The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 18, 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 18, 1930
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si^SV;;-.';•.:•:, : . "• '. '•' J •+'•', • '.-' . . --. ' . .'..'•>''* -i-* .• •• v - • , . Jl A'TlII':yiLLE^'(AUK.) COURIER NEWS ^ THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS •: • TMtiCOUBOE NSWS Cpi PUBLISHERS :-? i?,' ' - "•> ' ^ "C.: It BABCOCK, Editor •1 . H..W. HAINES, Aavermin« M»n»8« ;'.':.. • 69*8;' Niliop*! • Advertising Rejirejontatlvei: -'- The Iboma* .P, Clark Co. Inc., New York, ;\ ' Philadelphia, 'Atlanta, Dallas, Bun Antonio, Sao ^ftiBCliCO. ChlCIUJO, St. LOUIS. 1 Published'Every .Mtemoon Except Sunday. ' * . «_L^—: r / V ''• —-^ - 1 • Entered «: second class matter at the post ) Office at' Blylhqville, Arkansas, under act of . OoDgraa»'Octcber 9, .1917. ,.••.-. • •• Served by the United rrcss • ' StnSCKIlTION RATES By carrier In the .cl'ty (if Blythevinc, 15c per week nr »o.W per year in advance. By mail wilhlu a radius ol 50 miles, $3.00 per .year, $1.50 for six months, 85c for three months; by rnnjl In postal zones two to six, Inclusive, 58.50 per yeur, In zones seven »-l tight, $10.00 per year;'payable In crlTiccc. Tragic Foolishness Tlic tragic tiling about the epidemic ;; of bank closing^ tliat Juts swept over *" Arkansas as. a : Bcq'iiel to the collapse of Cakiwell and 'compnny of Naslivillc, Term., is I hid for the most part they have been utterly unnecessary. . ' The banks, or al least the great, majority of them, hav; been KUUIU!. U is common sense that has failctl. The result, for many communities of the state has been the tying up, ! temporarily at least, of funds and the • destruction of facilities for the orderly conduct of business, all at a lime when the communities involved could least uf- ford any such sacrifice. Arkan&as has passed through a try• ing year, and has a trying period ahead. It it-, a lime; f01; courage and good judgment, if we are to preserve the means ! of rescuing ourselves from the results of droulh and market depvcKsion, not . for a cowardly hysleria thai sweeps away the foundations of, economic pro- gross. ~ The people of Osccola are showing ^. the, right spirit. • The fivcl that officers of one of their bunking instilu- '• tions felt that its association in Ihe • public mind with •&.. Little Kock institution that lias closed made SUSIXHI- eion of business advisable has nol slam- pcdcd them. 'Their other bank stands secure, and there is an excellent prospect that the closed institution will shortly reopen. ' Evidence from through out the stale indicates that the wave of hysU-ria that yestepilay reached "its climax in many communities has already begun to recede. Within a few days we will all have a realization of the utter t'ool- ishness of the furore, and new topics of conversation will take the place of bank difficulties. - To Stimulate Business " If the federal government, as has •* been hinted by President Hoover, can -' fin.d a way to make immediate pay- r- ment to veterans of the world war of ~ money due them under the adjusted Z compensation act it will make a trc- ~ mcndous contribution toward the early r- restoration of normal business condi- - tions. •~ We have no figures available on the EOUT OUR WAY •money involved, but it amounts to many millions. The men to whom it is.due. are .for the most part on the sunny side of middle life. They arc establishing businesses of their own which need all the capital they can command, they have families of young children for whom they desire to provide homes, some of them are handicapped,by debts they would like to gel out of the way. They are men, in' other; words, who would put the money into circulation by sending it for constructive purposes. For the United Stales to settle its obligalion to tli:m would be a well earned reward to the soldiers of the world war and a constructive piece of national economics. A Confidential Mailer The (joining session of Congress will ho asked to pass a law authorizing the Census Bureau lo furnish state officials with the names and addresses of illiterate persons, to h: used confidentially in campaigns lo reduce illiteracy. Under existing law, this information cannot be given out. 'I ht. proposal is a good one/ and tle- serves lo pass; nevertheless, one may hoi>e that it will not set a precedent. The information that a citi/en is compelled by law lo give a census enumerator is, anil .ought to b;-, highly confidential ; a secret, no lo speak, between the citiicen and his Uncle Sam. It ought lo remain that way; must, in fact, if the census is to have any value. This particular measure is uiulutibt- , cdly a good one. But Congress will do well to insist that there shall be no more moves in a similar direction. The Windmill Cubit M. lligdon. It seems to me that my feel take lip a whole lot of floor tpncc. Evcrytiiuu I Icok at them I'm that nineli more convinced Hint sonic- body has CL'rlninly been cheated out of their share of fool. » * * I havo hit upon a plan which I nm confident will be beneficial to me and to others us well, should (hey adopt it. 1 am going to build my business up to resemble an inilo- mobile. Aluybe then I can run it better. DEAR SANTA CLAUS Last year whcix yon visited me You had a clothes-pin on yonr nose. Tills year you needn't so particular be Because I have washed my hose. In Tciuirssce. moonshiners are making n whisky they call "Puradise." One drink gets yoif right into the spirit of things. It may be well lo put your best toot fur- ward, but it's n pretty risky thing to do in t'.ie five o'clock rush. A miniature golf course, snys a news Hem, has been set up in a church. Many have doubtless felt Hint nothing short of n prayer would help their scovc. I SIDE GLANCES By George Clark TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1930 ASA CRAY'S BIHTII On Ncv. 18, iaio, Asa Orny, the .orcmcit botanist O f America during Ills period, was born nt Purls,' After graduatm? in medicine at Falrneld College, Gray became i-iiratjr of tiie New York Lyceum cf Natural History. Tills began his career as a profe:sional botanist. In mti lie i-occlvcrt liis first dermtte pcsition as botanist when he was appointed professM- of natural history at' University of Michigan. Following a leave of ab;cncc (luring which he made an intensive '.i:-iy -.1 Anvrican flora, Gray was appointed natural iiittci-y professor ut Harvard, where lie afterward mad: lib great reputation, and h?lpc:l that institution become the Air.oriran center of botanical instruction. i n 1818 he issued his famous Manual, Said to rank among the leading b-'Hiist? not only of America but cf the age, Gray was elected to the' American Utill of F;une in 1000 only 12 year.! afl.:r his death. Scotland Yard Keeps Murder Bags Packed Baby [Needs Calcium :to ; [j Make His Bones Grow By DR. MORRIS FISHBE1N ' "relative amount of the phosnlnlcs Itor, Journal of th« American that is present. P n <«piiales As was pointed i out previously. Medical Association, and of Hy- SeU, the Health Magazine It Is now generally well known that practically all of Die common food substances contain varying amounts of the Important mineral salts. Milk. which is the chief food of the infant, contains much mineral niattci and an especially large amount of calcium. It is. however, quite deficient in Iron and iodine. Green vegetables contain sodium and potassium, small amounts of calcium and iron, and, according to the section of the country In which they are raised, varying amounts of iodine. The fruits and fruit juices contain varying amounts of potassium salts, and the whole cereal grains a variety of salts, but cereals are not considered an especially good source of calcium. Eggs contain varying amounts of various salts, particularly calcium and iron. The growing infant lias to have enough calcium to provide for the growth ol the bones and of the teeth. The more rapidly it grows, the more calcium it needs. Furth- iCrmore, as has been emphasized, "Don't forget, Harold, you promised to gel off some night this week lo, lake me to a movie.' 1 .1, WASHINGTON LETTER By IIODNKY DUTCHKK NKA Service Writer | we weren't eternally vigilant. Amcr- Lc.ins linrc refused to rise in moral WASHINGTON.— Well, here's So- j Indignation because the Russians vlct Russia again. You simply can't prefer another type of government. keep her olit of the news. j Hut in the economic field the su- Tlic Soviet Union began its Hlh I per-patriots have found firmer year the other day nm! since then ! tiouml and a better argument. So we have had the -discovery .of>a:i i ihpy m:ikc common cause with lum- alleged Internutlonn! conspiracy, to ber. manganese, coal and other Invade Russia, renewal of the Fis!) I iiuerests which desire to bar Soviet committee's hearings, further deter- j expDits. mined • agitation against importa- 1 LONDON, (UP) _ A Scotland I 1 " 11055 the, amount of calcium in Yard detective sent hurriedly out ] the tlood is maintained, at a ccr- ol town to investigate a murder ' tain level> spasmodic disorders will era just Elicnta to a messenger to a Pr*ar. bring him a "ir.urder tag," and I !n order to get the calcium into dosl-os off. jthe tissues, however, it is not only Although little is known of these necessary for the calcium to be "murder bags" outside Schotlond Yard, six of them are always kept packed and ready for a call. KB content.'! are: Two rubber aprons. Two pairs of rubber gloves powders and brushes. One magnifying glasss. One electric t/i'ch. One luminous compass. One pair ol handcuff:i. taken into the body, but also for it to be absorbed and properly distributed. If there is an excess amount of phosphates or of'fat In thfl tfood, insoluble calcium salts will be formed in the intestines and when too much phosphate is present, the calcium Is liekl In insoluble form. An Infant that is getting as much as two and one-half ounces of human milk or one and one-half ounces of cow's milk for every pound of Its body weight is getting enough calcium salt for Its normal requirements. If, however, Hie infant suffers from any spasmodic disorder the physician is likely to prescribe calcium salts In excess in order to take care of this condition. Workers Start Drive To Protect Children LONDON, (UP)-Sccial and r.-- frcatioji workers, appalled at statistics- showing that more than 1 OCO children -h^ve been kllcd in London erects In four years, are working plans to protect tho child at play. One of the suggestions is patterned after the practice in some large American cities of closing certain streets weekly to traffic for 24 hours to be known ground day." George 8s "play- Lansbury, First Commissioner of Works, ardent supp-jrter of such a plan. Statistics show 346 cliildren below the age of five years and G39 Jrom five to 10 y.?ars of age were killed hi street accidents in 1928. Read Courier News Want Ads. Fingerprint apparatus, including very little calcium will be absorbed. Recent investigations In the field of nutrition have revealed the fact that the amount of calcium retained in the blood or deposited in the | bones is definitely influenced by the Footprint appjratus, including amount of vitamin 0, and probably zinc collapsible moulds. Two twenty-four-inch steel flex--the diet. ,also by the amount of vitamin A in ible rules. A steel case for stationery, in- chiding fingeriJiint ftirms. Towels, scam and strong (Ili4n- Vitamin D in the diet may be [substituted by exposure to ultraviolet rays, which cause the development of vitamin D by changing ] the ergostcrol in the tissues to vit- l!lat _ - . - ,- , - History demonstrates tions of Soviet manganese lumber i joilli of n mma , lssue with and coal and nssiirmicc .tlathe , co ,, omi( . issuc somcUlllcs tas - (ar . Russian issue will be ploppsd in-1 lv , u .].i iu , to the ccming short sessions o! •,. .' lvt .' r ,. Congress from several directions. J effects, as in the anti- .iml prohibition movements. The House Committee, chair-1 is a j arK( mnnecl by Representative Hamilton i v ^- K ^ '^ Fish of New York, designated t<i' ;m ; V," | aroc in the present case, however, there activities in public ^ about section of industry " . wliicli liopes to increase trade with vestigatc comnmni! tills country, plans to make «:: Rl _,.,,., ralhel . tnan elimina[e u . early report to Congress along wil!i , _...,,. recommendations for legislation. K , '-«w Production Costs ,. Judging; from the nttkiitle of Mr. , ho cne " eia<K nal Rll5sl:l ls 1"°Pish. the rciiort will be emptati- '- llc!li s at very low cost. Russian caliy condemnatory and is like* lu I industry belongs to the state winch propose measures tu curb cc:ii- ™ v ">atcnals and equipment as are munist propaganda nnd inovetiu 1 ;-.^ the fcctants. The rubber aprons, gloves and amin b. disinfectants are designed to pro-1 Apparcilt i v also it js nccessal . y tect the detective from germs while for a sccre t ion to bc ^^ into conducting his investigation. ! the Woo(1 , rom the p lralhj , roid glands, because when this ul NAT1CK, Mass.. (UP!—A "firc- uoat." has been nddcd to the reg- : greatly. . lion is absent, tlie amount of calcium in the blood mty fall oft u!ar cqiilinnont of tills island town's fire department. The ilat- bottom boat, is traiuported tu a trailer, will he used in rescuing winter skaters and summer swimmers from drowning. , Cow's milk contains three or four i times as much calcium as human milk, but the calcium in cow'r milk is not absorbed in as great proportion as llial of human milk. Perbaps it is due to the greater Simple Care Lengthens Life of Household Appliances Now that every home has its lawn mower, cheat of tools, ice cream freezer, typewriter, vacuum cleaner, •ewing machine, electric fan, etc., through the long list, the modern housekeeper must know how to care for these tools, which are part of her equipment. Chief amongherdutiesia the oiling' of the various machines and motor£ BO that they may run smoothly, lightly, and evenly. She must keep on hand-—just OB the machinist does— an oil which will help these motors do their work. "Standard" Hou Behold Lubricant i 9 a light, high-grade machine oil, par- ticularlyadaptedtothcoilingofamnll motors. It never gums or corrodes. Its consistent use makes machines operate efficiently and ad (is years to their life. Manufactured by the Standard Oil Company of Louisiana and Bold by grocerie3,drug, hardwarc.and department stores. 2-oz. bottle, 15c, l-oz. squirt, can with spout, 25c.— •*•' ' fixes low wages, sells itself all such not imported from abroad and need not worry about most of the general ens'.s with which private industry tiv.ist reckon in a competitive, capitalistic system. Obviously whatever cxjiovts Russia produces offer an entirely new brand of competition in markets of the world. Unfortunately for the cmbargo- ists, however, export and import A New York sports wrilci has been gelling Irce coal for needy. families through his columns, Seems lo have turned from tiie baseball diamond to tho black diamond. By Williams In the United States, dcciire against recognition of Russia and perhaps suggest embargoes a^ai:Ht some Soviet exiwrts. Senator Oddie of Nevada lias promised to Introduce a bill for an embargo on manganese ore to iu:et the alleged Russian "dumping" iwlicy. Senator Reed of I'emijyl- vanln recently joined with Senator- . elect Davis in favoring an embargo I figures just issued by Uie Depart- on Russian coal. \ ment ot Commerce lor the first Representatives of the lumber i nine months of 1330 as compared mantifnclurers recently went lo die I w 'th the first nine months of 1920 White HnivFO to ask President Hr,D--;sliow that among 38 foreign coun- ver lo bar Russian lumber as the'tries Soviet Russia was the only- product of "convict labor." The ! cnc which showed an increase in lumber industry is well represented ; the value of goods bought from the In bolh House ami Senate. j Unite;! Sialos. Many Other Issues j And Hie increase, comparatively nut the short session will bc so j speaking;, was enormous. Our ex- ovei'crowded with one thing; and ! ports lo Kussia rose from S53.000.- anotticr that although quite a liltle iOOO lor the slated period in 1029 to may be said about Soviet Russia. |$92,OOO.COO in the first threc-rniar- It is likely that nothing; will bc tcrs of 1030. done unless one party or the o'.her decides that it's a smart gesture to Taxpayers of District 17 You will profit by a substantial saving if you redeem your Delinquent Taxes Now wliilc special make a patriotic issue out of Soviet exports. Nevertheless, the whole i^s'.ic is likely lo become more prc^it 1 .^ as time goes on. The more vinlrm :m- ti-bolslicviks in America apparently have realized the failure of their elTovt.s to convince tUc country IJuU the Reds wore likely to brir.i: al;uut R revolution in the United Slate; if Methodists Plan District Meeting at Lake Si root Russia \\-r.~, also the only country from wi-.icli we took an increasing volume of imports. But that increase was comparatively slight. from Slti.OOO.OCO (o sn.50o.000. And the balance of trade, of course, remains preponderantly in our favor. Naturally, these figures furnish a strong; armiment for those who oppose embargoes or other measures tending to discourage Russian- Anieric.in [radc. concessions only. are being offered for peei; a limited time million. T.O.S Angeles still i; a "one hcrcc town." There Is but one lone, tolilnry horse and buggy available tcr the young swain that would a-wooing i Kvrry Methodist church in the i Jonesboro district is cxpcctcti 1.1 bo j represented at Ihe stewards, vrr.uh- cis aiul lay leaders lueclinc iit're i Wednesday when Ihe Lake sireel i Methodist church will bc hr-r to I moto than 60 leaders in Methodism lot this part of Arkansas. i Dr. James A. Andei-jnn. prattling elder, has announced iii.it an inspirational program has b o c n '.planned for in the morning. lx-cin- ' 11:111; nt 10 o'clock, to be followed I with IJ-.c luncheon, served by the 1 woman's missionary society anrl a i business session in the afternoon. ' The minister, sf least o:ic *;<:*•- j ,ard and one lay leader are to c.-mic \ from these churches: IxiXc City.; Brookland. Varbro, rromi^r I.itid, Keiser, Ncttleton. Marion. !,:ach- ville, Manila, Trumaiin. Lcpanto, I [ Monette. Osceola. Luxora. Wilson. : ! three churches of Jonesboro and: two of Blytheville. | In ID10 tlicrc were 70 livery cables in Los Angela?. In 1030 the com- IKtition of automcWSes and airplanes has cut this down to four. Of the four, only one has a horse and buggy tor rent. 'iTLASSlFIED' ^tf _~~*v~zsi- K «y*v^v_ Los Angeles Revealed As "One Horse Town" Mle Giant l.CS ANGELES, cf us population c' iAduertising ONE Penalty and Interest Remitted The 25 per cent penalty ;ind the G per cent interest charge will be remitted on nil payments of delinquent taxes made up to December 15, 1930, provided this year's tax is paid. In addition the attorney's fee on delinquent tax payments in the Osceola district has Ijcen reduced from 25 per cent to io per 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 •! ])cr cent r;ite, effective on taxes payable next year. Improved Flood Protection Improved flood protection is being provided through recapping of 15 miles of Big l,akc levee, at a contract price of $2'1,GOO. In addition a contract will be let shortly for removal of drift from the district's outlet ul Hivcrvtilc, and a dum will IK>, thrown acro.ss the district's channel at the Missouri state line to divert the main force of tho current from I he Big Lake levee, into the main channel of Big Lake. Your Cooperation Invited As receiver for the district I will welcome the co-opjrntion of all land owners in a program looking toward the district's physical and financial rehabilitation. Payment of current and delinquent taxes- under the favorable terms outlined above will be to the advantage oL.all property owners, and will assist in putting your drainage district in belter condition to serve you. ' • -. Clifton H. Scott Receiver

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