The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 31, 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, October 31, 1930
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PAGE FOUR BLYT11BVILLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS FRIDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1030 THE BLYTHEV1LLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO., PUBLISHERS 0, R. 13A13COCK, Editor II. \V. HA1NES, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representative*: 1'lie Thomas F. Ctaric Co. Inc., New York, Philadelphia, Atlanta, Dallas, San Antonio, San franclsco) Chicago, St. Louts. Published Every A^emoon Except, Sunday. Enlcrcii as second class matter at the post office at Blyihevllle, Arkansas, under act of Congrcsj October 9, 1917. Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In the city ol Dlyfnevtlle, 15c per week or $0.60 per year In advance. By mall within a radius ol 50 miles, $3.00 per year, $1.50 for six months, 85c lor three months; by mall la postal zones two to six, Inclusive, C6.50 per year, In zones seven t^-j. «!glil, »10.00 per year, payable In t.-'rsr.c*. The Highway Amendment Some friends of the CourUr News have accused us of inconsistency hc- Cfiiiio, while endorsing cinht proposed ami'nrimcnls to the ArUtmsiis cunsiitu- lion designed to reserve to the people rights now u;uil, or abused, by the legislature, \vu have expressed opposition to u ninth .•imendiiicnt, wliicli would give the pcopU the right of electing their 'state highway commissioners. ( i Well, we have licen guilty of worse crimes than inconsistency, and. are willing to 1:1 tlic indictment stand, if it means anything. Consistent or not we think there is sound reason in the position we have taken. We urge the, adoption of amendments 19, 21, 22, 23, 24, 25, 26 and 27 b<- causc they will have the effect of taking from the state legislature certain powers which that body has misused. We urge tb; defeat of amendment 20 because it would have the cit'oct I'o creating something of the character of a new legislature, which ia something Arkan-as can ill afford. This bit of argument may appear so frivolous as to merit being thrown out of couil. We don't think so, but if you do, Mr. Header, forget it and lis- tui to this: The present state highway commi:-> sion in i.'.i iiolitics, where it doesn't belong, it has been accused of spending money out of proportion to .its accomplishments, autl.ihiM'o is £01113.jCgyiduncc to support the charge. But it has protected in th? past, and will continue to protect in the future, tiie rights and interests of the bonded counties of the slate, of which this is one. And it is free to carry on ii stats highway program without playing politics over every yard of concrete or load of gravel it puts down. We can think of nothing worse than the proposed elective commission nf seven members, Each representing a congres.donal district. No member would have any real interest in a state program, each would fight and trade to win some petty advantage for ths district on \whose s r otes he would depend for his job. The result could hardly bo better than chaos. The present highway commission OUT OUR WAY plan is right in principle, it is new. It 1ms not worked perfectly as yet. But there is every reason to hope that as the years pass the present type of comtni-fton will become more and more a highway commission and less and leas a political organization. To adopt amendment 20 would destroy any hope of such progress. Group Insurance The value of I he group plan of industrial life insurance in times of depression is strikingly shown in figures just issued by Vice President D. A. I'ajre of the. Travelers Insurance Company, who points out that the families of more 61,000 American workmen will receive this year more than $110,000,000 as hentilits under that form of insurance. Payment?, of benefits come through fho deatli by dboas: and accident of more than 51,000 workers and the permanent total disabilities suffered by 10,000 more. By the end of the year, Mr. Page points out, group in.suranc: plans will be in force> in more than 30,000 business concerns, with fully 7,000,000 workers protected. These figures speak for themselves. They represent a remarkable step forward in American industrial procedure. . A Windowless Factory The typical factory used to be a high l>rick building with blank, expressionless walls studded with small, dirty windows. More recently it became a combination of steel and glass, almost) as open to the sun as a green house. Now, apparently, it is about to undergo another change. The Austin Company, international engineers and builders, are building a radically different factory for the Simond.s Saw and Steel Company at Fitcliburg, Mass. The building will have no windows at all, nor will it have skylights; yet its designers believe it will provide more fresh air and better light for '}[?. workers than any factory yet constructed. ' lliihdmls' of thousamh-watt lamps ' will provide uniform illumination such as is not possible in window-lighted factories. Ventilation systems will keep the air pure and maintain a ocn- f.tant temperature. All machinery will be painted orange-color, and walls and ceiling -will be blue, green and white. It will be interesting to see if this sets, a new vogue for factory construction. John Gregg, Inventor of the shorthand system, has just married. His \vlfc should find him adequately equipped to take dictation. Now Hint Ice is to be Introduced in colors, the big question Is how arc they coliy to employ tJio warmer tones, "Bugs" Moran, racketeer, arrested in cajo, fald that he is a. business man. him, of course, business Is always "lough." CIil- For SIDE GLANCES By George Clark I case,, there 1s a passive trans n'Jl , slon ol this Immuliy to the Ini fant. I Apparently the relative infre- jquency of Infantile paralysis In In' Innls under one year of age Is due in n considerable measure to the transmission of the substance which opposes Infantile paralysis from Hie mother to the Infant at birth, There was complete correspondence between mother and Infant In 10 out of 12 cases. It was found nlh'o thai the Immunity transferred from the mother to the chl!d Is not permanent. It tends to wear off so that by the time the child Is five years of age much of the 1m- 1 inunlty transferred from the mo- jlher may be lost. "Now enjoy your holiday, dear; and don't worry about us. We'll be back for you in an hour/' WASHINGTON LETTER HALLOWE'EN On Oct. 31, Hallowe'en, or All Hallow's Eve, Is celebrated. It | takes its name from All Saints' Day, the observance of which was instituted in the seventh century to commerornte the conversion of the Pantheon, or temple of all the gods, in Rome, into a Christian place of worship. • The traditional observance of ; Hallowe'en are survivals of an- Iclcnt superstitions and pagan festivals. The tradition of superstition is that this is Hie time when supernatural influences prevail and when spirits walk abroad. Many of the familiar customs of i Hallowe'en—the games and pranks of children and grown-ups, together with the ghostly talcs by the firelight—-spring directly from these beliefs. A book published In. 1611, called "The Pestyvall," mentions a custom obsolete even at that time. "We.rede," it says, "in olde tymc good people wolde on All halowen • V -'MILES FROM THE HIVE IN ~ SEA6CH OF SUPPLES. A BEE, ROILED IN R.OU/S AND TAKEN 12 MILES HOME, WAS 6ACK.AT ITS HIVE IN 15 MJN07SS. O1930 BY NEA SERVICE. IHC.! daye brade and crysten soulcs." dele It lor all 11Y ItODNEl' DUTCHEK mC 3nt a wider distribution of jobs NEA Service Writer he developed the theory of con- WASHINGTON— Aside from tho sumption of leisure which received political aspects of Mr. John J • considerable attention In the im- Raskob's radio speech the other ,,,o ; tant report of the Committee on! P OV deorn night, the most significant phase of : Recent Economic Changes. ' the Democratic national chatrman Eight Deer Hunters Find Game Plentiful MONTROSE, Colo., (UP)—Eight .. T1 , c only to Increase pro- hee two davs la u trances was hat which round rt , :c aon ' and provide work Is to in- i bucks him lining up with Senator James IUULM. j Montrose hunters who invaded the at the open- ig of the deer season returned with eight Eli Watson of Indiana, the Sen ale's Republican floor leader, hi favor of tho five-day week. Tim fnct that a hard-headed crease consumption," Raskob said. | The largest o( the bucks weighed Given high wages and such faclli- t:p3 as installment selling, he explained, people had demonstrated ..,..,„,,. i . .." i thev they would take advantage of ahst of flask-ob s type and a noli- cpportunitics to consuffie . tlciaii who admits he is a hard- Leisure means recreation, he continued, and recreation means con- boiled "reactionary" should come i together on this Important ques- , . , lion might seem to Indicate that "; 11!1 ? t , l ° n - Relational partly of the proposal pf a five-day working' a " ""ids would be organized as week for American wage-earners i:eod no longer be considered cither i [*; icon as the week's work was fin- Friday afternoon. A man and radical or difficult of acceptance by hi5 wllc and kids would mot or, "to Industry. Watson and Raskob each ^ave 237 pounds and had a spread of eight points, and is raid to be the largest drier shot by anyone In this district Ihis season. FARMERS STUDY AGRICULTURE EAST LANSING, (UP) — Since the inauguration of short courses at Michigan State college in 1897, D.84G farmers and those engaged in kindred Industries have been graduated, records' show. The courses Repealed Law Save* WANT \ The 1 The most powerful lighthouse In Britain is at St. Catherine's Point, Man Liquor Charge Trial i °» thc Ts! <; or wight, it is a m- j leen million caudle power light. GREENVILLE, Mich., (UP)— '- • Morris Beck today is thanking j member.-, of fhe 1029 legislature for ! repealing the liquor law that was • In effect in 1922. I In that year Beck was arrested ; under terms of the old document, j When the case was called for trial ! he did not appear and his bond j was forfeited. Since then officers i have hunted him. He was appro-1 hended recently and when brought i into court to face trial the court I found that the law he was and: that no action against him. He was freed. could to taken "SHUSHERS" HALT NOISE BOSTON, (UP)— A "shush" com- j mittee has been appointed at Sim- j mons College. Tile duty of members of this a watering place, the mountain* or covered a period of from one' to' 1G keep other students quiet in .co a camp" beauties of nature. God's wo;ks. i esc corridors and study halls.'' strong reasons for general adoption of the five-day week and each had a different reason, although primarily recommending it for the maintenance of prosperity and lull employment. Ench looked further Into the future than do the emergency measures of business and unemployment relief now contemplated by thi government. "The five-day week, without re- .duction in wages, must become universal and permanent In America In ordor to prevent future business depressions awl ploymcnt," said resulting nnrin- Scnator Wauon. By Williams "Every man under the Hag is <?n- j titled to a job. Government falls and falls unless all men have an equal opportunity lo work." Shorlcr Hours Needed Watson pointed to the displacement of 2,000,OM men by machines "within six years" and predicted Hint even after recovery from ihe present depression there would still ta a grcul army pf unemployed unless working hours were shortened. He promised to "spread the gospel birds, trees, flowers, fish, hcaiihy mental and physical development. .More Consumption Urged "All of this will result In consumption o[ more steel, copper, rubber, fabrics and materials of all kinds through greater, use of automobiles, garages, roads inns, camp- Ing paraphernalia and other things too numerous to mention. Economically th: increased consumption incident to the adoption o* a fivc- ,day week will result in sufficient savings lo enable, industry to pay the same wages for five days as are now paid for five and one-half days' work." The Democratic party, he said, could advance general application of the five-day week by adopting it In Government work and by declaring every Saturday a holiday. Of course, Raskob, the ex-wlrard committee is to .col-; idy SHORTEST LINE BETWEBf \ USE PHONE I! of shorter cuts." hours \ViUiont wage OM TO V-I ftAR SHE - AM \AJil_\_ Then along came Raskob wiih a national radio speech designed to meet the Republican contention that the Democrats had suggested no constructive program of tlwir own to carry out in case they obtained control o! CofigreJs. As his very first paint he urged - of General Motors, still seems to thinking in terms of automobiles. He might have added, as the Commit tec on Recent Economic changes suggested, that increased leisure also increases the demand i for books, siwrtlng goods, bicycles, musical Instruments, highball glasses, Ice cream and cake, swimming pools and plenty of other' things that one can have without • going to mnuntalns or "watering", places." j Nevertheless, the five-tiny week | now seems a little nearer reali/.a- "the five-day week for working- tionn since Watson and Ra;kob men. which means for all ol us." have endorsed it—and the feature Instoad of dwelling on Walton's of the big week-end stressed by suggestion that shorter hours Raskob ought, to help tell the idea. Many Naturally Immune I to Infantile Paralysis! Edilcr, Journal of the AmrrEcan Medical Association, and nf Hy- gcta t the Health M:ii;,iThic \ By DR. MORRIS nsil»i:i\ If it were not for ihe far. ihat many people have a natural immunity to WnntiSe paralysis, thu amount of crippling and permanent injury from this tii<ea=c would after a period of time. It is known that the incidence of both infan- ' tile paralysis and diphtheria is' low in infants under one year of j flue; prcbably because such infants arc not frequently exposed | to because the infant ;\t birth liar ; In Us blosd immune bodice against \ infectious diseases derived from i the mother. • For instance, one investigator i tested the blood of seven moth- j ers and blood taken from the urn- , bilica! cord of seven infants, and i found that the amount of anil- [ be far greater than it no« is. Unquestionably the virus or agent that causes infantile paralysis Is [widely distributed so that 'opportunity is open for infection. Trere seems to be considerable likelihood that people who have ro:nc! toxin against diphtheria was the ' immuity to the disease dcveb|) in-. ramc in nature and In amount m j creasing immunity as they grow ] tlic blood of both mother arci ! older. child. Oilier observers tested; Furthermore, a.- one reaches mothers and infants at 143 births , adult age he is less frequently ex- and found that in 96 per cent ct • posed to the disease i^nu when he the cases mothers and Infants cor- ; was a child. Stijni' invo'.if.uorsi responded with each other In hav- : 'have argued that Immunity do- [ ing or in not having antitoxin. lei cases with ape. ar.rt thai only .the lessened it is ihat Workers In the Harvard Medical School luivc recently tested the i , keeps most adults from havins the i blcod of nine mothers and their; disease. infants for substances nnlagcnis-! It Is known, of course, ilia; mi- tic to the virus or causative agent I i munity to other iulecl;::.i> <Us- of infantile paralysis. The evi- ! ease brought about by ir.cfulatlonj deuce indicated clearly that wheio j I against them tends to vtsr oft ; the mother is immune to this dls- I Semper idem "Always the Same" ... a good slogan for any one of a thousand advertised articles whose superior qualities are maintained year in and year out. Have you ever stopped to consider the time, patience, skill, money and experience invested in every one of the articles you see advertised in this paper? No matter what it may be- t -a lead pencil or an expensive automobile—the problems of maintaining and improving quality are constantly in the minds oi those responsible for their manufacture. Quality must be maintained at all hazards. Quality must be bettered wherever and whenever possible. Price must be kept at a level that will insure the utmost in value. Advertised goods must, and do, live up to their advertising. "Semper idem"—always the same. They cannot afford to vary in the least. Trust advertised goods. Buy them regularly. Read the advertising columns every day to learn what is new. Read them to know what others are buying. Read them to ascertain how you can save money and yet get better merchandise. Read the advcrtisemetits merchandise. . they stand for quality semper idem

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