The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 28, 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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Friday, November 28, 1930
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;VAGEF6liR (ARK.) COUIUHR NEWS BLYTHEVILLB COURIEK NEWS ''NEWa CO., PUBLISHERS 13ABCOCK, Editor Aayei (Uifig Manager '' Bole -'Kli^oqal Advertising eorcMnam; tht TSijfiiu'F. olarlc Co. Inc., Now York, ila, Allanla. Dallas, Bun Antonio, Sau "'Chicago, S'., Louis. . Published, Every A::ernoon Except Sunday, Entered as second class matter at tho post ojtlce : 'at Blythevlllc, Arkansas, under act ol Congress October 9, J917. Served by the United.Press "•- '• - suBScnirrioN RATES By ocr.-ler In the city ol DUthcvllle, 15c per week ur $0.60 per year In advance. .By mull within a radius of 50 miles, $3.00 per yeiu-, tl.50 for eix months. 85c for throe piontlu; oy mail In postal zones two to six, inclusive, VS6.60 Dfr year, 111 tones seven r-i e'.glil, J10.00 • ei'r year, payable in c^nnsc. Not af a// Surprised ' "There is a racket," remarks District Attorney Grain of New York, "iir everything from babies' milk to ' f iuieral coaches." Mr. Cruiii is ciifiagul right now in •an' investigation into New York's rackets; He lias been a prosecutor there for many years, anil probably lie iloo:; not easily get shocked; but lie admits that what lie has been told, thus far, has simply amazed him. His informants have told him, .for example,- that every ton of freight that comes into New York City pays its loll to some enterprising racketeer. They have told him that every musician in tho city has to contribute to a racketeering ring, under penally of having his instrument smashed if he refuses. They have told him that every laundry , and dry cleaner in the city has to pay tribute; that small merchants have to. subscribe ' to "night watchman" semees, or have their windows broken; that garage owners are forced into, line, and that even professional men, . finch as doctors, have been Befoscl in the racketeers grip. •All of this, ol course, is not especially new; and the fact that these rackets -. exist is not.half so surprising as our complacent acceptance of them. i Americans have known for. quite a' while that every big city, and many : . small cities, were infested by racket. eers- and Americans have done nothing whativer aboiit it—except, perhaps, .pay lots, of mbnoy.in at tlie box office to see moving pictures in ..which- the adventures of ( (liese gentlemen of the racket arc s;t forth. The growth of this illegal and invisible super-government has contributed new words lo our vocabularies,'but it has not/as far as anyone can see, aroused so very - much indignation. " Possibly thic h because the ordinary • American thinks that these problems ; concern only the cities directly involved —New York, Chicago, Detroit and other great metropolitan centers. There could not be a more short-sighted view. Lincoln remarked that tho nation could; not- exist half free and half slave. Wa might carry that same observation into the present day; the nation cannot exist half sick and half \\ v )\ f If rottenness grips the big cities, its influence is bound to extend through-' out (lie country. Unhss some way of cleaning u;> the .situation 'is speedily found, every American will some day be feeling tho effects of it. A Sign 0} Prosperity ]f James Hohannon, president of tjic Pecrk's.; Motor Car Company, is correct, prosperity is assured for the American automobile industry for years to tome. By 39-10, nays Mr. Bohannon, the rest' of the world vrill be using automobiles on the same scalp, thai America now uses them. Since the United States now uses 20,000,000 cars while all the rest of the world uses only 9,000,000, it is evident llmt for this prediction to conic true tlu're would have to be an expansion of motor car production and distribution greater in scope Hum any- ti:ii!i; yet dreamed of. \ liic foreign market, for snitos, says Mi-. Bohannon,' will remain America's as long as AiiK'riea continues to provide the bc-t values. In thai 1«> K doubtless; ;;eruetly correct. Lei us hope that his prediction is equally sound. Tlie Windm|Il Cubit II. Higdon. : It makes the sunshine seem brighter nml winter winds milder -to licnr about many ot the bank doers? which word Jarred shut by the vibration consult by !nst \vcpks financial iip- hc'avnl, • swinging open n^oln and resuming It's really enough to make B\mler Kcaton smite. •Y 1 *Y- •':'• * There is no VCBEIHI -why this should not bo a clean- Nation. A fhort time- «go it was swept by Democrats, anc! now bid Man Winter is sweeping it; and CcnErc;sinan Edward Campbell, of Iowa, says (hat nil "dirt" and "trash" due lo economic Ills will be washed away if immediate action Is taken [owuvd the hasty completion of the waterways. By quitti'iif E,t>li to enter . tho talkies for -. $250,000. Bobby Jones rnay bo .said to have gone from the putting green to the' long grcon. ! -The Maryland penitentiary nan "opened a school of journalism. There's-H--place v.-hcre the reporjers cnn say a lot- in one sentence. \ , . Youns Slriljling, heavyivclElrt nghtcr, is re- li:ar.-|r/g in n Shakespearean play. As in the ri:igi ills duly will lie lo avoid netting ti:e hook. If you. don't think it takes a lot of pluck to prepare n Thanksgiving dinner, try feathering a turkey a few days hrncc. • A halfback,' says the ofticc sage, is always sure to get a rise out of tho staiuls in ,1110 long Judging from ncwn from Poland lately, thin»s I hero arc.Beltins Warsaw and Warsaw. And Dorcthy thiuis that Fllsudski Is what you oct by mixing soap flakes In warm water. Bill Hoper, Princeton conch, rr.ys that football lo f)0 per cent fl£ht. If -oniy :i:ore ot our hJnvysvcights had learned to piny i'oolball! SIDE GLANCES ' By George Clark FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1951 Republican but have minority fj Democratic representatives here would be likely to elect full slato of Republicans. And vice versa. There are many states where the donation is politically divided. And the redistrictlng fifcCU may bccorhe especially hectic in, states legislatures are politically scrambled. ; Indiana, for instance, elected nine" Democratic congressmen and four Republicans, while tho gov- c.nor anl legislature Ltayed .Republican. The governor and legls : >atura might cj.jclde that a statewide vote for congressmen would best serve the party interests. < Other ctatos have governors of one party and legislature controlled by th° otter. There iu plenty of opportunity for political trickery. It remains U> b3 seen whether everyone will h2 willing to carry out Uic intention of the constitution and of Congress. "Maybe you can understand (his signal. ^Yhen I blow (his whistle you're penalized (wo blocks for being offside.' •^WASHINGTON r<T LETTER:.-- OUT OUR WAY By Williams TH' CC>X dNES E TrV \vono NOT A ?/^;...;.^!^ ;-M ? iVk^W'----:-^^ 3A*V,^:^ r r—-U \: ••• r^-'s n 1-1 flil'Jtt >C«3?~^.^ ^•-3Sv,$-a?-.> ^"•sSS:^^ j the lust two Ajcades and .such yr"un.i as dislike aliens nn general [ principles will have more or less BY RODNEY DUTCHKIl I NEA Scrivcn Writer WASHINGTON.—Thr procors cl wgreFstona! reapportlon in e n t, I cc'.nmr.n cause in what William. H. hlch is suppoietl to effect pro;rr- Andersen of New York calls the .onment representation In jhc '. Step-Allen -Representation move- louso as provided by the ccr.sliui-: ment. on. throntens to become r:,t-.r?j Congressman-Gale Stalker of -essy. jElmlra, N. Y., sponsor of the sc,If C-ngress doesn't me;ti i:'> :!-,e; ca!lc<t -Jones law and repre:.?nta- rojrnm, 'Hie courts'may fii i;. 1 live'of upstate New York Republi- nd so:nc of (he state legislatures' can5 0 PP°sed to the New York •e likely to do so in nny cv.;nt. ' cit -y Influence, has such a plan. His It's like this: Tho go'd o! ; ; cm- ^porters .include such congrcss- Utution fays repretealativeE r.-.-.i;'. nlen as Dlctorn of. Iowa, which is : apportioned among v tho'r.'aics! du o to l3sc t4 ™ sr.iats, and Ho=h ccm-tlmg to population tint! ih;i:; ot Kansas, which will .lose one. hero must be reVipportlonmei'.! af-! Hoch' says this-alien business •will tr eacli decennial. census I'i'.crci b2 i^en to 'the. courts! if necessary, rnsn't any icapporticnment a!t?r! New fight Looms on Aliens 92Q becaus? Conijress, which rail I Pslitica'ly .speaking, the alien is- M the job 'for 13* y'eni». 3at.|sne is morn or'lets l-ot Stuff-in s'cc- h'e' last Congress ;cnt tivo'.i?h -.\j (ions, where 1 aliens are few.niiereas enppcrtionment bill 'which li?- IcgiLlntors from places where aliens cmcs effective In the 1032 cie:- - nre many naturally . promise to ion. AH Important phase '•! ibis flsht'for full representalitfn. When i Hint It toeps'the m?nitcr.-;!i;p cfi stt^mpts were made to yet such" nn he IIcu'o down to i:<. :i:c-"".: nl'.?n cinoiiclmcnt into the act In luni'ucr of 435, v/hich mo^ns a gc.\- PJ.G la^t Ccngrcss, New York City •ral rcjiggeriug nnd re.1!'-tr!ettiv£ ccn'rcEsmcn countered with n bill n which tl ctates will ;;cin 27.lo exclude negroes, in Uie count, cat-; and 21 others v.ill los-3 an | whereupon both measures- died uiEl number. ' c,uicl: deaths. ; As socu as President I!c:ver liaili The St-p-Alicn movement pre- ur.de public fc-D ceii'.;i5 figures! nimably v.'ill ngsin' fnc^ similar RUBINSTEIN'S BIKTII . On. Nov. 28. 1829, Anton Rubinstein, famous Russian pianist and composer, was Lorn near Dubos- sary, Russia, of Jewish parentage. His mpther commenced hLi musical education when he was four, but In two years he had exhausted iicr knowledge. At 11 . .,_. sent to the Paris comerva- toijf- where he soon attracted the attention; of Liszt and Chopin. ^fter giving concerts and teaching :to Berlin and Vienna,. Rubinstein, returned to Russia In 1813 and' settled in St. Petersburg'. Here he cam? under the patronage of the Grand Duchess Helen, and for the following eight years studied and wrote assiduously. He founded a conservatory 'arid organized a musical society. In a,' w6r!d concert tour, undertaken when he \vas 58, he -was hailed as one ot the greatest pianists of ,-al\ time. Though Rubinstein's burning ambition was to be recognized as Absorbtion of Fat From Food Subject to VariatiSj BY DR.. MORRIS FISIIBEIN tent. The infant that Is fed of the American cow's milk usually has less p.c(l| of M&Ucal Association, and Hyfeta, (he Hrjllh Magazine In the Intestines, digestion goes n to modify the food so that It will be absorbed and used by iho body for growth and repair. Proteins are broken up Into their con- etltuents, limn one that is fed at the brea: but the material excreted Is to be greater in amount anfl co on to modify the food so that It tain more solid material In such case. In the presence of Infect! or excess nervous action, there mi' be much more activity St the boy' "the sugars arc rapidly els than In the normal case, j absorbed in the form In which -Hie expert, can tell much fro! they are-taken into the body, the color of the excretions. Tl' clarch Is modified into sugars, and amount of bile may cause a var- fats sre changed by the action of . | ng from yellow to brown or gree'jl ie b 'l e - ' 'or even black, depending on til In the presence of digestive dls- nature of the digestion and tl : | turbance, the absorption of fat is type of fcod, and whether'or likely to be greatly diminished, ny there is bleeding. It depends pa'l an examination of the material ex- tlcularly on the amount of bl | creted from the body, the physician ' and what happens to the' bile :_ is able to determine the extent of the process of digestion. A snvs 1 digestion and also whether or not amount of mucus is not lnfrequer| there has been overfeeding, failure ; The solid material, in the case of absorption, or too much bacterial the infant, is usually curds coH action. taining soaps and calcium sail Tlie normal Infant fed at the' whereas 'he presence of comic 1 ! breast is likely to have actions of . cl ' nble amounts of undigestrt the bowels from two to four times : Etarch may callse a slimy consis'J a day. Howevcr.'some infnnts.have apparently only one action daily, ency. «'he.-ea S others may have sixTnd WARSHIP COPl'EB ASHTRAY still be "in excellent healih. ' ,'. PORTSMOUTH, Eng. (UP)—m Obviously, the consistency and; copper from Nelson's flagship \ nature of the excretion depends on j lory is to be converted Into asll the type of feeding to a large ex- I 'trays. A REAL HELP a .jreat composer, his works not*'consistently great. Since tha beginning of the twentieth . ceh- turjj hK name has practically dis- apprared from the concert pro- grains. Street Parking a Memory In Uncle Sam's Town WASHINGTON. (UP) — Cars parked at the curb will bs a thin.; unknown in the town of Nevada whleh will house the working force construction Hoover Dani. A ground plan, mapped in advance,'Will furnish ample parking space and keep idle automobiles entirely off the streets. The town is the' first to be laid but with all the exigencies of the automotive age in mind. It will on a transcontinental highway which will neither pass through :he business streets nor through the back yards' and' undesirable sections. Instead'^It:will wind past the government buildings; through parks and choice' residential areas. flowing .how (ho Ho:isc r?:Us mu divided up, tha rumblings began. A fight to amend o:- repeal he act will start, in! tlie -fcrth- vmilns short session. It may nr-t imounl to much, but th-jre will be jOtne bitter argument. , Opposition thus far come,' most- starctrjy and the cccompanying nlb^atich that soushorn negrc-?s Ri-cn't allowed to vole and that veprtsenUtion in southr.ni states liiiiri ta cut in accordance with the IViiruientli Amendment. If Conjress cl-asn't now block,its veappcrlionment plan and the y from Iho Siutli nnfi- Mirtdlewest-| ccuris don't Interfere, 33 loggia- em grain state;'. Cv.iBrcss.nwn ! Hires wiU bs called upon to re- vhosc statss lose ty reapportinn- • district thsSr" states In accordance ment arc bellowing !oucie;t. Sev- v.iih the now scheme. l have come out for an amen:!-! Thus.th= legislatures will have a nent to exclude aliens I'rmn the . ir.leixlld chance to. sum things up count riii which represeiuation isj rtcausa, \\fceravcr the rc;listricting fcasctl pnc*, null an amendment; !..!'• carried out by 1032 the law qrbbably will bs ths crux of tbi. pvvUMj that the congression.il t'jiii Congrefs. The tendency! cic:,?,-.tica shall be elected from tho of tho ^apportionment i: to give: statr as a whole by statewide vote more reprssenlatlots to cit : ;cs and.' -:in result, sending to Washington nriirectly. to tlie vets Thus the EC rr.iuiy ccngTCssmen-at-largc. •Irys, sirac of the Elates .is havs Mnny roHlical Muups lost population prc|XDv;iDiiatcly In I S'.ntes which are iitedeaiinantly IN 1 PRODUCTIO] Trio Build Big Raft For Trip Down Rivers WILLISTON, N. D. (UP)—A raft that will have traveled every direction of the compass before it reaches its destination is being built here. Three local men plan to flo.at down the Missouri and Mississippi rivers to New Orleans.' The r.ift is being constructed of'32 empty oil barrels laic! side by side in a double row. A large cabin and an automobile motor for propelling (he craft when necessary .will be mounted on the raft. The floaters will be C. W. Christman, homesteader. Bob Rashier, ranch foreman and Frank Keith, transient rivcrman. jUAKER Sugared Schumacher is the ideal car-, bohydrate part of the dairy cow's ration. It blends j>er- fcclly wilh a hi^h protein concentrate; it mamliiins body, condition; it is a most important contribution to scientific, balanced feeding. Remember tliis name— Quaker Sugared Schumacher contains molasses!. Let lis give you full information oil this remarlsublo: aid to maximum milk production. Browne & Billings Co., Inc. Ittytheville, Ark. December 6th at 6:30 what happens then? -It'-nol yun'luul'hrl.lor find out at once. (Call Hub- barri Fiiniiiurc (^oinj)auy and we would suggest you pay on your account or make any pin'chase you are fijiuriijo; on by lliat lime. This is to your interestl. ^ir^.cjf i /4 .<^~>^ C =^5H£' Furs THE FARM and the FARM HOME A he farm business is a household enterprise at the core. For tlie farmer knows nothing of those sharp distinctions of production and consumption and income nnd expenditures which divide the office, shop and mill from the home in the city man's thinking. The farm and the farm home are a sincle unit—where tlie kitchen range is productive capital; quite as much as a team of horses or s hay-rake. Electric power is of even greater assistance in the farm home than in the field. Over half the current used is applicd'to kitchen, laundry and household cleaning. Although the American farm is highly powered in the field, modern engineering did little for the .women of the farm until the advent of electric power. For every li ou - of farm work performed l>y engines and horses, even now three hours of man and vcirian •{xnvcr arc required. It is in that two-thirds of farm work that electric power can be U"d to substitute for human lalior. ARKANSAS-MlSSpURI POWER COMPANY "At Your Service"

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