The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 2, 1930 · Page 4
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December 2, 1930

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, December 2, 1930
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t-AGE FOUR BLYTHEVIJ.l,K. (ARK.) JXHJRIRll NEWS TUESDAY, DECEMBER 2, IS BLYTH&YIIXE COURIER NEWS TH* dQUaiKB NEW Cu, PUBL1BHKHB 0.:R.^BABCOOK, EdltOI Jt W. HJUHE3, Advetukjcg Sole KtUoMj Advertising Re t >MMnUUvM the TiomwF Cl»ik Co inc., New York, IPWUdelpMv'Atlanta, Dalits, B*0 Antoalo, 8aq pr«fd*c<>, Chicago. 6' Except 6und»y Ent«red»s KcoiKl class matter it the post office at Blylhevllle, Arkamu, under act ol Corigreris October q, 191?Served by the- United Press . .. SUBSCRIPTION RATES . By.-.cqsrJcr-ln thc,.cUy of Blythevlllo, 15c per we?*; or J630 per .year In' advance. /•Bf nail within a Ttdiiis of 60 miles, »3.00 ptr year, $1.60 fur six months, 65c for three worths; o'y.:'m»ii In past&l'wnw two to «W, inclusive, 5S.50 prr year,-In nones seven «i eight, 110.00 p«r year, payable tn edrsntt. Lei's /Ceeo Going The question 1ms tiriscn whether in view of the ciirronl silualion the Chnm- bcr of Commerce membership camiuiiRii irpv : --i08'i;''scheduled for this week, should be postponed. ^"ThatJs. .'something for Hie directors of'the organization''to deckle. But we- dp not think that the. majority of! the men'whb''w the past'have supported tha chamber of commerce and other worthwhile civic activities have been so frightened by events of the past month that they lire unwilling' to continue building for the future. : It is said that the night is always dftrkest' just before the dawn. That may be.true and then again it may not. Conditions may. be due for an early turn • for,'the better, and then again they may stay bad and then get worse. But they will always be bstter for tho.se who light to make them so than for those? who seek safety by crawling in their holes atid locking the door behind them.. Blytheville is still a going concern. Let's keep it going. Looking Ahead With a Smile ' .The ability to grin in the face of adversity is one of the most valuable and '' admirable : "of human qualities. Without it life:-would be a dreary affair, v. There were. .«• lot of grins on Main street yesterday, and many oC them were on the ;fa'ees of men whose available ca=h wits substantially lower than it \yas Saturday. They grinned be- d<rtft**WfC'y* f khe\v''tliat a broad -face is just as cheap as a long one and a lot mova comfortable, and for at least two other good/reasons. The first of thc.se is that they still had enough confidence in the bank which.locked its doors yesterday morning to feel pretty . hopeful of the salvaging of at least a sub-- stantial part of their deposits.. The • other, and maybe the more important,. is that dcspjlo the fact-that we devote the better part of our time to scrambling nftfv money.most of us know that it is not a thing to be cried over by any man whoso health and working abilities arc 'unimpaired. •'..Don't misunderstand. The closing of an institution such as the First National bank brings some very genuine trag- edies. .TMre will ba.'real suffering because of it, but it. wiU not vitally affect the great majority even-of those who tat or may lose by it, •Consider, if you please, the millions of people in this country whom uriein- ployimut, crop failures or the depression of farm prices 1ms left in actual destitution. These arc people—there are thousand!) of them, in thu county— who had no bank accounts to lose. Many of them have neither motuy nor credit, food, nor fuel, for the winter. Yet a few weeks ago, when an appeal for contributions in their behalf was made, those,, of us who will continue to live comfortably in spite of bank failures or other so-called calami- lieu, made a;pitifully weak and inadequate response. There is tranedy I'or you. As this is written there is a good possibility of a reorganization or a merger that will prevent any loss, except to the stockholders, through the 'closing of the First National. That is what everyone should -hope for and work for. Hut whatever the outcome may be it is worth remembering that the salvation oi each one of us and of the community in which we live depends, in so-called bad times even more than in good, on intelligent, persistent, constructive effort. Mississippi county has the resources to support its people. The thing to do, regardless of bank failures 'und business catastrophes, is to use them. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark "I'm open and above board," said n diver as lie executed n swan dive. "Eat More Lnmb," reads Mnny will bite i"or ihls. the latest slogan. Dorothy sllll thinks Hint Ping Pong Is one ol those generals mixed In the. Chinese civil war. When a man speaks of his strong box after Christmas, he may only be referring to a -potent gift of dears. A sports uritcr deplores the fact that the clamor Is for touchdowns Instead of ethics, lint- In foolballj wlint team can sec any point in ethics? A scientiit; declares there arc quantities of rubber In the . human body. Maybe this Is why, perhaps, we come • Into the v;oild as bouncing bubcs, ./ '. Z' ' - - -'. An Indian potentate Irt London went nlxnit the streets recently wearing diamonds • and rubles as bnilons. What you might call a llnshy dresser. Piidercwskl and'Hurry Lander, who tiro'giv- ing farewell tain's now and then, are said to be leaders In this "bye, bye now" movement. "Gee, I'd Jike to meet sonic, fellas?'Ji'jte ih'af.'V WASHINGTON LETTER- BY KQDNEY.UUTCHF.U movement while McBride remairj- NEA Service 'Writer cd in contented obscurity.. WASHINGTON— Tho organized Offended Hoover Irys. -who-have watched the lie-, After hjs death, they add, Me publican' and Democratic parties j Urlt!,? insisted'-en taking over boll orri by, disagreement aoohi i>™- libitloi), aUo find themselves in a state of dissension and discord An- Kry at a lapk of- able leadership in heir movement nnoVthe failure to combat the. recent'^vei trend with vigor prominent, dr'ys' arc. cumins to the big dry'"conventions here early in December.V^th 'flrc in their eyes. .,'"" ; V'. '" There will be a. strong, organized attempt to produce : a. dry gen- eralbslrna cr.mparablo 'in. stature to the di&iiftsfled lieutenants iu tlic dry army also hope for n federated agency, of their .various organ - hour-; nurses vigorously and njpre completely empties • the bVc-asls. This helps to stimulate the:, production of • milk. Tnq sloicach and the'• Intestines have/ ;. ctianc'a," for a rest between -feed; inijo,-The li'.fant takes more fox} at a feeding and sleeps lunger fol* Ic-wlnj the feedings. It Is lcs$ jikelJi to vojnit than the Infant fed at two. cr three-hour Intervals. , Finally, the long Interval gives the I mother a chance for rest ane) makes it unnecessary for her to Efeiul all of her • lime with the baby. . . '. Once a schedule Is adopted, it should be followed closely. Sometimes the Infant, who Is. fed every Jour hours gets very hungry at the end ol three or three and one. half hours, especially when the Infant has' been active or when lha previous feeding has been small In Gucii cases, the infant should lot, be allowed to cry for a half lour, but should be fed a little ..head of Ifiuc. The next feeding houlcl, however, tQ given at the •cgnlar "pertel. Some Infants obtain all they irod Iti^lO minutes, some require IP, or erai 20. Little milk is obtained, however, after the first t'O minutes. Healthy babies imrs- r,g from both breasts should certainly not nurse longer than io niriutcE at each. The child who nurses n long time at the breast •wallows a lot of air which Is regurgitated and which is some- lines associated with vomiting and colic. It- Is usually best (or the mother to sit up while the baby ia nursing, r.nd the Infant'may be held In a ccmi-erect posture. Before nursing, it should bs held upright over the mother's shoulder and patted on tho back until any swallowed air is belched up and the .-same procedure must be undertaken after'the nursing. Some bab-cs swallow air 'much more than do others. In. such a case the Infant may be held oyer tho shoulder at occasional intervals during the feeding in order to permit it to get- rid of the lyral- !o\vcd air. bntions . will carry on 'ii constant, centralized warfare .in defense of the Volstead" act aiid tim eijhteonth amendment. .Nr, one 'heis.' EUc'qceacd to Whicl- er's--mantle. -instead; there'- is 'a divided command in tbe rifyi rt^ove- rnenl, 'with' -.various' factions nay- ing nllegiahc,2 to -i.uch leaders as jcbs so. that no new legislative su perintenderit - might rise to • over shadow . him. McBrlde is said ii tonic way.to nave offended Presl cVmt. Hoover . during c.v near th lime bf^the-192? campaign.,. DO Ilia TClqtlons' between the White- Hous and the leagiie—once so" close—arc 'iio'v.scarcely 'existent. " " Recently a; movement began place Congressman' Franklin Fort! cf New Jersey'the dry'•candidato A Dilemma Solved 'defeated by Dwight lilorro^v iri the senatorial primary, at the head of a new- rentraltecd dry 'organization. Fort is", said' ta be agreeable, but •tile movement probably faii. • Dr. Wilson' is alia 'said -to. 'hcpe lo 'command the vhob. dry cause, but lie- also' has hifluentihl- enemies, cspecitxlly. in tiie league.- His piib- ; llpity . raethr.dsv.arc .-. criticised, .aiid some. \drys object to his '"niifrow- ncss" in - resptct .to cigarets, movies and other ''evils. 1 ' MONTGOMERY'S BIRTH On Dec. 2, 1136, Richard Montgomery, a soldier who fought with great distinction in both the British and.American armies, was b: near Fcltrim, Ireland. . Following his graduation from Trinity College in Dublin, Mont- ;cmcry joined the British army a> an ensign and come .to America to light in the French, and- Indian War. He -displayed such courage and sagacity at'the siege of Louis French wino, a news item says, is to sent to Canr.da in exchange for Canadian wl And lo think we had a- surplus of the yrafu this year! That fivc-ycnr-olil boy hi Kansas City who Is reported to bo ablo to read anything, nmy be just the one to dune out your railroad timetable! -"."'" ' "' dencritl Superintendent Pi Scitt Thus far no .one man has been McBride of the'Aiitl-Snltxm tongue, i put, forward by .the rebcllous grc-up Dr. Clarence True Wilson of Hi:'a<| c;le' fitted for high •command. Methodist board of Temperance, But the s'entim,:nts of this" group Prohibition and- Public - florals, may find strong support among the young Stanley Higli of liie plirist-l I'rctcsUuit'. churches. Churchs:i ,an Herald and Ernest H. Cher-1 Cluircli journals, including Konio of rington, head of ths league's cdu- the mcsfc influential, have been caticnal work and tiie World critical of the lack of aW,? leader- League Against Alcohc'ism; ship. . • ••' Cnnnon Is Broken , . . May Bolt G. O. 1'. It scorned for a while us if.Bishopj The Association of Organizations James Cannon of Virginia,-,wn.s loi SupjKiling the Eighteenth Amend- iccomc the recognized ipckesmnn uicnt—there are 31 of them and the and lender-cf all dry?. But .now •• nsrc:lallo:i ulll convene-Ivre alon 1 Sanort lies broken in health, prcs-j with the others—is "dead," nccord- tigc nml Influence. Few men have! ius to tlic liHui-gcnts. With no collnpsed so quickly and complete- i rrxncy, juo ciiiice ni\d no staff, the ly-after rising 1 to what seemed to I complaint is. it hasn't done any- bo heights of power. , I tiling. Its most active officer has OUT OUR-WAY Williams Courtesy—The Siirv| Distracted Mother: "OH DOCTOR, Jimmie has lick the gum off all the Christmas Seals. What SHALL I do?1 Doctor's Voice on telephone: "Buy some more madam. They're only a penny apieqe." burg that he was promoted to captain. After the conquest of Canada he returned to England, where he remained for seven years, when, selling his commission, he emigrated to New' Vork: In "1175 he represented Duchess county in the first provincial convention, and in the same year was appointed by Congress brigadier general"in the Continental Army. In the expedition against Canada he captured successively Chambly, St.-Johns and Montreal. Soon after his promotion to major general he was killed in an attempt to storm Quebec. The bullet that killed him, buriouely, was the only one flred. His troops retreated on his death. A monument in his honor was erected by th e order of Congress in front of St. Paul's Church ill New York. 1300 PuUets Battle For Egg Laying Honors STORES, Conn.,- (UP)— Twenty states and three foreign countries have entered 1300 pullets in 'tha 20th anual Storrs International : Laying Contest, tponsored by nccticut. Agricultural College. A prcriuctjon average of 44.71 all birds entered was recorded I the first week, causing the egg | perts to . believe a new. record productivity would be set when contest ends 51 months hence. I Many of the ccntcstants use"t| nestt." in order to Imep recbr^l how many eggs each, hen lays," Art of Doing Nothing Classified as Lost NEW ORLEANS, (UP)_The| another lost art. It's the art of doing nothing', i doing it gracefully, and the fen of the sp?c!bs is Icsing it. says : Louisa K. Faust, 'Hfv; York, cial of the'National League o"fi\ men Voters. Miss Faust addi-essed \yonien; ers here at state convention of J league. "We are reviving - the ing interesting and 'also inter| ed," she said. The malcontents in Ilia dry _..y Ivcn P. H. Callnhan of Louisville. ranks who n'.'.v domnnd genuine Tliere will bo much excited tut leadership and aggressive .action in- i private discussion of President elude sonic of the nble/i'., workers I Ho-','ev'f future altitude" toward for the cnuse, among them ccr-| pichibition. The best informed lain state suiBriiiteiidents of the, >lrv3 wiio it'll maintain certain league. Unless drys really unite and flghl, they declare, they can consider th.cmse.lrca biidls licked. .The recent election 'results, although no cause for de:pair. they nevertheless r.,?lie'vc to have presented a problem as serious ns any ttic Orys have faced- in the pust. Whether or not there arc ..public fireworks, Dr. Mcllfide will.Va severely criticized by seme delegnlw to the vari^uo convciiticn» Mc- Dridc is rcccgniied as sinrorc and earnest, but his critics say that lis is tlie rural clcrgj'inan type, not finite filled lo command n milllnnt drj- movement- Friends of tli; late Wheeler say McBrlde was made general suficrintcndent by \Vheoler White House contacts, 1 believe that Hoover \vill not associate himself with' any ir.rdification or , rc-penl movement. But they concede that he may \ver somewhat- if it seems politically w.sc late hi 1931 or early in IB33. If the Rcji!!blican pnyty should go \v?l in 1932 anci renomlnato Hoover, a i'teeiiu'nsly general se:ui- ment among dry leaders favrrs ci declaration tor the wet Democratic candidate in an atl:nipt to utterly dcs'.roy the G. O. P. Leaders boasfc that in the past they have invariably expcndr-d great effort toward! the political instruction rmy. man or \\om3n who dcsertei tho cause. At tho. sa:ue time, in cf buch a state of affr.irr, in so -.that the latter, hoMins Ihc pest 1032, the diys would bend them- of legislative superintendent, cduld hold comp!c'.c control of the dry coivcs in n supreme ,«ffort to hold Cc'.igress. -' : . It's Meal Time For Baby Every Three or Four Hours (T'lls is the las: cf n series of articles by Dr. Mcr:U Fishboin on liutriliop of the child.i T»Y OR._MORRIS HPIItlEIN Editor, iJoiirnal of the American JItd|c»l A&srmtir.n. and of the Hrallh enure ot any deformity ot the breast cr because of wcr.krioss cf ti'.i Inlant. it is usually desirable to empty the breait by lian:l mas- snae cr by the iifci cf a device, and to feed the milk to tho bahy unl'l the^nurslnp ot 1 n r.urticlcut nmosint Tho" baby is usually given ils becomes possible, fiist-. tecdins about 12 hcuis If the c^illd cries teca;i:o of i after." blrl.h and thru every as hunger at the end ol two and or.c- hnurs during tlic r.cxt :M.-.' About half or threo hcur.'., it may be luin- the- tlilrcl day (he infant should gry because it is not bolns fcH I r.u'res frcm botis Ij-asls" every i cr.nugh or brcan.-,c- Its r>!nmach h; tour : 'ioars. . acting quickly. It may be drslr. Various physiciStis differ-.as lo'r.Sio to try n tl'.rse-iiour schedule. heir bfllc-fs rsswnii:^ i<\r. tecluilc | but it is seldom, if ever, ncces- of mivihig, some f,i;r.cstiii'g that; Enry to niirso an iiii.int at a n\crc ! tlic'infant nurse fr;ra c.ich breast j fr(qi;cr.t inleival. ! 'every three hours. cihe:s*(nat tlw' Air.cu^ the rc.iions cited by Dr. ' infonl ' nurse frcm both, jjreasts! .\V. K'ckim Man-ictt as siclvanta;ij.i c':".ry four'hours. " " -m tavor of the four-hour intent! In cate the infant is un'ablu t»' a'.e thj Jdlor.-lrg: The infant is cinpty tht breast coiup'.etely be. hungry nt the end of the four j Pin money A Five-cent Paper of pins as a wedding gift would : now be-considered bizarre and the donor "tight," to express it mildly. Yet pins were once so scar.ce that none but the. wealthy could 'afford them. A box of "pins was the ne plus ultra of, wedding presents, as much admired as costly jewelry an.d -silverware. As pins became less expensive and in more common use, women were provided with a certain amount of . money to be devoted exclusively to -the purchase of pins. And so the expression "pin money," was originated. The phrase now has a much broader meaning and denotes any allowance to wife.or. daughters for personal and incidental expenses. Pin money now buys a thousand and one tilings clear to the hearts of womenfolk. The advertising columns are scanned eagerly by millions of women to see what is offered that comes within purse limits. They know that the advertisements enable them to-buy'wanted ; articles at reasonable cost. . . .Advertising also keeps them informed of the latest news in the world of fashion. It tells what. Paris is wearing in dresses, hats, hosiery and'.footwear. It pic- . tu'res gowns for evening, afte'rnoon and street wear, ;',:. as well as simple little house frocks that are charming in their simplicity. Advertising introduces improved household utensils, new foods, automobiles in gay colors—in short, everything that the heart of woman : could desire. . And that is why women are such careful readers of advertising. It enables them to make their pin money buy more and last longer. It helps them keep expenses within the household budget. Every one should read advertisements. It is one of the simplest habits to cul • . tivate, and pays dividends in savings and persona.) comforts. W Read the advertising in this newspaper ...it is full of tilings you want to know and buy

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