TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23. 1930 BLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.) COURIRU NEWS •'•••m First Year Most Important in Molding Child's Character llr. Charlotte Buhler, left, head of the Department of Child Psychology" at Hie University of Vienna, b clievcs that a child's lifu is affected to a (Teat extent by Influences it encounters before the age of one year. The picture at the right shows ail assistant examining a baby lo see if it has the consciousness of it* legs and arms which denotes that it is physically normal. laboratory every year. And now she has prepared i guiding set of rules for parents which tell how you may decide i: jour child is normal, and also has' yon may keep him that way. Mrs. Pearl Greenberg. a sltiden of Dr. Buhler's who assisted In U: translation of her recent book By HELEN WELSHI.MER NEA 'Service Writer NEW YORK.--Whoever said that we're never too old to learn ap- liears to have made a mistake. Sometimes, after the age of six months, the time limit is passed Mary may already have become n \vall-tlo\ver and Johnny may never learn not to be afraid to fight the boys in the alley after school! And it won't be Johnny a n d Mary's fault. The blame Is on the thoulclers of their parents who neglected their social life when Ihey were six and seven and eight months old. • Dr. Charlotte Buhler, professor of child psychology at the University of Vienna, has been studying all the stages of Infancy for years and years. Hundreds of infants and older children are brought to her "The First Year of Life," is ia millnr with the noted psycholo gist's views. "A child must have relations wit! otheis, although lie is only i\ tei years old/' Mis. Grccnberg say: "II he doesn't he will develop shy ness. If he is going to be comfort able with other children, he ha lo play with them from the vcr beginning." Social Graces Learned! When -Mary and Johnny hay their firsl birthday parties the aren't supposed to hide behind tho door. Social contact will be an old .lory by then. . 13on't leave your few months old child lying in Its crib and breath: a slgli'of lelief because he requires ;o little attention. You'll !x> sorry If yon do, perhaps, when you try to teach him the meaning of the family language. "If a child Isn't talked to, he doesn't eel "the proper vowel sounds. H will be more ililllcul< for him lo learn lo sneak than it have been 11 he had received conversational attention," Mrs. Grcenbcrg explained. Also, wntch the toys you give your child. First toys should he simple," tin' child psychologist 1ms learned. "They must be Hie type that can be handled easily. They should be bright and attractive In color. A variety should be n-:ed. How- eves, an infant should not lie ovcr- stimulalcd by being given too many toys at one time." For here again. Mary and John- nle v.-ill pay the price In the tu|urr- when they begin to want entirely too many beads and biacelcts. and roadsters. Needs Normal Hurksrouml "The child is a product ol 111? environment and heredity," rcenberu believe.*, as does Ur. uhlcr. "The first year he nnisi ave n normal healthy background, t he is nc;lcctcil miring Ihc thst welvc-month period Ills dcvclop- icnt may be retarded." However, you can make a child crvcus, far more nervous.than he lakes you, it you don't show some wise about, yeiir relation with him. Je calm, be considerate, be jn- erested. For there's wisdom in ;he mind of a two and three and four nonths old younjsler, even if he doesn't know it. As the hundreds and thousands of infants enter the laboralories oi Or. liulil«r for otscvrallon (uu experimentation, she has come tc learu certain Important facts aboul the fire! year of life. II is no longer necessary to wai rnUU a child cnes to school to know it he is capable of leariv>i._ his AUC'c and locating Madrh and Peking on the map. A few simple rules of observa lion will tell you if he or she wi have a chance at the prcsidenc some day. Here are a lew of the norma observations as Dr. Buhler an Mrs. Greenbera see them. When a child is two months o', he should bo able to hold his iiea up when plac;d In a prone i»s lion. He should-.be able -to focus h eyes on a moving, shiny object, return tho glance of the adult, an to show by his reactions (hat ho distinguishes between Ihc adult's natural and growling tones loud. It proves their lunij:; aie strongl • If n child has a goal Inherited body, lie will hold his body straight?!- nnd walk sooner Mian liie youngster who hasn't. There is an hniiortant turning uoint at the tsuih monlli. Here nre a few of the things which the normal child will do: Turn ills hci-.d towards a sound. Or if he doesn't his hearing or his mentality may b; deficient. Move his arms across fnce restlessly when he wakens. Olve way lo teavs, frowns, tlelit shutting of the eyes, and inbbli'ij of the face against Ihc pillow when angry. Don't boast of your child's sweet disposition, unless you are sure thai he- can show a Hide spunk when (he world doesn't suit him. Open his mouth after removal of food if not salislled, Hold his I'.ead up when lying ' on his stomach. Stretch his leg.', arms, fingers, niul tongue. Move In one direction and back again. Handle static objects. Then, loo, don't be contented it the child is quiet. You'll know hi normal If he makes a noise. Ha- ir. Sven Hedin to Get Medal for Exposition STOCKHOLM, (UP)—Dr. Sven tcillii, the explorer ot Tibet and kntjolta, Is expected back In wcdon next spilng, according to rtvlccs from Peking, wlicrc Dr. ledin Is now busy preparing the tuts collected In conjunction, \\llh hlnese scholars oil his latest ex- wlition. When he. returns lo stocl/.olm ' will be presented with (he Hist, Heillii Medal," prepared as n rc- • ard for fulure explorers by the nvcdlsli Anthropological nnd Geo- raphical Society, of which the He K. A. Andri-.;, as well us A. E- 'iurili'nsklokt. were members. AILSTIXKNCK DAY MEXICO CITY, (Ul')-Thc Na- ional Anti-Alcohol Commute has cd War Secretary Aiimro to «inc an annual Day of Abutment 1 ,; (be army, on which day all 'Ulcers nnd soldiers would pledge lii'inselves to refrain from Intoxicants. • \ WANTS COMPANION' MIUDLBTON. N. Y., <Ul')- -Af- tual crying, sounds of astonish ent. repetition of his own oriijl- al code of .sounds, sighing, groin ig and enjoyment during move icnt, all point hi Ihe right direc on. 'All Actions Have Meaning Notice, too, it your ten month Id child rubs his eyfs, oisv:i; h' yes widely when crying, become il-miniorcd when n person, once, cen, goes away, Is comforted by aresses, and supports his body on us hands when lying on his stom- eh, as he grows stronger. None of these, or dozens o other actions, arc aimless. They arc all purl of Infant development. It's a wise parent who knows the future of his own 'child. And a little observation will help him wonderfully In his basis. "We believe Ihal we can . see whether a child lias normal mentality." Mrs. Grci/uberg said. "The whole public Is becoming chik 1 conscious. We do not say that a child is not normal if lie does, or does not, do this, but our observations have taught us that If a child responds in the manner which .we have described, he Is normal. So don't wall'until Mary and Johnny counl their ages by years Get busy while they still deal with months, if you want to train them in tlic way they should go! Don't worry il they cry too Icr live years of living alone, n wo- who prefers lo withhold her :nme is advertising for n "com- iwnlon" liusbund. The woman noes r.cl want to be supported, she siiys, lor she 1ms money ol her own. SISTEP .MARY'S KITCHEN By SISVKIi JUUV Onions hold iv peculiar ami Im- poruiul plnco among lliu vegetab Tlrey nrc used in tome limisc holds clilelly lor seasoning-mid comparatively few lioiiH'-imikcrs realize their Inic worth. Hlch In Iron, onions fire n good substitute for the so-uilk'il "m ; neMs." Tills (|iiullly alotic innki'.i ten u ili-slrnblc liildilloll lo tin menu when men I Is not served I'hey also Imve the virtue ol supplementing the intiilcquati! pro loins of other vCRClablc foods. At (Ills scnsoii of. tho year, "dry' onions ure ut tlielr lx?sl unil. whci cooked, form a chcnp nnd wholesome food. Thej are generally considered llie prop cr nccoinpanlincnt to iwultry nm jhmci V)ul (ire qullo ncceptnbl with Ijcrf, mutton or liver us wel Onions lose minerals less hc.iv lly UiroURli baking than Ihrong' other methods ot cooking. How ever, H Uicy arc not drained Ivoi the wntiT In wlilch they cooked, they cuii he bolleil lo nil vsmlnyc. Cook, uncovered, In rnlher large proportion of rnpidl riling water. By Ilic time they re tender, Ilic witter •• will nuv: wkcrt n\vny tind Uto llnvor will be kusiintly mild. Prolonged coolt- ig ol unions causes marked loss ' flavor, leaving the cooked veg- ablc Hut ami insipid. Cooking i a slcamci 1 or in a pressure cook- i 1 retains nil the original onion nvor. Our eieal-Brnndinolhcrs had rent falih In the dealing proper- ;es ol unions for colds. Oiilon sy- iU) ami onion plasters were con tdi'i-cd vllecllvo remedies, Today, In the light ol scientific ivcsijgalloiis, \vc know • that on- oils are one ot the "protective' oods mid do much to wurd olt •olds nnd prevent general dlseas- s. Vitamins n and C me uoll jrfscni, vitamin C being partial- arly aumidnnl. This knowledge, nuljlis u.', to add onions to menu.< with hiCR'iised assurance ot thcli The nctual tood value In term* ot c.iloilcs depends laigely on Hie way onions uro served, bill one- half tup plain cooked onionn [ur nlslics a|i|iro.\linntc!y 13 calorics o liroltln, ij ot fat nnci 81 of carto' liyd rales. llllKAKPAST—Honey dc\v melon ereal, cream, crhp graluon.toftst, ullk, coffee, . . - ' •,'•<(.-':.; • ' UJNCHEON-Meat atxJ.TegeUble •' pie, endive '.lalad,' - grali«m' brwl, ' ranee, butter-scotch cqo!c)es, - mlllt en. . . : ' -...."• DINNEU-Ticcf> broth with-'rice, trolled halibut • steak, swett pota- oes, creamed cauliflower,- - peach soulllc, milk,-coffee. " '; ' MONTROSE, Colo., (UP)—Sum- - ncr licat has melted snow high- iip on the San Juan range, until It .Is. l>ractlenlly barren, a condition" that many old residents do not''recall as having existed before. ' baby's COLDS checked without "dosing" 666 Rcllc.vts » lltadiche or. Nenal(l» In 30 minutes, checks a Coli tho lirst day, and checks Malar U lo three days, GAG also in Tablets OVE84Z. M1U1OH lAKS USED YEAMY TODAY BUSINESS WORKS WITH SCIENCE" ANNOUNCEMENT To the general public, our patrons, dealers and agents, and company representatives The energetic competition prevailing-in the marketing oi gasoline has resulted in the establishment of prices varying in different localities where there is no economic justification for variance, and often too low to yield any return on the necessary investment. The Standard Oil Company of Louisiana proposes to readjust its markets so they will more accurately portray the economic needs. We feel and hope ithe general public who have given their loyal endorsement to "STANDARD" products because of their high quality, will appreciate our action and endorse it by continuing to the use of "Stadard" products. EFFECTIVE TOMORROW MORNING Wednesday, September 24th, 1930 we are readjusting our retail and wholesale selling prices on Esso and "STANDARD" gasoline at all points where we arc doing business to a normal and fail- market price regardless of extremely low and unprofitable markets that may be quoted by our competitors. Also, effective the same date, Wednesday, September 24th, 1930, we are posting the following announcement at all service stations operated by this company: ANNOUNCEMENT ^^i^^ "effective this tliifc, Wctlnes.day, Sentcmber 2llh, 1930, we f ^V will allow a discount nf one cent ncr gallon fruni our regu- g^TAI^DARD ' ar l )oslet ' service station price on Ksto amlnr "STAND"~- "* AKD" gasoline where iiurthases are made for cash, paid at lime of delivery. STANDARD OIL COMPANY OF LOUISIANA Says PHILIP D. ARMOUR First Vice-President of Armour and Company one of tlic world's largest meat packing concerns, a purveyor of food to millions. The name "Armour" in connection with food products Is known for the highest possible quality whtr- ever these products are sold* "Science and business working together in the packing industry are constantly bringing rapid changes in methods and quality, all of which arc to the lasting benefit of the public at large. Your employment of the benefits of the Ultra Violet Ray Process in the 'Toasting* of tobaccos for LUCKY STRIKE is an impressive example of how science can be utilized for the benefit of millions. It is in pace with the finest spirit and devotion to <juul- Ity in. American industry." LUCKY STRIKE-the finest cigarette you ever smoked, made of the finesttobaeeos -the Cream of the Crop-THEN-"IJTS TOASTED/ 1 Everyone knows that heat purifies and so TOASTING removes harmful irritants that cause throat irritation and coughing. No wonder 20,679 physicians have stated LUCKIES to be less \ irritating! Everyone knows that sunshine mellows - that's why TOASTING includes the use of the Ultra Violet Ray. 11 It's toasted Your Throat Protection - against irritation-against cough Consistent with'its policy of laying the facts before tlic public, Tho American ^ac^rnMnyhM invited Mr-^iUp P. Armonr to review the reports of tho distinguished men. who have witnessed LUCKY.STRIKE b famous ioasung Process. Tho statement of Mr. Armour appears on this page. ®1HO, The Ar.ttlc»n Tcbicco Co., Mfrt.
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