The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 9, 1931 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, March 9, 1931
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Page 5
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MONDAY, MARCH 0/1931 BLYTHEVILLE. (ARK.) COURIER NEWS B&SURB \MQUiREj R (Continued trom page one) although balked In its attempt to «Uzc tliat great, government property at Muscle Shoals, has Mocked our bill which would retain it for the people nncl S lve lhcra thc benc ' fit, ol it through cheap electricity rates a:id chca plertilizer for the farmers. God gave natural resources to llic people; He did not mean them for the Power Trust. _ Although tiie Power Trust has won a grcal victory through Us influence with "1C administration, that victory represents only the latest phase of a long, hard fight. The Muscle Shoals bill will l« promptly introduced again at the next Congress and it will again be passed by Congress. It Is the sens? of this progressive conference that we should be able to pass it over ilu veto of thc president by a two- thirds vote In both houses of Congress. Farm Relief Problem Nowhere has the blighting effect ot the administration's indifference and failure to act been more obvious than on our milhoiis of farms. Turning down' the demand of t.h?. great* west for the ?,lcN'ary-Hau'gcn snd export debenture measures, thc administration was willing to agree to the creation of a Federal Farm Board. That board has been given lialf a billion dollars and it is up to its neck m the wheat, business and the cotton business. Prices of agricultural products have declined lo the lowest points in recent history and thc hope that the administration's scheme might be of some conceivable aid to agriculture has proved an empty dream. M c a n v; h ile, an unprecedented drought has struck many portions of our agricultural regions, rendering thc plight ol hundreds of thousands of farmers more desperate than ever and falling to obtain anything but t!-.c most grudging concessions for relief from the administration. The progressives consistently have fought for an adequate system o! farm relief as well as for sympathetic federal aid on the arms and in the cities during periods of great, human suffering. They will continue lo wage this fight. Tariff and Unemployment The high rates of the Grundy tariff bill have had all the dire effects which were predicted durin: the debate on the Hav/iey-Smoo till. Retaliation by foreign coun tries was Immediate and factovie have clcsed and unemployment in creased as our exports have slump cd because of our own folly Thes? results were al! predicted by the na- tion's' leading economists. Thc progressives demand a scientific tariff policy and scientific reduction of tile rates which are destroying our prosperity, with first attention given to these rates •which make this country pay. tribute on products under monopolistic control. "Representative Government" Hy "return to representative government" we mean going back to government truly representative of the people. All too often thc people elect n man and thc big interests get hold of him. That has always been true and it is true now, but it is another situation which can Ire met, largely by action of an informed electorate. We in Congress, meanwhile, can devote ourselves to attacking legislative control by special intarestt and executive encroachments on behalf of those sams interests. The prcgressive insistence that the Lame Duck amendment set no limit on duration of ths second session of Congress can best be understood by a glance at the past session. With thc aid of members whom the people retired from olfice at the last election and an admin- are covurtaitUj to*ctage"c»i ^'-e vun • lit actual {T^4iHg,1towevierpi<osV ckavges Figures Show Way to Avoid Fat Is to Say'W at Table BV IHt. MOlllllS HSIIBEIN Edikr, Juunul t>( the American Medical Association, and of lly- gfla, llic Health Magazine . A famous Germau physician salil restricting did, combined with carefully directed exercise ami In a few cases where Iherc wus evidence [lint ll:o Uiyrulil was ilcll- tlenl, o prescription ot :i ccrtuln [hat tl'.e chief measure of Importance hi preventing overweight was the cultivation, of suiiicienl will power to avoid the Ukliy of too I era I months, 237 of the 294 much food. h^t weight, but. 10 per com A celebrated socialist said that I not losi weight. Fur tlia>e amount or thyroid extract. At the end of the coui-.se, which lasted from a few weeks to sev- had wlio thc only exercise ol any Importance'"ltd lose, the average reduction was ' IS iKtimU, Now tin-si in the reduction of weight was the ability to turn the head slowly from left to right and back again, indicating thnl one did not care for n ICAI, mid how to llv second helping at the table. hlu'lr weight down to what miubt be Some experiments just complct- considered normal for their I'.clgr.t. ed by one ol the large life insur-I ance companies indicate that self- discipline required to maintain permanent reduction In weight Is evidently toa severe In most i>eo|i!e who weigh too much. Dr. H. ll. Fellows began an experiment in 1023 with 23* overweight, employes in an attempt to reduce their weight. The treatment consisted almost entirely o! intelligent employes had been Instructed as to how '.o so as to ];ei'|> Al the end of the first scar, a^i of the original 234 were cx.tmlneJ.imd U was found (hat only 32 per cent had been able to maintain reduction In wcli; lit. but the vast majority had regained about 10 pounds or almoil Uvo-lhlnts of the amount, that they had previously lost. At tile end of the fifth year 103 of the original 204 were still employed by the company and thus available for examination. H was found that of (his 1113 only 21 per cent showed n fiirllier loss in weight, whereas the remainder who had lost on an average of 16 ixmnds duiltiu the first treatment had regained 18 pounds In (ho following; five years. The liii|»ilunt fact was discovered that all o[ those who were uvcnvclghl, at least one-halt wore descendants of parents who wore inclined lo be ovcrwdiilit. It was found Up 1 , reduction In wc]«ht was of benetlt i'i lowering the blood pressure nnd In helping pallciils witn licarl dlsuiie .v.'c', high blixxl procure. Kxpoiiments showed that (Maple who ure ovcrnelglil can reduce and imilutaln a normal weight. pnividMl (hey are properly controlled In the picxess. llwvcvcr. the vast majority of people ilo not have enough will power, self-discipline. Intelligence, or whatever It Is that one chooses lo call (he mental stamina dial Is necessary to maintain a reduction in weight and to uvold the e.itiuc of tos much food. ic taw a porcupine sspcar Ucnenth on applo tree and, with quills ex- iciulcd, roll over and over until its back was tovercd wllli apples. The porcupine, with Its load of fruit, then sauntered ol! to Its den In a nearby ledge. IT WAS A TVlSi: 1'OUCUriNK? HEI.OHEHTOWN, Muss. (Ill 1 ) — Authority for llic following report is Deputy Sheriff Tliomas H:uilfan: While working in a woodbl Gray to Predominate in Men's Spring Clothes CLEVELAND, <Ul>>— Gray clothes will make '.he man this spring fashion arbitrators linvc de'.'rocd Oniy Irom IKUU to too', will prc- dumlnate, It wa- dlrr!;i(.n V. fccnl convention ol the Ohio Re- tnil clothiers and FurnUhcrs' As- clu'.lon hi'iT, "Men need have little fear of rn-iilutlonnry cir.myre in their mode "f dressing" content's E. D. Carey, Canton, president. "Twenty yc:'.:s train now iney •.vill U a AV.-.. liij: inacllcally Hiu same lyp? of tuiis." "As for Hie attempt to moke shorts go over for street wear, '.hut's hopeless," he continued. "Thu mere men wear, the better they look and they know H." • la Duko Unl«efslt prlso 48 Hells Loughiborough, England, est bell will weigh 11,200 with, diameter of six feet!^ Inches. Tlio carillon is being; jiven I by Oeorgo G. Allen and w2Jl«» R. •. Perkins, New York, cloee-frlSas of i the late James B. Dukel «id ; wUl| cojt $70,000. ' - ,.;• I I 4S 1II-I.I.S I'On I)UKK CAIill.l.ON DURHAM, N. C. (WJ-Tlie car- Ill? 1 ) to be Installed in the new Ordinance Controlling ; Henneries Passed! ASHL/VND, Kr,, iUP)—Tne'-'jab- •. berlng ol oucks and geeso;rnain-l lalnca ijy a neighbor pcmtly.drove! Ij. S. Porter to present to (the cUy\ couneil an ordinance v.Ulch'frouldi prohibit the lm-ii>iig '' a ha'feery or litnnp- too feet lo rcilcle- • j ' Af^' discussion,. ::'.....i produced abour.dless: laugh-1 ter, the ordinance was adopted. ! Read Courier News Want Ads. Jole G,Tjluck appear? U'.e tallest of -teilct'ee/is yeaOu Vt ~ r llusion Is eff CO! Yei < gw'.g lilies- Ypres Cathedrial Rises Again Cathedral of SI. Martin By NBA Service The quaint city of Ypres, Belgium, reduced to a mass of ruins by the terrific bombardments during the World War, has again be- began its reconstruction program, i For seven years v.orkman la-1 I tcred to produce a replica ol the' j buildings that were destroyed. The I r.-\; ca:hedr,il was opened come * show spot of Europe. [ year. It has cost 20 million francs From Us ruins a rejuvenated city has risen. Not the least of its reconstruction buildings is the Cathedral of St. Martin, the prewar structure having dated from the 13th ceniury. to rebuild. Today Ypres, sometimes called the "martyr cily," k advertised throughout Eur'ope. Hundreds visit it each day. center of a salieiu of British armies iu West Flanders. Its splendid Gothic form, its rich carvings j vrent down before a uelu<;e of I steel. Then Alter Radio Stars CHICAGO, <UP>—Amos 'n' Andy ; L : i;:-:ctt, three months old nc^ro! L twir.r. nr? two- of the nation's! Belgian government ; yclmgc5 . 3mi n;OEt a55i[tuou , radio! ! listeners. istration-ccntrollcd Konsc. it wns possible ta block measures for our sccial and economic welfare in the Jam that is alwnys fcr.iid at the end of a short session. The Lame Duck amer.citiicnt n^air will b? introduced nnrt without doubt pushed to a successful resuU. Tt Is a measure endorsed by progressives. The pair were born at 10:15 P. M. i Nov. 28, 1930, just after the Ames! 'n' Andy program started. The; hcspilr.l radio v.'as tuned i:i on the.; pr^tT.m ai'.d an interne suggested j the tKiPs be named after the radio Vne parents of yonn^ Amos 'n' all : Andy let them hear their name- : Enkes' prcgra:n every night. Conic. Come. Gentlemen! Puil Yourselves Together! quick way out M t/ ¥ TNEMPLOYMENT is ended by giving *-J people, employment. Right now you cnn do two things to help.They are your opportunity—for to do them is to help friends, neighbors, fellow citizens. They are your privilege--for to do them is to create added insurance for keeping your own job. Your Duty as a Citizen Help your local government to hasten useful public -works, to speed up appropriations, to cut red tape. Attend all community meetings for creating employment. Assure your local officials that yon are behind thcui iu all efforts to provide employment through organized activity. Subscribe if you can, to local relief for unemployed. THIS IS SOUND CITIZENSHIP. 1'our Opportunity as an Individual Give all the employment you can. If you have the money— start jobs of house-painting, carpentry, repairs, additions to your; property. There are many things to be done, and uow is a good time to do them, as you are buying material at very favorable prices. THIS IS SOUND INVESTMENT OF YOUR MONEY—AND SOUND PATRIOTISM. a Neighbor to \ EP.K are 100 jobs. Not all nrc iirac- ticnl al this time. But give the jobs you can— today—and r.J;l others as soon as weather pcrmils. Construction, Repairs and fainting (a) Inside (lie House 1 !?rn:iir furniture 2 Kcupholsicr furniture 3 lie finish furniluro 4 Recover mat- tresgcs, etc. 5 Stain floors 6 Varnish floors 7 Lay Linoleum 8 Build shelves 9 Build liookcasca 10 Huild cupboards 11 Construct nc\v partitions 12 Construct KUDU bpxce, etc. 13 Repair walls 14 Paper \\'al]& 15 Paint walls 16 Renovate plumbing 17 Renovale vntcr supply system 18 Rebuild vatcr tanks 19 Reining wimloTTi 20 Regluzo broken windows 21 Renovate electric Hght system 22 Install new electric outlets 23 Clean chimneys 24 Paint woodwork 25 Rcfinisli picture frames 26 Paint stair '-cads 27 Repair locks 23 Replace broken hardware 29 Repair luggage SO Construct BUU " parlor 31 Construct sleeping porch 32 Mend cellar stairway 33 Whitewash cellar 34 Whitewash outbuildings 35 Inslnll curtain rods 36 Repair shades 37 Insulate nllic 38 Clean grease traps 39 Rebuild coal bins 40 Paint cement floor (b) Outside <ho ilanso 41 Pnlcli roof "12 Kcsbinglu roo£ 43 Rcpnir fences 4-i Faint fences 45 I'aint uuueo 'JC Paint trim 47 Mend shullcrs 48 Puinl ehulters 49 Mend gutters 50 Mend leaders 51 Repair ciding 52 Point brickwork 53 Renew weather- strips 54 Repair garage 55 Rchang garage doors 56 Hen! garage 57 Coualmct otil- i !>!!i!dings 58 Construct sheds 59 Build window ~ boxes 60 Repair footboard? Cl Build clothes reel 62 Grade terrace, etc. C3 Build concrete walks 64 Build brick wulLs 65 Move young trees 66 Cut down brafh 67 Plow garden 68 Renew scwago disposal system 69 Mend cellar doora 70 Repair flashing Cleanimn, Washing and I'tnnnal Scrricc* 71 Gean out cellar 72 Disinfect ccliu 73 Clean out attic 74 Clean out store- rooin^ 75 Wnch floors 76 Polish floors 77 Wash windows 78 Clean woodwork 79 Cicnn wallpaue.- SO W^.'.. i.-iV-w 81 \V?.sh clo'.'^s 82 Iron clothes 83 Wash hounchold linen • 84 Iron household linen 85 Polish mclalware 86 Beat r,ngs 87 Sh.-.e! snow 88 Tidy up yard 89 Wasli and polish automobile 90 Clean shoes daily 91 Saw and pile wood 92 Run errands 93 Sew and mend clothes 94 Press outer elothca 95 Darn Blockings, etc* 96 Deliver package* 97 Bring up coal 98 Wash dishes 99 Care for children 100 Act as companion In cooperation with President Hoover's Emergency Committee for Employment Washington, D. C. Arthur Woods, Chairman

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