The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 23, 1930 · Page 4
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September 23, 1930

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 23, 1930
Page 4
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BLYTHEV1LLE, URK.) COURIER NEWS TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER. 23, 1930 ..^_J BLYTREVILLE COURIER NEWS "«'TW'',OOWU*R'NBWS (30, PUBLJSHHIS V-'K.£.i:. C'6I'-''*.. BABCOck. Editor a W. HAIMES, Advertising Manager ' • 8ok •' M»U«)*! ' AdrerttaJng Repr«*nt»llvei. Tiie tlKKBM F. CUrti Co, Inc., New York, ptal»delphi», AU*Dt», Dtllu, Ban Antonio, Sim ynaclsco, Ohlet«o, Bt. Louis, PubUibed Aiternpon Except Sunday. •jitered w s««ud tU« matter at the post oflte at' BlylhevlUe, Arkansas, under act ol October 9, 1917. gfrvcd by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By canter In the city of Blytheville, ISc per week or W-SO P« year In advance. Hsy mall »«hln a radius ol 60 mttcs. »3.00 l«c year $1.50 tor six months, 85o lor three monlhs; by mall In postal zones two to sis, ''"^Ive, t6£0 per year, In zones seven and eight, »10.00 per year, payable In advance, A Farm Lesson : One o£ Ihc best favm slovios it IMS been the privilege of Hie Courier Nf.w.s to print in a long time WHS that in yesterday's paper by Ilamp Williams of Hot Springs, telling of the pro lit earned • in this year of drouth unit Intnl times ' with fruits, vegetables, feed crops mid livestock on a hill farm at the slutc tuberculosis sanitarium. It is probably true that in years of • good yields und good prices tlie most profitable crop most Arkansas farmers can grow, particularly on lands such as . - we have in Mississippi county, is cotton. Certainly it is true that if all our farm;..'. ers started growing fruits and vegetables for tho market, prices would be •: forced down below the profit level. '.-•• But the mosc imijortant truth of nil, .'' and one that cannot be emphasised loo often, is that fruits, vegetables, feed • : crops and livestock can be successfully ''••'• and economically grown in Arkansas, •'... and that with market conditions and weather conditions beyond 'his control ;-. the farm?)' who puts all his 1 eggs-iii'lhe. V. cotton basket is running a serious and - : unnecessary risk of self destruction. You cannot break a farmer who • .grows his own food and feed. ";•: Neither man nor beast can eat col- . ton, and when tho crop cannot be sold • -for enough to pay the debt incurred in ~ making it the man without other resources is simply out of luck. His ; :'neighbor with a barn full of .fectl,' u '•'smokehouse' 1 full of meat, and a winter's . supply of cannsd goods :uid rout vege- '', tables, may not be getting rich very fast, but he and his family are enjoying a good living and have tlie best chance of getting a real cash profit out of cotton or any other cash crops. « few hundred dollars more than is pcr- mitk'd. Tlu .state's corrupt pvaclke M, insofar as it imposes a limit uiwn the campaign expenditures of candidates, is a big joke. Kvurybody knows that many limes the ?5,000 limit WHS spent in behalf of bolh Harvey Paniell and Brooks Hays. There is no way of ascertaining, 'to say nothing of limiting, Hie amount of money Hint a candidate's friends may spend in his behalf. That makes a limit OP. the amount a candidate may spend in his own behalf foolish and meaningless. It makes evasion of the limit an easy mailer. Anyone with a mind to violate either tho spirit or the letter of Hie law can do so with impunity. The governor has been caught in an appavent violation simply because that violation, if such it WHS, was inadvertent. \Vo hear a good deal days about tho abuse oi' money in political campaigns, and undoubtedly there arc serious wrongs lliat ought to be slopped. Rut'it is thu improper use of money, not the use of if in large ainounl.s, that is destructive of good government. Candidates and illicit 1 campaign organisa- tions ought lo be required to submit detailed statements of contributions and expenditures. If the people know where the campaign funds come from and what they are used for they will be in possession of information that will be of. considerably more vnhiti in keeping the governmental structure a free and democratic institution than any limit that may be imposciUupon expenditures. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark "Did you sec that line where he compared my stage presence with that of John Drew?" Bices F. As u result, llic germ life Is largely destroyed. Evaporated milk seems to keep almost IndcllDllcly when put up in scaled cans. When Ihc evaporated product U mixed with an equal amount of water, a milk becomes available which Is u little more concentrated than the fresh mixed milk from many cows and healing; It Is to all Intents and purposes otherwise about Ihe same. It has been urijcd that evaporated milk Is more digestible than fiesh milk Ijecatise of the finely divided form of the fat globules. Studies of the various forms of evaporated milk indicate that It is about the same as tolled milk. Such -vitamin C as'lhe milk con- lalns appears lo be complclcly destroyed, but the other vllamins are not affected. Since milk is not in any seme ol the word at any lime a rich source of vitamin C, llsls should not interfere will) llic use of this milk product, it lias long been customary to ndd orange juice, tomalo juice, and various other fruit, juices to the diet of even the young infant In older to provide suflicient amounts of vitamin C. Prom tlie polnl of view of germ safely, evaporated mills is an exceedingly good product. Man authorities arc convinced that I is the most suitable form of mill, available for feeding most Infants For many years tills product has been used In infant feeding. 1 should not be confused with cerlah condensed milks to which larg< amounts of sugar have been addK and which therefore does not rep resent the equivalent of cow's milk, j It Is found that infants fed o'. sweetened condensed milk may Increase rapidly in weight, but llicir flesh is flabby and their condition in general not as good as that ol Infants fed with proper formulas made witli milk as ft basis. Dependability in the Air Lines Stunt flyers and inexperienced barnstormers continue to add to the total of aviation's fatalities; meanwhile the established commercial concerns prove with cold records that the hazards of (lying can be jjrently overestimated. During the month of August, National Air Transport completed 100 |>er cent of its scheduled 2M,0!)2 miles of commercial flight—a really immzing record. This extensive mileage included air mail and air express service between New York, Chicago, Kansas City and Dallas, with a gruut (leiU of night flying thrown in. That record is one of which commercial aviation can be pround. A few more like it and tho most skeptical ought to ho convinced that commercial aviation lias proven its dependability beyond'-a doubt. WASHINGTON LETTER Campaign Funds Whatever the technical legal rights and wrongs of Governor FarneU's alleged violation of the state corrupt practice act it is scarcely conceivable that the map who was the choice of the voters of Arkansas fon tlul governorship will be barred from that office simply because, under a misapprehension as to the limit fixed by law, he spent in his campaign By KODNEV DIITCHER . NKA Service Writer WASHINGTON—Tills Is not exactly one of the Anti-Saloon League's best years. Without walling for Ihe November elections, it can ittready be said now that the primaries arc over that the drys have not made any appreciable political gains • and have suffered considerable loss. The league still will p ho!d larije majorities in Congress after the eltcllon but apparently there Is going to lie n real reduction of those ir.ajoritles tor the first lime since Congress cnaetccl prohlbilion. Increasing aggressiveness of the wetc is reflecting itself both In the attitude of candidates for office and In llic actions of the voters. All tills synchronizes with rcail^j ation in Wnshlngton that the league has lost much of its iwlltical mlghl In dealing wllh Hie federal govern 1 ? I ment. Ttie The flrsl of lite month in Chicago is (lie time when many gangsters pay their bulls! There tallesl skyscraper, don't you cry, you'll be second largest bye and bye. "Mighty find to see you backs," as any fool- bail coach might be saying this time of year. (Copyright, 1930, NBA Service, inc.) SOUVL.V TO ITS TAIL ANP R£ &ACKW/JROS, WUE THE SHOUT TO &E , WITH 'THE ReSULT TfW, /; J.AND,THe ANIMAL CAN TffAVEL CWI.Y ITS HARPLY NAKEP LIVES !N THE OCEAN UPOt* STILL SMALLER. Our headline wrilcrs aren't so badly oir at lliat. In France, Cosies' plane, Question M;u-k, is known as Point d'lnterrogntUm. OUT OUR WAY PoTA SIOKI UP -SIDE, o -rf-v ROAD i HHAR'. iW J lS o.^-r-M>i wi&S^ ^Uf l 4^ v5 ^>«^r^>-— •\}« m,*. _x> \'/ \ itiKH 1 ' n-y I ahead under its own steam In the cllcmpt, lo enforce prohibition rnlhci than under (he league's lush And llic wels claim to find enr couragcnient in (he way thing, hav gone in Illinois, New Jersey Massachusetts, New York, Ohu Pennsylvania. North Cnroltm Montana, California, Washington Alabama, Michigan and Ncbrask; Which is a fine assortment o slulc.s. whelher or not all U) glee is jusliflcd. • Wcls Gain in G. O. 1'. The worst Ihing Ihe .drys have lo worry about is lliat they' fin themselves on the outside lookm In more frcnucntly Ihan they lik?. With the increase of wet strength In (lie Republican party, Instances hnve begun lo appear iu some slate's wheie both parties anil Ihcir candidates are wet und the drys have no chance to back n winner. Tt:c next Illinois scnalor Is sure to be no friend ol llic drys because Ihe league has turned against Mrs. flulli Hnnna McConnick since she agreed '.o heed the stale rcfercn- rcsult mid Is supi»rling u third candidate who lias no chance of victory. I'hc best the drys hope lo get oul of the situation is Uv dclcal of Mrs. McConnick, who has always been dry. by James Hamilton Lewis. Ihc Democrat, who is wringing \vcl. New Jersey likewise has two wet candidates opposing each other— DK-ighl Morrow and Alcx- Slmpson. Republican and Homocr-il. The dry cMHlW-.vle in the lie-publican primaries, l-'runk- lin Fort, was badly licked. The Republican party in Massachusetts, through nominating William M. Butler as its senatorial candldale, has remained dry only y Ihc barest margin. The chances re that. Marcus Cooildge, Ihe wel democratic nominee, will defeat c dry Mr. Butler in November. All Eyes on New York All eyes at Ihls writing arc on Jew York. As In Illinois and New crsey, there are many Republicans here wliu don't, believe they can loct governors and senators as ong as they continue to be the dry 'arty. The resignation of U. S. District Atlorney Tutllc of New York wilh a declaration for repeal pul lire i^sue squarely up lo the 3. O. P. and If It nominates Tuttle ,nd goes wet the drys will have aken one more hard sock. The drys held their own in New York's Republican congressional primaries except for the defeat of Congressman Wallace Dempsey by a 'wet. In Nebraska the . league iftust choose between Senator George W. Morris, whom it opposed iu the Republican primary bccuus« ' he itood for Smiih In 1928, and Gilbert M. Hitchcock, the Democratic- nominee, who favors modification. In Washington the two state conventions went wet und Senator Wesley Jones, staunch dry, preceded Mrs. McConnick In her waywardness by promising to heed referendum results. So did very dry Senalor Tom Walsh of Montana, opposed this year by n wet Republican und requiring many wet Democratic voles lor re-election. Wet Wins' in West California Ls going to have a wet governor, as Mayor Rolph of San Trauclsco will succeed a dry after being nominated against strong dry opposition. Democrats in Ohio have nominated a wet, Robert J. Bulklcy. for the Senate and think they can elect him although hi:; election probably would be more of an administration dcfcal Ihan a diy dcfcal. The Kcpubblicnn parly Maple and sycamore are the favorite woods for the backs or under surfaces of violins. The belly or •BLACK FKIDAY" On September 23, 18tt), a financial panic began in New Yo>k when gold rose to 1G-I after a clique headed by Jay Gould and Colonel James Pi=k. Jr.. made a daring al- tempt to corner the gold market. "Black Friday" Is the name given the two disastrous days lhat followed. The Flsk ring had purchased about $00.000,000 in gold, agreeing lo pay ,$Ki.OOO.OOO in currency. Ttie transactions were in full swing, with gold hilling 160, when Ihe United States government telegraphed to sell 51,000,000 worth cf the metal. Instantly ihe gold fell to 140 and to 133 and rtiully IJicre were no buyers at. uny price. . A panic followed, aftecUn-; business in tlie United Stales and disrupting International trade. Tnc men who engineered the deals continued to settle transactions which they profited, but numerous nient of the deals in which they suffered losses. While no definite figures were available, it wan estimated lliat the top is made of soft wood like pine gold clique's profits wcr; about $12,000,000 on transactions they were willing to admit ami 520.000,000 on transactions which they refused to acknowledge or admit. MARRIAGE FLOPS DENVER, '(UP)- Courtthip lasted onger than marriage for Mrs. Dor- Is Bitzer, 27. She testified Thomas Bilzer paid suil to her from 1920 to 1029, when they were mar- •icd. Now she is seeking a diovrcc on Ihe grounds ol non-support. An average colony of bees contains from 50,000 lo 15.000 workers during the time of storing surplus honey. During the winter tho colony decreases in population until It numbers only about 10,000. or fir. 'CLASSIFIED' ^B^ •»^~**xZ^C^ _ court Injunctions delayed settle- days. Henry Harrison Bingham Pennsylvania served continuously, in Hie federal House of 'Represent tntlvcs longer than any ofhirhfcm- bcr of that body His continuous service totaled 33 years and 7/te little Giant stayed dry, despite National Com- piltlcman Maurice Mnschkc's publicly announced jump inlo Hie we 1 , camp. One of the year's biggest surprises in Washington was the defeat of two such conspicuous drys HS Congressman Hudson ami Cramton in Michigan. (There's a recount on in Cramtoil's case.) Defeats by wc'_3 of Scais in Nebraska and Ucmpsey in New YorK were among similar instances. Nobody knows how far this swing toward the wets Is going to go. Lut plenty ol politicians are wor ricd. The drys say they arcn'l worried at all, but the wets have certainly 1 been gelling much mor< this year than they expected ami llic drys have been gelling considerably less. Evaporated Milk Provides Exeellcnt Food For Babies Hy DTI. MOItlllS FISHBK1X Journal (if Ihc Amulnm Midlcal Association, and nt Hy- gpia. the Hralth Magazine ureat cities nrc crmstiurtcd for millions of people, two sanlury problems become more airi more iivnt: (i) The provision of and suflicient food; (2' 'Ilie In rural districts it is posMblr lo p'.uck vegetables from tl;c ginicn. I" imik Ihe cow prrirl'cally nl tlie < : o.Talcp, lo take fruit from the and even to slaughter in. ] tor home consumption. Tnc supply of milk lor a great -C- —^— -. ; c'ty must come from many mile. 1 '^"^S~\ jois!.ini and It may be nece.v.iry in the course ol llic allcr.ipi to supply this milk to have Ih: fluid pass through the hands ol many here is of conlaminalion with bnc- eria or with human excretions. In the tropics, of .In the heat of Ihc temperate zone, tlie growth of germs in food Is encouraged and. In the absence of refrigeration, almost, any food substance may become a hazard. These are sonic of the conditions which load lo llic development of milk modified In various forms for greater case in Iransiwrtation and greater safety In handling. Among the products widely used is evaporated miik. Evaporated milk Is prepared by mixing the milk from many row? and dialing It until about 60 per cent of thr- watcr is removed. By stirring and by constantly agitating Uie concentrated product, Ihc fal globules arc broken up and lalcr dislribuled throughout the milk. The concentrated evaporaled mixture Is then Play a new role You can't be yourself many years at a stretch, without being somebody new! All at once, you will be using different cosmetics, eating different foods, setting your table differently, rearranging your surroundings, readjusting your whole scheme of life. Advertisements lead you to do this—even when you are least aware. They announce the new discoveries. Others try them. You try them. Of a sudden, you've changed! The old is at once too out-of-date. It is too slow in this age of speed. Too ineffective in this age of perfection. Somewhere, in advertisements you have not read yet, arc things other people are reading about that will make a change in you. Read the advertisements here today. You will discover-some of the things you will want to use habitually. You might even get ahead and start using some today. Advertisements enlighten you about the new.. . and enlighten your life with their ficws Obviously, ;h: more the material put in cans, sealed, and heated to Is handled the more likelihood | a temperature of about 240 de-

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