The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 18, 1930 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, November 18, 1930
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FOUR- (AUK.) COURIER NEWS ;£ THE jBLYtftEVILLE COURIER NEWS •;vfV f> 'THKiCOOBOB NEWS CO,- PUBLISHERS .•.•","-,' '•:-.-..• V: >';rp:j.'Bfc" BABCOCK. Bdiwr •}j.- H. W. HAINKS, AOvectUlfic M»n»gtr >' •''••.' Bflte "N»t!on»l : Advertising Re t uewntaUvei: 1 '••• TU« Ttipiuu F. Clirk Co, Inc., New York, ; : |»rjJU*4elpW«..Atlanta, D»lUu, S»c Antonio, San :. ^francuico.' Chicago, St. Louts. ...I ; - PubUshed ; Every A:teraoon Except Sunday. : • Entered as second class .matter at the post I oflice.'atf: Blythevitte; '"Arkansas, under act. of "•: i Co?igra5''O(;tcber », 1917. .-!•.; : ' . '•. S«ved by th? United Press ; •-.••': SUBSCRIPTION UATKS . i :By carrier in tlio .city of BVythoville, 15c per • week or tc.SO per year In advance. , By mail within a radius of 50 miles, $3.00 ptt l , jpiar, 11.50. for six months, 85c Jor Hire* months; ' ty .moll "In postal zones two to six, Inclusive, I $6.50 per year, In zones seycn »-i eight, $10.00 « per year, 'payable In cr|7«ncc. Tragic Foolishness The tragic thing about the epidemic ; of bank closings-tfcat has swept over Arkansas us u..jjoiin'cl to the collapse ' of Caldwell aiid'company "of Nashville, Tcini., is that for the most part they have been utterly unnecessary. The banks, or at least the great majority of them, havs been sound. U is common sense that has failed. 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 linn- when the communities involved could least afford any such sacrifice. Arkansas lias passed through a trying year, and has a trying period ahead. -It itj a lini(j foil/courage and KWH\ judgment, if WE are to preserve the means ! of rescuing ourselves from the results I of drouth and market depression, not ; for a cowardly hysteria that sweeps i away the foundations of, economic pro; grass. I The people of Osceola are showing ; the, right spirit. . The fact that officers of one of their banking insliLu- : 'tions felt that its association in the public mind with a Little Rock institution thai has closed made suspension of business advisable has not stampeded them. •Their other bank stands secure, and there is an excellent prospect that the closed institution will shortly reopen. ' Evidence from throughout the state indicates that the wave of hysteria that yestenlay reached'its climax in many communities has already begun to recede. Within a few days wo will all have a realization of the utter foolishness of the furore, and new topics of conversation will take the place of bank difficulties. ; To Stimulate Business rr » If llic fcdsral ffuvcniuicnt, as hits '<• been hinted by President Hoover, Ciui - ti)id a way lo make immediate pay- ment to veterans of the world \viir of ~ money due them under the acljlisted Z compensation act it. will make \\ Irc- ~ . mciulous contribution toward the early ~- restoration of normal business condi- ^ tions. *• We have no ligurre available on the •money involved, 'but it amounts to many millions. The men to whom it is-due are for the most part on the suiiny side of middle life. They are establishing businesses of their own which need all lite capital they can command, they have families of young children for whom they desire to provide homes, some of them arc handicapped,by ilebts Ihsy would like to get out of the way. They are men, in' other; words, who would put the money into circulation by spending it for constructive purposes. For the United States lo settle its obligation to th'.m would be a well earned reward lo the soldiers of the world war and a constructive piece of national economics. A Confidential Matter The coining .session of Congress will be asked lo pass a law authorizing the . Census Bureau to furnish .state officials will) the names anil addrussc.s of illiterate persons, to b: used confidentially in campaigns to reduce illiteracy. Under existing law, this information cannot bu given out. Tilt, |>n>ix>sal is a jfood mie,' and deserves to pa.ss; nevertheless, one may ho|>c that it will not set a precedent. The information that a cili/en is compelled by law to give :i census enumerator is, and ought to be, highly confidential; a secret, no to speak, between the citi/en and his Uncle Sam. 11 ought lo remain that way; must, in fact, if the census is to have any value. This particular measure is uudoubl- , cdly a good one. But Congress will do well to insist .that there shall be no more moves in a similar direction. The Windmill Cuba M. Hi^don. It seems to me that my feet take up a whole lot of floor space. Everytime I look at them I'm that much more convinced that somebody has certainly been cheated out of their share of loot. * * ••{• I have lilt ii])oii a plan which I am confident will be beneficial lo me and to others us well, should they adopt 11. 1 am going lo build my business up to resemble an iiulo- moblle. Maybe (hen 1 can run it better. * •'(• * DEAR SANTA GLAUS Last year when you visited me You had a clothes-pin on jour nose. This year yon needn't so particular be JJccausc I have washed my hose. In Tennessee, moonshiners are making a whisky they call "Paradise." One drink gels you" right into tlie spirit of things. It may be well lo put your best fool for. ward, bill it's a nretly risky thing to do in t'.ie five o'clock rush. A miniature golf course, says a news item, has been set up In a church. Many have doublless felt that nothing short of a prayer would help their score. A New York sports writer has been gelling free coal for needy families through his columns. Seems to have turned from tiic baseball diamond to the black diamond. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark %|it ^ J:-->-.:iq »;;•*. E OUT OUR WAY By William »-W Fjjii&i\^jiwy^tj^/ ^ TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1930 1C AH ASA GRAY'S BIRTH On Nov. 18, 1310, Asa Gray, the orcmcst botantei of America during his iicrioO, was born at Paris, After graduating in in.-dicine nt FairHeld College, Gray became i-urnf>r of (he New York Lyceum cf Knlurnl History, nils besan his cnrcer as a profe;sloual bctanlst In ISM he received his first, definite tcslCun as botanist when he was unpointed profess .r of natural history at' University of Michigan. Folicwlng- a leave of ab^nco, (luring which he made an intensive '.iny c! Airorlcan flora, Gray was appointed natural hlMcry professor at Harvard, where lie afterward mads his great reputation, and! Baby [Needs Calcium to Make His Bones Grow ^ By DR. MORRIS FISHBEIN • 'relative amount of tlie n:.!i-iran center of bolanical in- stniclicn. In 1848 hi- Issued his famous Manual. Saul to rank among the leading Ironists not only of America but cl the age. Gray «as elected to the American Hall of Fume in 19UO, only 12 ycar.i tifior his death. Scotland Yard Keeps Murder Bags Packed Editor, Journal of the American Medical A&soclatlon, and of liy- jrela, the Health Majaiine It Is now generally well known that practically all of thc common food substances contain varying amounts of the Important mineral salts. Milk, which is lhc chief food of 'the Infant, contains much mineral matin 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, accord- Ing 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 thc whole cereal grains a variety of salts, but cereals are not considered an especially grod source of calcium. Eggs conlain varying amounls of various salts, particularly calcium and iron. The growing Infant has to have enough calcium to provide for the growth of the bones and of thc teeth. The more rapidly it grows, the more calcium IL needs. Furlh- crmore, as has been emphasized, unless the amount of calcium in the blood Is maintained at a cer- LONDON, (UP) _ A Scotland Yard detective sent hurriedly out , t , , of town to investigate a murder ! level, spasmodic disorders will ca^e just ihcuta to a mraenger toi appear bring him a "murder bug." and | In order to get the calcium into dasl-os off. "Don'l forget, Harold, you promised to get off some night is week to. take me to a movie." WASHINGTON LETTER By KOONKV DUTCHMl : we weren't eternally vigilant. Amer- NKA Service Writer j-tans have refused to rise ill moral WASHINGTON.—Well, here's So-1 inclination because the Russians et Russia again. You simply can't • prefer another type of government, eep her out of thc news. ' But in Ihe economic field lhc su- Tlie Soviet Union began Us 14lh : per-pAlrlots have found firmer 'nr the other day and since then ' uroiind and a better argument. So e have had the -discovery ot>ai; j they make common cause with Inm- Icged International conspiracy, to! bcr, manganese, coal and other vndo Russia, renewal of the Fis!i! interests which desire to bar Soviet immlttec's hearings, further deter-'. exports. incd • agitation against Imports- j H , s( demoiislrates thai the ons of faov.et manganese, lumber j j;)im of a m(mil 1?sl|c wi , h an id coal ami assurance that he , rm ,,. llic lsslle somc iinies has'far- Russian Issue" wi I be plopped in- 1Klchi CI1 -, clSi as m lhc anU . the coming short sessions o'.. • ,„,,, , )rohU)Uioil lnove maiits ongress from several directions. : la u , e m . cscnl ^ noirevcr> th2rc ; is a large body of public opinion ish of New York, designated to Thc House Committee, chair-! laned by Re present a live Hamilton; v ., lich jsra wo ,. ryins al , oul j £U5sia Ish of New Yo.k dcslBnalMl to],,.,., „ , c scclion of indust wcsligale communist activities in:. v]lich „„ t ^ t d ^ its country, pans to mnk= • Rl , sir , lhan olim i ualc i( ' arly report lo Congress along with . , ,. ,. ecommemlattow tor legislation. '. „ Low Production Costs JudBliiB from the attitude of Mr. ' , No cnc dcnlcs hflt Rllssi!l is 'Ish, Ihe report will be cmpluii- ' M ' |C "'' S at ^' low C03t - Kllssm ally condemnatory nnd is llke:v lu i '"J»»try belongs to the stale whicl to curb com- r!>w materials mid equipment as are the tissues, however, it is not only Altlrugh little is known of these necessary for the calcium to be 'murder bags" outside Schotland Yard, six of them are always kept packed and ready for a call. Ity contents are: Two rubber aprons. Two pairs of rubber gloves. Fingerprint apparatus, including 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 [food, insoluble calcium sails will be formed In the inteslines and very little calcium will be absorbed. Recent investigations in the field Uiat Is present. As was i»inted , out previously when too much phosphate is present, the calcium is held in Uisolu- ble form. An infant that i s Kc t- thig as much as two and oiie-hulf ounces of human milk or one and one-half ounces of cow's milk for every pound of ils body weight Is getting enough calcium salt for Its normal requirements. If, however, the infant suiters from any spasmodic disorder, (he physician u likely to prescribe calcium salts in excess In order to take care of (his condition. Workers Start Drive To Protect Children LONDON, (UP)-Sccial and r,-' preation workers, appalled at stat- iflics showing that more than 1 000 children have been kiled in London r'.rcels in four years, are working plans to protect llio child at play. One of the suggestiona Is patterned after the practice in sonic largo American, cilies of closing certain streets weekly to traffic for 24 hours to be known as "playground day." George Laiisbury, First Commissioner of Works, is an ardent supp-irler of such a plan. Statistics show 346 children below thc age of five years and U39 from five to 10 yoars of age were killed in street accidents in 1928. Read Courier News Want Ads. powders and brushes. One magnifying glasss. One electric torch. One luminous compass. One pair of haiidcufh. Footprint apparatus, including amount of vitamin D, and probably zinc collapsible moulds , also by the amount of vitamin A in Two twenty-four-inch steel fl?x-:the diet, ible rules. Vitamin D in the diet may be A steel case for stationery, in- ] substituted by exposure to ultra- ot nutrition have revealed the fact that the amount of calcium retained in the blood or deposited in the | bones Is definitely influenced by the eluding fingerprint f'.irms. I violet rays, which caube the devel- Towcls, soaps, and strong diiin- j opment of vitamin D by changin fectants. ' ,the crgosterol in the tissues to vit- The rubber aprons, gloves and amin D. disinfectants are designed to pro- j Apparcntly a , 30 it is ncressl , ry tect the detective from germs while for a secr(!tiou to be ^^^ i[lto conducting his investigation;;. lhc blood , rom thc parr , thvro!d -" glands, because when this sccre- Inlaml Tnwn Has Firc-Bo^l ' , ion js abscnt tllc amount of cal . NATICK, Mass.. (UP)-A "fire- cjum in the blood mt fal , oft - ooat " has teen added to tlB reg- : greatly. u!ar equipment of this island! Cow's milk contains three or four fti a trailer, will be used in rescuing winter skaters and summer swimmers from drowning. , milk is not absorbed in as great proportion as that of human milk. Perhaps U is due to the greater Simple Care Lengthens Life of Household Appliances Now that every home ha3 its lawn mower, cheat of tools, ico cream freezer, typewriter, vacuum clennerj Mwing 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 among her duties i a the oiling' of the various machines and motorc so that they may run smoothly, light ly, and evenly. She must keep on hand—just as the machinist docs— an oil which will help these motora do their work. "Standard" Household Lubricant is a light, high-grade machine oil, par. ticularlyadapted totheoilingofflmall motors. It never gums or corrodes. Its consistent uso makes machines operate efficiently and adds years to their life. Manufactured by the Standard Oil Company of Louisiana and sold by groceries, drug, hardwnre,nnd department stores. 2-oz. bottle, I5c, t-oz. squirt can with spout, 2Sc.-~ <••• >roposc measures lo iiunist. propaganda and movem:nti u the United States, declare igatnst recognition of Russia and perhaps suggest embargoes ngainst ome Soviet cxporls. ' Senator Oddie of Nevada !~.aS' fomlscd to introduce n bill to;- c\n 'mbnrgo on manganese ore to meet fixes low wages, sells itself all such r,nt imported from abroad and need nol worry about most of thc general ccsts with which privale indns- Iry must reckon in a competitive, capitalistic system. Obviously whatever cxporls Russia produces offer an entirely new brand of competition in markets of the world. Unfortunately for lhc cmbargo- ists. however, export and import :hc alleged Russian xilicy. Senator Reed of Penmyl •auia recently joined wilti Senator 'lect Davis In favoring an embargo^ figures just issuer! by Hie Depart- on Russian coal. " ment of Commerce for the First Representatives of lhc lumber: nine months of 1930 as compared namifactnrcrs recently went to the I with the iirst nine months of 1920 While House to ask President lloo- jsl'.ow tiiat among 38 foreign coim- vcr lo bar Russian lumber as lhc j tries Soviet Russia was the only prodticl of "convict labor." Tlie 0 "f which showed an increase in lumber industry is well represented , tllc ral| ie of goods bought from the in both House and Senate. I United Slates. Many Oliirr Issues Bui Ihe sliort session will be so overcrowded another that although quite a lillle And tlie increase, comparatively speaking;, was enormous. Our ex- one thing and '. ix>rls to Russia rose from $53.000,- may be said about Soviet it is likely that nothing will be done unless one party or tlie other decides lh;<l it's a smart gesture to make a patriotic issue out of Soviet exports. Nevertheless, the whole issue is to become more prcs c inq ns time goi's on. The more violent an- ti-bokheviks In America a;r,>-.iiTi:t- ly have realized the failure of iiioir efforts to convince ll'.o country tint the Kc<is \vcrc likely to uriii;: about a revolution in thc United States if .i\ Fell iod ists Plan District Meeting at Lake Street 000 for Ihe stated period in 1D20 to SD2.000.0CO in the first three-quarters of 1930. Russia was also the only country from which we took tin increasing volume of imports. Cut that In- crc.isc was comparatively slight from Sltl.OOO.OCO to $11.503,000. Anil the balance of trade, of course, remains preponderantly in onr favor Naturally, those figures furnish a strong argument for those who oppcre embargoes or other measures (ending to discourage t\tneric.-in trade. Uussian m/^&'>mf'm Wf-'-fc; f^- /. s.f:---- 'ui..i«rtCM3 m.jH^T.crr. ^ ""TUe. Ro^O. .TO RUIM''. W N. Every Methodist church in Jcnrsboro district is eNi>eclc(! !-.» be ;rrproscnted at thc stewards, pri-ich- ; rrs and lay leaders mcetinp iiere I Wednesday when thc Like y;resl ! \fcthodkt church will be hex: to ', more lhan 60 leaders in Methodism i of this part of Arkansas. j Dr. Jnmcs A. Anderson. ;i::..icl- ; ing elder, hns announced Hut an I in^inralional program bi\« I): 1 en i planned for in the morning. ln-!;m- ] nine; at 10 o'clock, lo be foll.ined. with thc luncheon, served by ihe ; uoman's missionary sccirty anrl a i business session in Ihe aftminon. i i The minister, nt ic.ist one tlcw- i ' ard and one lay leader are to come ! . trom Ihesc churches: Lake City.; I Brookland. Yarbro, Promise I.url, j • Keirer. Nettleton. Marion. Loicli- ! villc. Manila, Trnmann. LepintD. ' Moncltc. Osceola. Luxora. Wilson. ', three churches of Jonesboro nnd j two of Blytheville. mlllipn. l.os Angeles sliil is n "on hcrse (own." 'Iliero ir. but one lone, iol horse and buggy available frr th yotnig swain that would a-wooiu fo in the rfyle of liis grandfather j In 1910 there were 10 livery :.:able hi Los Augclcv. In 1030 Ihe com petition of auloniL'biles and air planes has cut tins down lo four. Of the four, only one has a her: and buggy for rent. Taxpayers of District 17 Yon will profit by a substantial saving if y OU redeem your _ Delinquent Taxes Now while special concessions' are being offered for a limited time CLASSIFIED- ^BF __»—T^i-^^5r*??P*^>, crw^^iivv.'^ 1 '^ C..-VMP \v^^,^ A.- I ,i •! O9M6T sr* iEnvK-t. i*>C ! Los Angeles Revealed As "One Horse Town" l.CS ANGELES, <U!»- [cl us population :- mor: lr. : -p:t» h.'ii one Penalty and Interest Remitted The. 25 IXM- cent penalty and the 6 per cent interest charge will be remitted on all payments of delinquent taxes made up to December 15, 1980, provided this year's tax is paid. In addition the attorney's fee on delinquent tax payments in the Osceola district has been reduced from 25 per cent to 10 per cent, to correspond with thc fee in th; Chickasawba district. Tax Rate Reduced For 1931 There will be a reduction in tlie drainage lax rate from 7 per cent to 5 per cent, with a possibility of a 4 per cent rate, effective on taxes payable next year. Improved Flood Protection Improved flood protection is bcitifj provided through recappinj; of 15 miles of Big Lake levoc, at a contract price of $2-1,000. In addition a contract will be let ,-hortly for removal of drift from the district's outlet at Kivemilo, and a dam will 1« thrown across the district's channel at the Missouri state lina to divert the main force of the current from the Big Lake levee, into the main channel of Big Lake. Your Cooperation Invited As receiver for the district 1 will welcome the co-operation of all land owners in a program looking toward the district's physical and financial rehabilitation. Payment of current and delinquent luxos under thc favorable terms outlined above will be to the advantage pf^all properly owners, and will assist in pulling your drainage district in belter condition lo serve you. Clifton H. Scott Receiver

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