The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 21, 1930 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, November 21, 1930
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4fck i EKJHT C. (AUK.) COUIMER NEWS 'WE BLYftiEVULLE COURIER NEWS "' TUB OOUWXR NEWS CO., PUBUSaKKB • t ••-••- 0. H. BABCOCK, Editor ;*'._-'.' ' H, W. I^INES, Advertising Manager '• Vote ; Kikttoaiti AdrertWni RCjrewnUtlve*: •- Tbt Ttomu F, Oltrk Co. Inc., New Vork, ; Ptll«4eIj>W»,'AtUnU, U*llu, Sun Antonio, San * fr»ad»co, Cble«o, St. Louii. Btery Afternoon Except Sunday. I Entered u itconl class matter at the post . office • it Blylheville, Arkansas, under act o! •' Ooneren October e, IS 17. Smefl by the United Press SUBSCHIKION RATES i. By 'carrier in the city of Blythevillo. 15c per week or $6.50 per year In advance. .i.:By mall within « radius of 60 miles, $3.00 per J'ypBr. $}.50 for tlx months, 85c for three months; 'oy mall In postal zones two to six, Inclusive. $6.50 per year, In tones seven r;i eight. tlO.OO per year, payable In e^rsr.c*. •t• • The Railroads Confidence I • A great deal' of. the pessimism about \ business prospects that one heavs ex- pre?scd. these days must come from •; people who have nothing to do with • their time except employ it in utlcr- • - ing jeremiads. The real business leiul- •• ei's, arc too busy working to end the — depression to say much. T. In the ciirrcnt issue of the Che-u- ' peake and Ohio Lines Magazine, in I an article by J. J. Bcrnet, president of | . the railroad, there occur theso remarks: "Our new locomotives and, curs jirc j beginning to arrive on the railroad. • .They represent a tremendous invest•'•"' merit in money vrhicl^ must be jtislilied ''-. by better service for the public and . more economical,operation for the com- A Test for Intoxication A Florida police court judge .seems to have hit upon the solution to a question that has puzzled some of our best minds for a long time—namely, how to tell whetiiCi- a man is drunk or just pkasantly stimulated. Before this judge- were brought four mcir'who had been picked up by tlu pulidi 1 the night before. The men protested that they had been gay but .not drunk. They had keen standing, it seemed, on a'struct corner, singing. .The judge asked them what song they had been singing, and they told him, "Sweet Adc-linc." Immediately, without any more questions, the judge found, thcjn/gullty urn! lined them $10 a piece, -.$•' .-•• This' seem- like an eminently satisfactory solution. Who, indeed, sings "Sweet Adeline" but the inebriated? SIDE G LANCES By George Clark "These millions of dollars worth of new equipment, bought and put into service at this particular time, reprc- sent faith in the business future of our country. Its manufacture provided employment for thousands of workmen who might otherwise "have been .idle. It is a very tangible proof that \ve believe there is going, to be business for it to handle," \ Safely in the. Air ',.'•• Figures issued by the Commerce De•'; partment shed Interesting light on av- | iation accidents during the first six • months of 1930. ';. ; They-show that flying on-*o£.8«Ja|ijy- ' scheduletf.toWm'ercial air lines is s'rifer ',. than' ever before—safer, by 200 |>er , cent, than last year, with only one ; fatal accident for every 3,000,000 miles -•-• flown. Yet in other types of (lying, crashes are increasing at an alarming rate. , The country is fairly, full of young men who have just gained their wings; and these young men, apparently, arc - hitting the ground more frequently --..than might be desired. The lesson r" foi^the average man seems to be-clear; II do not ga up in any piano except one "operated by an established company" on a regular route, with veteran pilots. .. Shun the barnstormer, and don't lot ; your friends cajole you into going up -' with them. The Windmill Cuba M. lligdon. That certainly was n nice little present Joseph 13. Olvens gave to the Washington University. There nuist be something In a nninc. ii.: .y. .-[. .-;. He donated' $850,000 to the university and smiled about,' it ns biff sis I used .to when 1 would .get my stockings Christmas morning, •if- •(. ;,. Bankers believe that the worst cf the com- merclnl depression Is over. I wish [lint they knew It vwis. •y- .y. -,-• Adolph Znkor. film executive, snys [hat lie does not accept any reports thai conditions ore bad. Well, 1 don't suppose 1 would either If I had $25,000,000 to Invest In advertising (or my biisinc.is like he hits. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 21.'. 1930 "\Ve mustn't forget, to invite Mrs. Perkins. She's so good to help with the disKcs." water from the Mood to the Intestines and back again In order to from the skin » aiS the lungs Is In. creased. II It h« diarrhea for any of he reasons that have been mentioned In this series, the amount of water lost from the bowels may equal or actually exceed the amount of fluid Uken In. If vomit. Ing results because of Infection or any other reason, water taken by mouth may be promptly returned and bo of no benefit to the body. Finally, If f gr any rea son the rate of breathing Is greatly Increased, gj occurs In pneumonia or In severe conditions of acldosls, the amount of water lost by way of the lungs Is greatly Increased. Because of the many factors that enter Into the control of water In the body, It is not possible to stale j the exact amount of water that £hould be taken by any single in- lant. The average normal infant fed by Its mother on the breast should receive throughout the first years of Its life about 2 1-2 ounce's of water for each pound of Its body weight each dav. . Thus, the Infant weighing 10 pounds should receive 25 ounces of water. This takes care of its needs, when there Is hot weather, diarrhea or vomiting. la the case of artificial feeding, the proteins and salts i In the diet are usually higher and| there Is Increased elimination, so that more water is required In- order to take care of the output from the kidney. Extra amounts o£ water may be given to infants between feedings in order to supply! any reasonable needs. I A small excess of water will not! produce any serious disturbances, but too much water given v.ith food will interfere with Its absorption because, the sire of the cavity of the stomach Is limited. If the ma- vvAiVVASHINGTON Frh LETTER Afghanistan, It Is revealed, has had prohibition for 400 years. Bui maybe It only seems that long, The reason a Scotchman should buy a dachshund In preference to any other dog Is that even a lltllc one will EO a long ways. 1'cnnsylvanb PoU'-ks U As .Mud- cecp hatred for \V. W. Atterbury of died As Ever— Pinchot. Aimosi ;j- t . Pennsylvania railroad and the Men, Bibs Vare machine of Philadelphia, with Defeated br Has for Tlieir Confidence—DavU May I.os« Scnalorship if Vare Decides to Hun in 1932 HV RODNEY OUTCHER XEA Service Writer . terial given to the infant is diluted too greatly It will vomit or In other ways get rid of the excess. AND R4C1FIC COAST- STREAMS IS A OE<=& SPOT )N THE OCEAN, NEAR. &ERMU0A THE E-Q. PARENTS EV5N W'RlGGifiTHEIR V/A)£ OVER. i/INO, <9ET7VN& ROOM ONE 600y OF ViATER ~K> ANOTHS2-,IN OKOBKlfO REACH THE OCEAN. AFTHR. SPAWNING, THE PARENTS PIE AND THB HATCH INTO T«ANSPAR! V , - LITUE CPEATORES,WHO ^- '•' 6EGIM THE JOURNEV THAT * COAST F/30/M WHICH THEIR. • , _ ANCESTORS CAMS . <i her way, and the Pilgrims theaj M.k,, c !, a Tnum Pnn Cnrn decided, though they had a patent « e DraSKa 10WI1 FOP Ujm Capital of Universe Time was when a younj man spent his lime burning the miciniaht oil; now he usually squanders it on another flume. Then there's the flask-toting rcotcr •cheered the team on \vlth r. "Nip, Hoorny." who Nip, We aren't very kco:i on foreign problems, but Turkey and Greece always sound pretty good nroimd Thanksgiving lime. Knutc Hocknc, Noire Unmo coach, is n food actor they say. Maybe it's uec.uiic lit studies his lines bctcre every (tame. rhich Attsrbury is allied. The Philadelphia and Allegheny county—or Pittsburg — machines arc hating each other again this seasen. In the primaries, Phlladel- WASHINT.TOS'—Th-_?e lascinru- phia went for Jim Davis for sena- inj politics ft Pennsylvania. Ior and Francis Brown, Vare's v.'hlch were all scrambled during m ii, [ or governor, while Piltsbure the primary and election cam- -jem for Davis find Pinchot, caus- pnlgns, tire rtill scrambled. >na nomination ot the latter. The Trial groat Republican commcr.- Philadelphia gang frothed at the wealth of 9.CC0.030 pjuulatiou ap- pu-.sburg gang. Then the PHts- pcars to be to large lo: any single b'jrgh machine, apparently witli grnp to control and the elections f u!1 intent, gave Pinchot the conn- have given it a system of bloc gov- ty ma j or ji y i n the election which ernraent in "which captains of in- ;,,<, e! , a bj c d him to carry the di:stry and finance, dictators of pc- 5 , 5lc philndelphia delivered \ a llticnl machines and various lesstr n . -n j ov ity O f 240.000 for the \vct groups and personages will play Democrat candidate, with the unique Governor Pinchot •]•„<, rcst of tne state has a horror ;t ramc of tnn'.cs and compromises. C f ; !c:uination at Harrlsburg by the Just as elated Democrats in j Philadelphia crew, so that Vare and Washington sought to reassure . ],i s hovs" stand alone now except as kuri!:c--s by renouncing any policy \ f cr Atterbury and his Pennsylvania of legislative instruction, Pir.aiot, < railroad, which enters 54 of the ?.lir.C3t defeated in the election be- j state's G1 counties. But it's a power- cause so many business men -.u-re j f u i entity and has proved it can made out for settlement in Virginia, to settle in Massachusetts. After carefully, exploring the | New England coast, the Pilgrims found a satisfactory harbor and landed at Plymouth, Mats., on Dec. 21, 1020. Thieves, says n news lien:, stole :i hot stove in Hammcnd, In:!. Probably they're mischievous fellows from Chicago's Cook county. Fordlum University students arc reported mourning [he death of tb'ir footbaii mi'.scot, a .'pel ram. Oil, buck up, boys. In Java, rubber trees are being cm iiosvn to make way lor rice crops. This is the inevitable result when one tires of rutbor. One of the paradoxes of the modern age Is why a man on the loose thinks he can improve things by gelling tight. Something should be said in favuv or t : io Eon of the' former Crown 1'rlnce of Germany who is in this country looking for n job. Tie might have conic here ot) n. Icoutiv tour. :OUT OUR WAY By Williams •s iT: stf vooR SIGV vT-; EV-EVATlou AMD POT HOO^i AHK.\ s THRO ~Ti-^ ClUM "oUklCr.lM Tt-U-3 MfWMtr?. -TUtM qtsr SOUR E\_eow=> OM VOU^? ^MttS —TAV-fe A OHEP e^CATl-A —AIM TUEM SCXjEt -DOVJT -— MO, WO. VOOR ARM a\ /-Tr-'A-r oo Be ^_ ^RE/V^U,, y / .'.-. x - ^.9 t \/- ^ afraid of his "radicalism", has been making overtures to Pennsylvania bUEinc^.s asking it to 'have confidence in hiiri personally. He is trying to ect the idea over that he is not ayainst business or big business ns such. t'inchol. a national figure larje- ly bocaus^o! his light on the public utilities and his position as an out- i'.,iiul:iig Republican dry. is likely | to dominate Pennsylvania leyhla- " lion for the fi;?t couple of years if only bcc.r.ise of his patronage pcv.-cr. After the good jobs arc all Iillr:i oc probably -ivill have tiiore trouble. In any event there e, likely to be much compromising under his administration. Many 1'owcrfnl lilors The legislature has blccs reprc- jfciuir.g the Var crowd of PhiSnM- l phh. the Allegheny county machine ' :'.nd the Mellons, the hard coai riis- I trie 1 ., the railroads, labor, Joe Ci Gnuidy with his many luanu'ac- ""'Hirers, and others. Presumably there will br rtifTer- j cat lineups on separate measures, since no faction can domir.ate I Por.:rylvania alone. Joe Orundj-, oUr.ough defeated In his senatorial lj:ii::;\ry campaign, occupies fa-.orcd position bccatiFc he fc-.mlit for I'lnel'.ot's election ar.d even cc:i- lr;bulcd 510,000. lie ar.d Piuchol V-rnijably vcill work together as lo:ig • r.., i!:r>- can and thca bust. Gu;:,ily ;« :\ hnrd-lMilcd reactionary and i I'r.ehot a progressive, poliltcn; i:ii dividualist who never stays hitched. I O::c thing tncy both share Is deliver Philadelphia for a Republican. Democrat or. spotted zebra b> at least a 200,000 majority. That picturesque boss, William S Vare, although brcken in health still has Philadelphia and the machine in his hand. Active direction -s in the hands of Sheriff Thoma Cunningham, James Hazlell and Charlie Hall. Vare May Run Again The Mellons are not as active h politics as they were when W. Mellon. Andy's nephew, was Re publican state chairman. Senator Jim Davis comes up fo re-election in 1932 and prcsumabl can have the job for another si years If Vare is willing. Vare ma run himself, according to some ru mors. which probably would. Icav Davis '-.elpless. Vare was clcctc in 1026 but the Senate barred hii because of excessive primary ex pendltnrcs. Vare haled to lose tha seat and may still have his hear on it There has been soa-.e cliscussio of Senator Dave Reed's chances o rcnomination and re-election, bu he doesn't have to run again tint 1034. Reed Is one of Die ablest Ri publican senators and is likely I become increasingly prominent as Senate leader. The principal bas for unfavorable predictions'as his re-election Is the fact that hot he and Davis comn from Pittsburt and that Philadelphia will soon cr later demand one of the u\ senators for herself. Davis may hi the one to sulfcr. Baby Requires Three Times as Much Water as Grownuj . BY I)!!. MOItKI? l-'ISIIHriN Acquire constant circulation Tiiilrr. .Inurnnl ot the Aiurrlr.in |take care of riigcslion and absor; Association, and [if I ll>erla, (he Health Mnc.i/iur : "i.A 1 average adult .•.lioul.'i i^kc |:.'\rp. ^l.Tj.scs of water ;\ <l.iy. the viMinl rule being a i;lavs on .!iU- i:... n i:b:s before r,oin>: tn ::?:i. a -!;::- r.t cr.ch mca!. ancl a K::••.-. l:i-- ; -rii. each meal. In addi'.ini to •:i. i! . much water is taken in lUe i.ie u.itcr rcfiiiircnieii; P! I nit r, l-.igli; in fact. abai". ;l,roc (..v.L's tlu.t of a nrowti-up. 'Hie n .1•• :. for this high SMter irquirc- ii,..:; 1 . is thr(\ ti:c infant :•; cavrymg I':L nuic'i more actl\ity 1:1 i^ ti.s- •''•'!•- because ot its rapid into of \AJRAPPEO IM I •ntl-.i'smcre. in the Ini.int. tlic •n : i;(:u: of hiMt Is gre.ilrr m pm. : P"-.;-,P;I tr> us welsht t!u:i th.v ot ."' ':oft]:iip individual. T:IO In-.it is i-'vvcd irom th? body cliifi'.-- hy !..--rcial:oii «t v.-atu- iiiu.tliireitie :)'.r.L£- wa'.vr li roqnued. I L.-iige amounts of food takon in lion of the food constituents. Fu thtrmore. since so much food in tcrlal is iaken in, there is a gre deal cf waste material to bo p out. The w.ixle matter Is not p cut in solid form, but Is dissolve and water is required for this pu pose. I Of all the water taken In. nbo ]50 to CO per cent goes out throui the kidneys: 30 to 35 per cent ' evaporation from the sktn and t Imijjs. and 5 to 10 per cent by ws of the bowels. Some 2 per ce Is rclahicd In the body m order carry on the necessary chcuiic interchanges. Obviously various external conn (ions can iulhicncc tjveatly the CO (rol of the water. If t'.ic room hot an excess amount of water h to be evaporated from the skin otd£-r to maintain tl.i tempc-ratii ol the tcu'v at no:iml. II the child i cries a gicat deal and exercises its limbs,' the amount of '\v,iter lost NORTH LOUP, Neb., IUP) — North LC'Up has brought a world's, record to Valley County. II s now recognized as the pap'cofn capltjil of the eerth. Of 11,000 acres of pop ccrn in •Nebraska, 7,M6 were in Valley Crjmty. From tho:i5 acres, farmers husked 7CO.OOO pounds of corn and realized a return of $116,150. Each fall North Loup celebrates the end of the growing season with a pop corn festival of several days duration. During the festival crisp pop corn is free to all celebrants. crvcr died Wiliam" Bradford'-'wa's'ing' poisoned. , ««.„•« wnnnpv mtinrr ^osen; he fll.ed te office for „ | ^^cK^vil, *J™*& £ -| '""'"PJ^Z^ MAYFLOWER COMPACT On Nov. 21, 1620, the Pilgrims held a meeting in the cabin of the Mayflower, (he ship which brought them from England to America I „. D • L M -.-.a! and drew up a compact in whichlSiam to BaiUSn MOngrei they nnncunced itair intention of I making such laws as should be' Dogs to Lonely Islands oded for the, general good of the! fony. I BANGKOK, Siani, The compact, which was called! kok's mongrel dogs, CUP)— Bang- which long "law and order hnguc" was! have been a major pest arc to bs sued by 41 Pilgrims. They then' banished to uninhabited islands to lose John Carver goveinor. Whenidici natural dsr.'.lts instsad ot bt- What induced the. Pilgrims to! Buddist aversion to the taking of raw up a compact was the fear of'life caused the police to abandon eisension among those Pilgrims'their tormer method of Borgian soon may add to his collection New England antiques at Dsarbor Mich., the old wooden-covered ..—,.^.u.. uiuu,i s muse muiiins xneir igriuti im;iiiuu v* *-"*n - . ho referred to s-tt'.c in Virginia Extinction, after posting'-notices to bridge across the Ashuelot river in nd three who favored New En B -i announce that all stray dc«s to [..West Swarizny. One of tas, repre- and. certa | n arcas wou ld be poisoned be- sentatlves is negotiating Wtlj the The Mayflower had gone far out 1 "en determined date 3 town in an effort to bu " the - land - In woman's hands In the freedom of woman's hands is to be read much of the story of this modern day. Hands that press electric buttons, that lift telephone receivers, that turn the pages of newspapers. Hands no longer fettered by the endless.household labors of a generation ago. In women's hands'today are the advertisements in the daily paper. They speak to every woman's judg- ' mcnt. They appeal to her sense of efficiency. They answer her desire for a life unhampered by needless difficulties and restraints. 'By helping her in the intel 1 ig~enlMmmagement of her-household, advertisements free her hands for direction, for pleasure, for the graces of living They tell her of products and appliances that lighten her work. They tell her of foods, clothing and equipment that can be advantageously bought. They tell her of countless ways in which she can manage her home more economically and with more success. In women's hands advertisements are symbols of a new power in a new clay. They are eloquent of ^progress, of comfort, of accomplishment. They serve well. Read them.

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