The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 26, 1930 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 26, 1930
Page 4
Start Free Trial

llf VAtiE'FOUU' THE BLYTHEVILLE COUKIEH NEWS XTHE COOHIER NEWS CO, PUBLISHERS ..•;•• C, R. BADCOCK. Editor H. W, HAINES, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: Tb« Tbomu P. Clark Co. Inc., New York, Philadelphia, Atlanta, Dallas, Buu Autu.'ilo, Ban ttancuco, Chicago, St. Louis. • Published Every A^'.eruoou Except Sunday. ' Entered u second class mutter at tho post • office at Elytlievillp, Arkansas, under act o! Congress October 9, 1917. Served by tin: United Press SUBSCRIPTION KATES By carrier In the city nt Blyihcvlllc, 15c per week or *G.50 i*r year In advance. By mull within a radius of 50 miles, *3.00 per year, S1.50 for 5lx months, 85c for three months; oy matl In postal zones two to sin, Inclusive, 58.50 iior year, in zones seven »:ci eight, |10.M per year, payable lu tfrtM. Politics Ha:> Improved It is hurd to find iinyoiie who will say tt good word for politic'. In ordinary talk, the pliras; ":\ politk'itl trick" implies n somewhat unprincipled conscienceless bit of c!iic;uiery, and tlii; expression, "just ;i politicinn," is fur from complimentary. Nor is there any reason to doubt that this attittidu toward politics is pr:Uy largely jni'-lilicd by tlie facts. Nevertheless, politics lias improved immeasurably during the past generation; and if stiil it is not all that it ought to be, it is a thing of sweetness and light compared to KOIIIC of its former manifrstntions. Abundant proof of this is contained in George Fort Milton's recent booh, "The Age of Hate," a biography of President Andrew Johnson. It makes the improvement obvious. The book t;lls ho\v President Johnson tried to introduce a little tolerance and humanity into the post-war reconstruction measures in the southland, and how the radical Republican clique that controlled Congress fonjfht to the last ditch to prsveu't him. Toward the middle of Johnson's term, these worthies decided lo impeach him. A special committee from the House of Representatives bold lengthy hearings, which quickly made it,plain that he had committed no impeachable offense. Nevertheless, impeachment articles were voted, and the case went to tho Senate for trial. Then began one of the sorriest spec• lack-s in American politics. Tht; rulers of the Seiial:'callously pre-judged the case and aunuuncul glwfully that they would throw "the criminal in the White House" out of his job in short order. Senator Charles Sunnier of Massachusetts remarked that ho did not need,to listen lo the evidence, as he was going to vote for a conviction anyhow. 'Ihe trial bioUc down all of the flimsy charges against Johnson, but the attack continued unabated. Polls wer: made, and it was found that one vote was lacking lo make t!:u two-thirds majority necessary tu convict. So seven RtpuHican .senators who weru believed ready io vole for actiuiltal were subjected lo terrific pressure. Bribes wer.: offered, threats were passed, plots were laid; the politicians itoopud to «n- bEiievable depths in a vain effort to force one of these seven senators to swallow hi.s principles and vote for conviction. H in an ugly story; and the % one reaction that must come to every reader is tlu Ihongl'.l that it could not po-sibly be duplicniod today. We have some sinnll men in polilics, and public sentiment connli'intiices some shabby tricks; but nothing as bad as the Johnson impeachment case could happen today. There may have been u "golden age" fomowhoiv in the Republic's youth. A study of history, however, inclines one to the siif>j>icion that the golden ago lies ahead of us, not behind us. WKDNKSDAY, NOVKMBKU 20, 1030 SIDE GLANCES % George dark Parrots and Profanity Tiii.s profane St. L:mis parrot, v:h<> lost his go.:il home in a '/.an beuau.-.u oi his bad language and who finally g;>l a n:w home with a' New Yorker who didn't object to ;i little swearing, inan- u{;u.l lo get, it auuin > to us, rather less attention than he deserved. It is quite- understandable that a w;:>, frequented by children and by ladk'.s of >;ontl'j birlh, could have n:mu of such a bin). Xuus, after all, huvu certain standards to maintain. l$ul in ;', ffeni'i'al way, it is hard to see why iinyoi!. should object to ;; parrot';; profanity. Parrots, after all, arc supposed to s\v;ar. They arc, Ijy tradition, thy pets of sailors; ,'ind snilors have salty and unusual vocabularies which they impart quite naturally to their pai'rots. A pnrrol who cti=sea is only following his apjwinled path; he is, in oliiur words, a normal, regular parrot. It is thu parrot whn doen not swear who falls shor'4 of Ihe parrot utaiulards. • t!:; mixture v.'lll leuve tli H'.cre quickly thai: In Instances 111 v.:i!cii the curds arc very large. Sugars ma likely to leave the stomach before the proteins and fain. If there 1.- an excess of fat In tiie feud, the emptying time from the itomacli Is likely to to lengcr. | Ti'.erc arc, moreover, certain t!ls- i easo CMidllions affecting tiie pyio-' 1 nis, the point nt which tb; food, . pares from the stomach Into the j I intestine-!;. In cases in which tpasm | or contraction of the. pylorus oe- i cuio, rr In cases In which !lic pylo-'; tic is greatly narrowed because- of- ; son:? term of disease, th? tlms re-, . <iinr:d for food tci pas: Iran the: • ac.nac;-. Into the intestine, may^ ! be greatly lengthened. i I It, Is alsn v/ell to know that the i - r :rce cf gravity may be employed in cncoiiraginj; the cmptvljig of ; fco:' from the stomach liito" the in- . 'I. in-.o. Thus, the food passes ! m '.•} quickly from the itomacli into i tl:c inl.istlnes If one lies on the I ilsht rid: and, in the cas» of the infant, if It is t:cld erect. MffAjeSUNPANCe, 1 ING. THIS S:-iV-r OF KJNE<JO5 RPCK. PISE'S 000 FZET A&OVE THE ITS &ASZ"AN.O tsA'Ats UP Cr P=V3P£NDlCUiAR. COLUMNS, MOSTLY '•Yi;u'(l lieUtr fjo tiorne for another hour. " ami r-ul, r.larUm. I m;iy not bn j ciipied Tiiey're slill on their .second nasr srrti:r.r KAIUVAY On Nov. 20, 1832, the fiiV. street •Jn WASHINGTON LETTER n> KODNEY DUTCIIKII WASHINGTON.—There are nni "?ii r 7"" 5 »i n I he wind mil! Cubn J[. IliKtlon. li to bs llterallv to tl'e acciial every-day experience a younpier lolk." Sunday" schools cne-f,vent!::.: 23.03,000 members. There President Hoover jtias written n hook cnilrtl. "A Remedy Tor Disappearing Game Fl5hcs." 1 certainly hope tlvat the- remedy will prove to bi a success, bccauEc when I go fishing I am iully coiivlnrr<l, nf;or n whole day of lisliin^ without so much nr, gcttinsr u nibble, all tho fishes, cU'ser game or othcrwbe. have dis- nppenrcd. '•'.- •'•:• -YI rcnlly don't beHc-vc lint tlier: K n:iy tucli iliin:; a^ a "(i.iiin:' luii. I bclie\L' thai il-.oy tire a!l cov.r.riln.' At any ra'.c, they're i:i-v:r same enough to come rucund where I am ing. •Y- * -T-. I don't care II scnicbady tells them wi:;.t I r.ald about tiictn, either. | 847.200 young Americans under '.". c:ily in matters of worship, tut in | years of nge. As the next genei-i- various ways, aiding In adjustment ] lion, clviliuitlan li i In their hands. One-fourteenth to of their total time is spent i:: are 10,200,000 church members un- scliool. A third is spent at horn? ::: (ii-r 13 years of age. The committee says the possible I'llects of movies on ciiitilren is a j » of concern. .Unfortunately, i; linds, the finer types of pictures ;>•.{• r.ot as a rule the most profitable. I3iu children's tnsies "reveal a nlenslns sanity." Sixth graders want heroism an ?;:urn cheap melodrama and ton-id ilne until 1837, whr-n it tern-; |i"rarl!y changed to a -;!oam car line. Eight years later the op^r- ^Icmcd for an interventionist war , Trie frm.ile oyster prccluce5 at a ntisn of horse cars was resumed n 8 a ' 115 ' Moscow were given to a'spav.ninj from ten to sixty i and it remained the -nlv norse car tensc nni1 crowded court today by 'lion eggs, but only a small per- I line in New York unti! 1852. . L^ 011 "! Runran, one of eight de- centagc of these survive. In 1850 r. strc.-t. railway was first fe " who have calmly accepted . tnllt in Boston, and Philadelphia "|. elr doom as counter-revolution-. 'I ii" cl'i'rch'rtiov* i In,i, ».,i had HE first !iii3 a vear later. Today nncs - ' ,v:ate itself (o°oun s pcopt "not ™ toi * all street' railway are op- . Habdn. continuing his testimony; sleep. V"rylny amounts l:eyon:l 0 are s|>en'. dally in the home. I'rob- ably 99 par crnt of children are 1:1 homes, though "samplings" indicate that one home In four is . ; . broken home. And over "10 per cc:i" of the first 18 yjars is spent o;r.- side home and school. Bo says the Committee on You:':i Outside the Home and EcV.oc! the White House Conference o:; Child Health and Protection. ... committee headed by Jamc;, ".. Wost, chief executive of the >;;y Eeouts. The commiltec sslei-ti -i ; '• organi/cd agencies and ii 1 .! 1 :.•:-.' which boys and girls nm :., . ;at •10 per cent, of Ihelr time. 1; -Vis rome interesting flaurcs in Milking them. Slimy Church Contacts Tiie churches "deal with probably . 25.000.000 pc-rsrms." The -ill agencies touch 1.500,000 fjr'.i dur-' i"i angles, crm.ind High plot school ycimgster.s with action, girls le.ining towurd romance and bays crated by electricity. before several, thousand jammed in; to the court and millions reached ! i. through radio and press, named i ; Raymond Poincare, former premier : j of France, as one of the chief Eu• rcpean foes of the Soviets. "My impression always was 'that Poincare was heart and soul for the whole' intervention scheme.' Ramzin said calmly as he ecntin- ued his "lecture" before the court. J F ™' , F /. ench ,, P ™ micrr! $75,OOo1^rBauxite Wlioie rlcarled roc or °nvifts Snvs Wirnp« : BAUX1T E. Ark.. NOV. ac. (UP) ^ JOMCts Jays witness. • Fil . e eal . ly tcday CDm ..,, el( ,i y dc . ,.____., stroycd ths Bauxie Mercantile com- MOSCOW. Nov. 26. (UP)—Th? pany's buildiiij;. a residence, and details of a plot in which the Sovi3t several smaller stores before bein 'I hi' camera men who are to make the movies of Bubby Jones will doubtless learn Unit lie al:;o can make some coed "shots." T.v.ircl comedy. The committee : government has charged interna-'brought under control. The loss wi' recommends "more "family, pro- , tional| y known statesmen of Europe estimated at $15,000. Krams" of suitable pictures, more FL'lection of films m;d brt- L.!1>[U| ter regul;itton of juvenile attendance, public relations auuvities be- rwrn ni-odiicers' and citizens' or- I utilizations and encouragement of amateur dramatic groups. | Nerd More Libraries j The influence of commercial ; under business au- One fellow who wouic! find it haul any sympathy In the event hi.s v.-ltu mi i(co:l him i:. I'rolcssor Einstein. lo Many a farmer has learned livj sui-plu.s lo Icok before he leaps. Two razor companies have merged and Mar- Si!'. Max liEer, to :,nsi;f£t that it wouM be ^ keen idea to buy stock in the ntv; jirm - f or the Icng pull. OUT OUR WAY m Of . inp; their lelsi:re lime. Tii: hoy. spices are in the main muvhob- iigoncics enroll 2.100,000. Tile n i.'h- , some, l!io committee declares borhcod ngencies attract 1,400,000.; It rcccmmends adequate cdnca- -Motion pictures catch the cje of tional radio broadcasting aj a 115.000,000 cu^omers a week, of. yomh ::-.[luence. cliiniiuticn of any whom cnc-tliird are under li',. M- ! pcrnii-:oi:s programs by active ex- Other commercial rtsiuiscmcnts ; presskn of public opinion nncl gcod lure 2.00Q.OCO persons cisily. j taste and more consiJeratiDn of Hadio. with its 13.-nn.OfO '.els.! >-oii:i"ov listeners. p.cbably has more than 60.0W.OM And msr" public libraries, r. s.iy:i, li.-teners. . are needed for the 20,003,000 ch'il- Playground facilities serve -':!oO.- | dien and 31,000,030 adults who now OK) children every day. j go «i:! Most children read, but 20.C"-1. ( ;00 i F.i::;i isolation, limiting li-.= turn- ' have no public library facilities., j ily i:. recreational and .soci'.il can- ! OampiiiE Is Indulged In by ;>:\ib- tac;s. di'velons individualism but I nbly G.OCO.OOD persons, iucludhv; 3.- also vi-i-iV.s lo the disadvantage of! ! U'0.000 young ones. ! farm h-.ys and oivls. Rural ycu!h ; Other ' : counter -•""••« . Hunt ,,,^.% iiim jjiLti. I'tLiL.ii yuu.l! T coiulllions and factor:; en- :' Is handicapped in school opportuni- : red by youth: Indnstr,-. with • tics. Available data hulic.itcs that its 4.COO.OEO youth cinpicyri! fuli time 'and 2.000,000 part i;i;i^l life, with 55 per cent of youth !iv- about 71 pur rout of urban children are enrol::;! in hyi schr.ol and only M per rf.n of rural children. ing in rural territory. Iii.-iitm: :m.; There ,v.-e still about 1C1.COO onc- which snnd "in loco paie:itk" for I rncm onti 20.1*0 two-room rural about cv.e per csnt. Knur Million \Vr.ik tl:c approximntelv 1S.000.OOf) schools, wilii n.ra! rc!:col terms av- ' weeks shorter and i persons.under 18, 28.000.000 are Lci:co!r; :n:d 'l.OOO.COO have -Ln;:.^ to ] of youth," '.!-, wi-r;:." Tlieru »>VP ;uch ly.' "We teachers ustially of le-wer grade. "We hear considerable criticism ' committee says final- ' are unanimously con- > vinced ;hn;, in FI>!:O of the co:idi- I lions ,md difTiciiltic.- yotith loday are they fac:. I pivls. M.C'10.000 at schr.:'. a:::l 1.- LVO cm;i!:yccl. Of L!7.0,17.CJO 1 snre H.COO.COO ar!> in school, s III- Ib moiv than L'.fifiO.OSO':: r.-;u-! steadier ct purpose, and ftiirdier of '. l.irly nnd aiiDtl'.er l.COO.OOO ;urt character than any generation we i '•"'.c. I have knoivn." j Dilution Makes Cow's Milk- ! More Digestible For Babv Sir DtJ. MORim MSIir.lllv I hcl!. •'i'or, r.f tit,- I'a'l !;••/:';! r>!ctlical Assoriiillnn. ;ir.:l r,f ily- ' thr- slciwch f.eia, the Kc.ilth M;::.,v;i ; , Tl'.' ]:rCC£S5 Cf (lli M:-,il • •'.'".• in the :to:i!:;rh rn.i ::\ i:. infant, nnd! J on by I he MS- i .s',::;'iillv. I-Hlle' v.h-.-n . ccv.-s r.ini: ;; '.-•] : nn -..^r.t, :l-.e K.i.-.i'.r ;i:ir. :•: \ -,^f : r.ciii!" in crc'-rr !.- ::'- ,•..., O f cowV, jnilk and 1-:: lv. .:ia". :i -:r.-:rv io l;rlni r(.\'i usi"; ta c.p':!r.ui:i aridity ir: ,:i.. ;,i. "e tim^.:. ?.^ much r,,.:i 11-.:..^ i:^ •; f; ^ ffiven air.--.;::: i. i^ f^-.'.iy \\iUi ovdinai'v in::naiv n cnr pnr' :;lid with two of ov.-^ rf rc> hho inilk ":•: order ts in.iV (.-.:•••'. .;.:. 'L-'..- f:r rn inf.-.-;:. i'. rf thr: f.ucars nrc* not Rctc ' trin juice. 1 cxr,>pt abscr^tion cf tile focd lake-; p.!pr.i ' in :!•; M -i;3-h. The food, after ttin; rctcd en in the slctimch. go?; : flue-urn p.ii optniiu called tV ^ \i;-\ lcr;;s into ti:? inrc.=tmri. Ti:c ryiori's. wiiich is at the low- cr of the stomach, c-rns and cl'.-r;.i a; interval-, so. that c:ily iri'all qnanlilie; pjfi'thrcusli at i>. i)'.' N ti:n,-. The Intrsllncs r.fc no;.: ho Ihcrefnre. ovcrwiiolmtr] with feed is in excrs.1 of tlir ability to djscsl i an The coitiplct? i:nply;ng cf tl':' !•!' rnel: dcr,.»:i:'-. ,: cr.;n-;.\ en tltj. •- :m-.'-.u-H of !o"i; ihat i: put into Si.: rr. In ilie rr.v o: :li?' clnlr: fee at th: is Iv.v.i'r!. II' 1 Jtn:nach ir-ialiy cr^p 1 .! 1 -? ^ OT. its?:!' by ihe er.-i cf, two hours. In .>:•-.! t!:r- r.<-o r: i r.f ante- fed with diiu- bc- li ;i-, (f r.v.v 1 .- u-.i^ nic-lificc in' '.a Newspapers are the greatest of all modern educators. They teach history in its making. The exploits of exceptional people, the press of unusual events, the ebb and flow of political expedience— all are made public Knowledge within a few hours after their happening. This information is instant and complete. _ That is why men and women who are eager to be fully informed read the newspapers ---not only the news of the world, but also news of what to buy, where • o buy and how to buy. You cannot be abreast of the times if you overlook the advertisements. For advertisements give you iho real news of business. They are the messages o; business to yoih They tell of the new and wo-.idcnul things created for your convenience and plcasuro-cr' merchandise gathered from the "myriad markets tithe world for you and your family. Advertising teaches how to get the rnosl; hi \-.;! -:• and enjoyment for the least money. It gives kn.r.v!- eclge that pays. Head advertising ami

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free