters and • most of the independent or progressive leaders are thoroughly dissatisfied with President Hoover. 4. Thc drys will be in a had-way politically if they can't get one major party candidate who will be satisfactory to them In 1032; :Th; chance any Independent. dry candidate would have is. Indicated by thc previous voles given Prohibition Party candidates and the insignificant showings just made by I Independent dry candidate; linoLs and New York. votes unless the Republicans themselves have nominated "ft-wet! '• The Republicans will have to •worry-both about their .wets and drys. and'the independents. The- western insurgents are" $i dry, but they are primarily progressives.; Dry Senator Morris bait- ed'Hoover in 1928 and it Hoover is renoniinatcd one can. easily imagine Senators Borah' of Idaho,"La Follette- of .Wisconsin,, Hawell of Nebraskn, : Brbokhart. of Iowa aiic others bolting him .in 1932.' Thdy/ htive so 1 consistently fough.1 him .over all their pet issues, thai either Hoover, would liave to : largo concessions or these progressives .would:have":to stultify.them^ selves in order to support hirii. This takes no account of the question whether. Hoover will- be consider?: dry or moderately, moist by 1932. Roostvflt Is Liberal Tlie millions of La Follette' voters of 1024 couldn't stand 'John W Davis, the Democratic nominee but they, might be able to supporl Rccsevelt, who is regarded as a liberal and shares'ideas of the insurgent leaders on public uUjltlc: and certain other issues. If the progressives bolt they will have .ti support the Democrat or a tiu'rd party ticket headed by one of the! own. .- •' Talk of. Governor Pinchot 'o Pennsylvania as a-dry progressiv candidate for thc Republican nom ination must be considered-In th light of tlie virtual certainty ttia Pinchol couldn't get enough ma chine support and-business suppoi lo make a good showing at th convention. Talk of Piiichot as an independent presidential candidat Is more - Interesting—Irat altogethe too early. If Senator-elect Morrow of Ne Jersey should lie given the Re he inljht bt Wet-Dry Issue Certain !'iu all 'these facts In the hat, publican noininalio II- move likely to hold thc indcpend cnt progressive support than Hco ver. But that would depend 01 Morrow's record as a senator. Lack oi! Sufficient Proteins in Diet Harmful to Infante By nil. MOKKIS ^=:^_—r5 Editor, Journal of llir American Medical Association, ami of fly- geia, the Health 31;is:i/lnc The proteins contained in cow's milk, as well ns in human milk, arc divided into two main sm:..ps. The", more,'valuable oi Ih-rse two iprcleths is thc whey pr.-.'.rin, bc- j cause it represents more i.early (hj i composition of the kind-o! protein 'in thc^body. Tlie. other protein is i ssclii or |Curri.protC'hi and. if lhi= : s given, larger Amounts must t.! (, ii tlmi in the-.'case'of whey prrtc::i in order ]to provide for building i:j> ::ie jamc nmotinl-of bcxly nrotr::!. As a contrast betwcrn :!; e value of iinmBii milk and c™\ milk, thc and to be anemic. Moreover, I case it docs nol receive tire rlgl proteins for a long period of lira it l>cglns to develop swellings < the extremities and even pot bell such as was characteristic of tl children ill Em-two who we: starved during the World War. Just as soon as the proiwr pro leiivs arc fed to. such children, the begin to develop rapidly, thc swel ings disappear, mid they Improi tremendously. TJicre is relatively little dang of fcedini? slight excesses of pr teln because thc ln:man body is able to take care of slight oxccssr-s. However, great excesses lead to loc much concentration of the blood and a lack of water iu thc system. - NOyEMBE^J.g^ 193 CAPTURE Or MONTREAL" Qa Nov. 12, 1775, tlie Americans ealt the British a surprising blow omy before the end ol the R«v- utlonary War when Riclmrd aonteoniery, with 2aXUncn. do- cencV>d from Lake Champlain to apturc Montreal. Congress sent nn 'expedition Into anadfi after it had heard that •Cing George had hired 20 000 German troops to fight against tho "mists'. TIM primary reason for le expedltbn was to prevent Sir Guy Carlcton, governor of Canada 'om Inviiding New York. Another line of American Inva- on was intrusted to Benedict Arold, who,- with 1200 men, made . wr.nderful march through the crste wilderness of Maine to reach !Uebec. Here lie joined forces with Montgomery and they both made a espei.ato .assault upon Quebec. y forced their way Into the own but-Montgrfliory was killed nd Arnold disabled, and the as- ault was finally repulsed. One historian wrote of this exwditlon: "No expedition during the Am- rlpan ' Revolution had less, elc- lents of permanent value'; than hc«c which were undertaken gainst Canada during - the year 775. Great results were anticipat- d, but none were realized- The bstacks were too substantial, and ailure was inevitable." Wilson Society—Personal The Editor's Letter Box We frjoicrd Too Soon (To th'q editor:) : I have Ijccn In Michigan since June and was-delightfully 009) and comfortable during the hot month* vhen you folks down south were suffering In the flesh. . ' I subscribed for the Blytheyllle Courier News tlie day before I left home and its regular arrival has .been a source of. constant Joy to me, almost like a dally cliat with, some of my good friends in Blythevllle. But th.e thing I wished to say to you Is that I have enjoyed your editorials on the various Issues and conditions more than I can. tell you, and though I have not always agreed with you, will say without meaning to flatter that I admire your fearlessness immensely and am glad we have as editor of our dally paper one who has the couragf of his convictions. Have just finished reading your editorial "Arkansas Votes Right" in' issue of Wednesday, November 5 (as .you know paper. Is two days old when. 1 receive it) and rejcice with you that Arkansas did vote right. But in regards to last paragraph of editorial In which you describe as ''foolishness 1 tie simple reading of the Bible in public schools with- out comment, . am . going to ' - 'a< you to look up and read- vers. 10 and 11 of the 5Jth chapterV* Isaiah, and 2lth verse of Istlr ter of ,1st .Corinthians. . . ^ I will bo homo before long.i for snow has begun to fly ... north winds.- blow-advance -gum,, of the frost klng-and my hear! yearns for my Cibme 'neath souf MATTIE ALLEN, i Clio,' Mid era skies. Lawyers Fight Right of Legal Suicid -. | AUSTIN, Tex., (UP)-A man ha, no right to tako his own life, cvc : -| legally, attorneys ror "J. J. Map! contend In an application to th final criminal court here to sav him from a murder case dcat 1 -! .penalty. • ' ;f Maple refused to defend himsel at his trial. He asfced the comj to sentence him lo early clcctrocu lion. .The court, gave him tlie ear llest legal day of death, Nov. 18.' Attorneys appointed by the cour. I proposed a-new trial. Maple re. I fused to ask. it, i I Now Ihe atlonwys arc asking tlij ] higher court to order preparalk-r' of a record so they can appca' with out Maple's consent.. He kill| cd two Houston jiolice cfficcrs.- According to the last censu>, per.cent of the population of-' United States is male. Misses Eila ^IcElyca and Blance and Tcd'Cotner, students vat onesboro A. and M. College spent ast week end with relatives and riends "here. Mrs. Percy • Hallow.:!! and Miss Eila McElyea sixmt Saturday shop- ing in Mtmphil .. Miss Inez Claude, who is a eacher in the Turrell school, spsnt ast week end here with friends nd relatives. ' • Mr. and Mrs.. J. R. Clayton rc- urncd homci Sunday niglil from Mississippi where they were call- xl to t,2 with Mr. Clayton's!" father vlio U seriously ill. AfasEes x Nina, Lizzie and Frances 'erguson -'of Memphis spent last, vek; end-here. They w,?re accom- >anled home Sunday night iichard Ferguson, Mattie Lee Fcr- Bushn and Martha Shelby. Mr. and Mrs. Jlarl Bullard ilur- ild Pbrt,;r and -MIES' Thelma' Uull- rd .were Osceola 1 visitors Saturda- night- / •'• Tuck' Glascpe of McFerren v;ns a Wilson visitor Sunday 'night. Richard Ferglisart arid Miss Lcsta 'orter drove' to MerriphUI Monday ifterncon ano> were .- accompanied ionic by' littld Jimmie. Ferguson vho has been . visiting his sister -here. • ' The following attended the ro:/,- ball game at Osceoia Sunday: Mr. and Mrs. Carl Bird, Mr. and Mrs. urtis Freeman, .Misses Nina rer- eiinn and Martha Shelby, Herbert Pipkin, R. C. Lancaster, Hugh, Freeman ana Claude Pipkin. Mr. T. J. Gray who has been employed in Lee Wilson Co., otficc lias been transferred to Wllcon Fc:-(l Motor Co. Miss Cnssle Clayton and Ixiwry Pace were in Mempnls Sunday visiting friends. The Wilson Bulldogs will play BIytheville on the local field Thursday. Tho Wilson Pro team will play at Memphis Friday night. Mr. and Mrs. Elbert Stagg of ollard, Ark-, and Earl Russell of Kennetl, Mo., were-in this city n sflicrt while Friday enroute to Memphis wlicre Mrs. Stagg will enter a hospital for. treatment. RHINELANDER, .Wis., (UP)-A new variety of potato, which attains a much larger size than ethers cc-mmon In northern Wis cousin, has becis developctl by Sidney Schmidt, bnieda county farmer, aftor 10 years' experiment. The yield is heavy and the potato Is especially suitable for baking. Schmidt harvested 500 bushels from two aiirt one-half acres. Ho named tho potato the'Long Hoop. ! total protein in hmnau n -.:.\- | s pi- I so that Hie child develops a" lever most 60 per cent vsl-.;v protein, j and symptoms of Intoxication, whereas ccw's milk Is i :ii-. 15 ]»r i Of course, the average mother .cent whey protein. Tiii, ti-.scusslon | lias no-way of distinguishing uc- iinay appear to the av. rar.o person (twecn what are proper proteins and ito be somewhat CQi'in^i.-.ued, lint! what are improper proteins. Of one ! Ihe results of the opplu:,;;,,, O t tills i thing she 0111 be cerlain, the pro- knowledge to thc lociliiv.; ,; th c in- tdn In mother's milk is a s: : fa«t will be apparent ;o :,nyonr. If the chikl Is recruit : an in iafc protein for Ihe infant, and the child jlhat is fed on the breast for at least sufficient Amount or t!v i ;ht kind ,thc first six months nf life-has a of protein In its die:, n g-.jwstlow- :mueh better cpportunlty of grow- ly..its muscles become Salby, It Is' healthfully than one" that Is arti-! likely to develop frequer.i i.ifections j flclally fed, btcauie of the dicger j Won't CLASSIFIED Oi\ SATURDAY Chevrolet irill present a Six that will command interest for these important reasons BIGGER BETTER

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