The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 20, 1933 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, November 20, 1933
Page 3
Start Free Trial

MONDAY, NOVEMBER _ 20, 1933 BI/rfHKVIU.K. (ARK.) COWIIEK NEWS Public Debt Nearly Back to Post War Level • FOR LHHPUIE5 Arkansas. However, Will U«e Reel Figures on White Background. CHICAGO i UP) — Black and white, and black and yellow, will he the two favorite color combinations in 1934 license plates in the United Slates. Ihe American Au- lomobile Assccialion has reported. Fourteen stales will relain the- rame colors they used in 1933 dur- i ing the coining year, but will reverse Ihem. The association reported a dis-j tinct departure from the -''blues") of the pasl few years. Six stales will have while figures on a black background for 1934 plates. They are. Florida, Minnesota, Mississippi, Rhode Island and Virginia. Second Honors Second honors go to black on a \tllow background, to be used in •JAialio, Michigan, Oklahoma. West 7 Virginia and the District of Columbia. Illinois will have a wellow un black combination. Black on orange, yellow on black, and white on blue will be used by four states. Delaware will use old gold on blue: iov.-a, yellow on blue: Utah, black on aluminum; Washington, green on white: and Wyoming, white on wine color. Some of the, state license lags will be 'lislinclive Ihrouah special markings. Maryland plates will carry Ihe word "Tercentenary" in observance of the 300th anniver- frirv of the founding of the slate. Louisiana tans have the familiar pelican. Montana plates carry the outline of Ihe slate, and Kentucky plates will have the name of the home county of the automobile. Alaska will use plates with white letters and numerals on a preen background; the Canal Zone will have white on blue; Hawaii the same; the Philippines, while on apple preen, and Porto Rico yellow on black. Oilier States Other slale.s will have Ihe fol- lov'n? colors: Alabama, black on orange; ArU znna. black on cooper; Arkansas red on white; California, black on orange; Colorado, yellow on black Connecticut, white on blue: Gcori gia. oranse on blue; Indiana, white on midnight blue: Kansas, black ^tn white; Kentucky, black on • shite; Louisiana, while on blue ''Maine, black on orange: Mary- Jnnd, orange on black; Massachusetts. _\yhjte on .dark red; Montana, orange on~»bla"ck: Nebrascka, white on green; Nevada, green on white: New Hampshire, white on green; New Jersey, green on black; New Mexico, gold on red; New York, yellow on black: North Carolina, gold on black; North Dakota, blue o norange;. Ohio, white on maroon; Oreeon. black .on gray; Pennsylvania, blue on gold: South Carolina, yellow on black; South Da- kola, orange on black: Tennessee, white :>n blue; Texas, black on orange; Vermont blue.on while; and Wisconsin, white on blue.' Ho|K i ful nf the stitti- of i-ovcwn 1 , L. H. t'arkrr, loft, hii-f i»f NtnlV of l3ic> .Inliit ((•Ms IMHV Ini bus liiiiiiKht i in I'm•!« Tlio Kni|>h Sam's di-l»i liom lh(- ]i;l|i|iy lire-\v;ir dil.v* tlin-r pL'arlirally wasn't, iiny. iln-ontili ilu- wtir-llim- | H -nk in I!H!>. and Mac k :ilmu*t lo lluit li)d:iy . . . luiti* aUo (lii< ri-l for :in nll-liiiH> dclit itllill thr nr\t tuo yi'iil >. PAGE THREE Public Milk Supply Must Have Adequate Safeguards BY 1)11. A. M. WASMHUIIN Dllt'cliir M!ssU<l|i|ii Countv llrallii full ft Is I'Vitli-ut fium i\ ]f .-i,|Kln of j t of the cily Council i animal. OrjnnlViiis In" i'l enormous bacteria: growth will tnko pines within a few hours. (c) A third reason Is that whether or not the bacteria arc capable of causing any definite dli-oase. (heir growth In milk tends . I" render It harmful to nvnn. lively free [mm microorganisms. I Three barter!:) ovtllnarily consid- in; i ivlln. last Tu.'Ml.iy iimi whtcli niuy come from sourci-r: H> Fi-oit! within .the body of thrt ie general stimulate the raiting of 'standards by forcing the producer to dta. close to the consuming public exactly what bran! of milk ht b selling. This Is done by means of a grading ayjitem, whereby the distributor Is obliged to label the milk as Grade A. B, C, or D. The con- harmless often produce In dlllons'WmTng'tn^VadeV'are tlii-lr_Brciwih Irritating substance* !ct forlh In-the ordinance/ thi-iv Is Mill! blood sir of the unlinnl or Hit , . . ' —••""! '-m li.u MI i-if mi 111 mi Ul 111 consl(U-r:,b,- confusion and mis- lucnllml Inf.vllons ol Ilu udder, iimlevMamihii! ivnarding UK- pub-J may enter ilu- mill; ivitlitn tin- iid- Ic m:.k supplies of iJlythevlll,...dcr. Kx.impVs of Know ILU. us i do, Hint iminy ol. ciinuilMns which may enter Ihe the ciliA'iis iiiv,.i;ieally tiitnwted In this situation. I drsliv to pic- senl to 11,,.,,, i| u , Sl ,ij(.in ])oinis ifjnrd nnlk. The greater part of this article h r .s b?i'ii iitken fromiin r.illclo "Tin- inihiic Milk Supply i nnd tin- I'nijlic lli'iilitr ny Ur. M.I !!. liana-s. Professor of 'llyKli-ni-.. State iruiu'islty u( etl li 1M3 men'. Is hi-ii'by Milk i- .1 foml. Must i-myone UN", nnlk • Is milk throm'h the udder are Ihusi' nijtsnilve o! lubivciilosls, umlubnl fi'yrr. ciiUloiuk' sore throat, and scarlet fever. ca • ','.!• o( producing severe dl- an imoa wen In adults. id) A fourth misoii Li dial In yoimir nisd ndiiirscoiit children who me the pmltunlniml consumers of ,,,(11. , . ^iiuina. na till UUU1UUIIIU n Ilk , u. Mid,, the natural defenses fn( elv pasteurization Is All the foregoing Li In reference to raw cow's milk. The measures outlined are absolutely essential to any program of adequate safeguards. As an additional factor of ,,.,,, . ,. ... ... ... - rafelv pasteurization is • recom- (i IIIM (ll-KMisc-produclng organ-, mended, and Dr. Barnes sels out aiso, ,hP toxic products of Jxic-; the essential measures In proper .»ii:il gum-in have not been fully nastourliallon. • HIi Prom the imntedlale en- Ireiimem. During Hie of illkhm. h.u-ti'rla-hidon material may drop. Into tlie milk from tlie developed. ie) A nnal reason Is that repealed mi'.k-borno outbreaks of ;"'-M havi! reality of tli L > deinonstrulcd from (ho tills StlltO I llUl'lvlK' 1,1 l,nv ,,,,1 U 1. .• *' ""'•' ."»• ml.r. Hum IMC * In ill i, w i. ,11 ,i ' < w """ > M " I10 '> S of "* l "W"-. lei , - j - A n , S','.'I"'" fin '» ""• l "'lv. Hanks and tall of sri^E- £ *!;ss.5.iS;:sr,!= "or oilier purycl<!!i ort> the floor which--may lit'• carried into the •" • • •• * i»ij *.«m \\ 11 iv j i niuy ijt 1 ' (nn II?Q lino i no rc*l7es i,nh,y ii,,,! m ii|;. is i hl . ,, ll)k hv currents of iilr, Vlles In mos valuable -iMc ,,r diet j (he .stable or milking TOom may !i,'-ii. i '" , mi '"'. , " l!tt rm '' A c ''' n ' y lnr "''- lv e nuilcrlnl from the m-ll. i.-, :in ailaplnl frvxl In .so tar 11 icdlutc .r oven romote envlron- "Tlii* forcmlng general conslder- adons niiplmsl/c the Importance I" the Immiin nice of milk an "an nrlleh- ol diet. They also cmphr.- .' tlie for safeguarding the rnbllc milk .supply nnd liullcale Ihe general llne.s alone which Ihls must bo c.irrlvd out. I'nbllc Hcallh will !H> advanced through Ihe widest imwlble con.sumpllon of milk, luovldal Ihe Intler Is free from liniw. Our goal, therefore, Is a The Ixxal Situation It ta readily seeen that there are bllgatlons placed both upon the nllk Industry and' Boards of' fcallli by the Standard Milk Or- llnance. As regards the situation ocnlly, some. three years or so ago he Interest of the dairymen was r ollclled In this ordinance by the County Health Unit, The dalry- nen in agreement, the ordinance nfi[ HELPING TD Joan May Add Tone to Name Prodigy at 8 (Continued from Page. One) year 1934 it now seems possible t'nat there will be no deficil on regular operating expenses—that the government will take in enough money to pay Its running expenses and alf its interest and sinking fund j charges. I Huge Suin for Interest And thvy are some charges! During the next fiscal year the government must dig up some $800.030,000 just to pay the interest on what it owes, and another S5CO.- 000,000 for sinking fund, or savings Piled up to meet debts as they come due. These charges mount, of course, as the public debt mounts. This had reached $23,050,256.717 at tee end of October. Some authorities estimate if none of the New Deal expenses (loans and "self- llqulclatlng projects") ever come back to the treasury, we already are obligated for a possible debt of 35 billions. Much of it, ol course. will come back. The K.P.C. actually was paid back more money last month thah it loaned. But they agree that even if such n unheard-of peak were reached, ire?, reafflifces of tBe government wuldi'.'eany it. : ^ But up to now, the debt of 23 illlions is nearly Ihree billions hort of Ihe debt we piled up flght- ng in the World War. And that well under control within six. •ears, cut down to 16 billions, i't was the four-billion-dollar income ax years that did It. So the tremendous debt being iled up by the New Dsal isn't an mpossible thing to contend with if ousiness—and revenue--come back .0 anything like normal. But un:il and unless It does, there Is hi escape from more and bigger taxes "The joint committee is working continually on new plans for taxation, many of which will be pre- \ sented at the next congress. Elaborate studies are being made r prevent ovcrlapoin» of federal, I state, and local taxes. Senator Bennett Clark (Mo.), leader in the effort to get rid ol tax-exempt securities, may make another effort to tax the $40,000.000,000 Ui securities, mostly stale and local, which now are exempt. Legal precedents and plans are being marshaled to gel around the constitutional and moral aspects of this change. Revive Sales Levy Senator King (Ulah) thinks Congress must raise 55.000,000,000 Ihis session by taxalion. and he Is studying new plans to get it. The sales tax undoubtedly will be given another whirl this winter. A. despcrale effort to plug gaping holes revealed in the income tax i by the Senate stock market investigation will be made, but of course such changes can have no effect on lliis year's revenue. Most of all. a new phase of taxation is getting alletilion for really ;hc first lime. "It used lo be," says Parker, "that taxation was just 'the art of plucking the meet feathers, from the goose with the least squawking.' "Now we have lo go much farther than that, and consider the social effects of various forms of proposed taxes. "Sometimes that aspect fs just She's flic nation's newest prodigy, but Ilutti Slenczynskl, the eight- year-old pianist whom Now York's hard boiled crlilcs acclaimed after licr debut there, iso't a bit affected by her rise to fame. A native of California who has received al her training from her father, tbe young celebrity showed tbls ctlld- ^»li smllo when the camerainan ^tame for her picture. Below is a Closeup ol lier small, stubb] fingers which she hopes will mak. her "the best pianist In th worM.'. 1 result of a prank, was unVeilcd ! ^"%" m "^ '^.OT T™!" I *"""•"'*• r *^" >» «« Prompt tnere recently. i^TtL', \ , ™>- uw of chemical a*enLs or prefer^marker, a in bronze isZaut Sciult'^r f^n """ '" C "» ° f " TO rtMm mounted on a stone base, was fur-! any otlu-r source foi example vl!a- nlihed by the Woman's Kansas mill A. .-.ud calcium. As n source „-, Dni CIllb - of vllumin .-\ milk is siiiXM-lnr In I [j! (Iv) From milk handlers. Individual who comes with- the utensil; milk th- to the Blythevllle and adopted. The consumer and the producers. The (onMinicr be proleclec aualusl:: Adulteration and alter- miiers AIV> ,, tllm ,, f , llc mllk . (ilscnse B ni ,'^° ^SSi!""!. """•>• ™™. ««»«« or carrier Is or who handles She won by a two-thirds major- In offorls""Vor"'i!!e"~nYlnlniiie^ sc P tlc i below s,:ch a goal, which, if reali/ert | ?, "" _•' ib) I jxnsnlc him fairly for the extrn Ity. served one year, and acccpled SI for her services. would Increase Ihe present use! Her daughter, Frances Argonla of \vhcl» mllk approximately Win-- ! ! ,. . , ot s " cl1 l 10 ^ 11 '™ danger'during blgli grade S-iltcr, was the first white cliild i fold. " ' . ' !hnt ll ls ftn "^client medium! Dr. Barnes then enters Into born in the village. I Milk i-Mfv r:imtn,,,iri n fn.i ' ! r °" . b .? cl , crlnl 8 ^ V . L "- T llc : m'trl, ; discussion at the essential llcmi A second reason why cow's cost and trouble involved In pro- Is of such iwtentlnl danger 1 during btsli m-ado inllV. was proposed Cily Council clly ihen had un ordinance but the City Board of Health had no means of Inspection and grading of the dairies, The facilities of the County Health Unit were offered lo Ihe clly for this purpose, but Ihe City Board or Health remained as the enforcing agency. The educational work with the dairymen was begun and marked hn- provemcnls of the sanitary con- dlllon of the dairies gradually came about. With the curtailment of finances to tlw County Health, Unit, the sanitary Inspcclor was dropped from Ihe Onll. This left the milk Inspection and grading work with no one in charge. Members -of the Clly Council realizing the necessity of a protected milk supply agreed lo employ an Inspector of Intrles. Tlie various ordinances much discussed and revised since hen have had to do entirely with Eome means of providing an In- specllon fee. Tlie basic principles of the Standard Milk Ordinance still remain unchanged but lack [iroiicr enforcement provisions until some one Is employed on a regular basts ot an adequate compensation. It this cannot be done, then it would b« better to repeal the Standard Ordinance. H Is to be hoped that the latter action will not be necessary. Mrs. Sailer, now 13, lives al Nor-! man. Okla. Dr. i ihc . ! br'iefh -Mill; Easily Cnntninin'nfcil Earr.e.'. after cif milk lent substances which make imllk so' In (he production of a good f|iial- i;o:r:limj out Valuable for human being's, unfor- Ity milk which Is nracllcrilly a as a food, as 'unalely make It equally valtia-. setting up of the provisions of the given in the preceding bio for Ihe nourishment., of bat- j Stnnilnrd Milk Ordinance, This RIO HONDO, Tex. (UPI_ -Onlfl pnVWrnnhs. enters upon a discus-, tcrln. Their grown, In' slon of Hie po'.cnlial dangers of drawn mllk Is hindered freshly 1 ordinance drawn up several years by the' niro by Ihe United Stales Public The colossal statue of the Sphinx in E'jypt was built about 2800 ,B. C.. The London "social season" Is •|-orlh about $15,000,000 to Indus- iry. .ENDS a Cold Sooner End Serious Coughs With Creomulsion Don't let them get a strangle hold. Fight germs quickly. Creo- niulslon combines the 7 best helps known to modern science. Powerful Ivl harmless. Pleasant lo lake. No -motlcs. Your own druggist is au- 'horizcd lo refund your money oft- the spot if your cough or cold Is not relieved by Creomulsion. Adv. GRADE A Raw Milk Phone 74 Craig's Dairy PROVED BY 2 GENERATIONS "I HUNTED all day long... and just knocked 'cm cold. "I smoke Chesterfields all the time and I'll tell the world... they're milder!" "April is a IOPE way off and a lot of things, can h;ipuen be- foreMhen." Sp .Joan Crawford sidesteps the rising rumor that she'l! be tbe bride of Francliot Tone.- young fitrn beadliiier, when-her divorce from 'DOUR j Fairbanks. Jr.,"clioks" iu April. She is shown bcre wiil Tlie repnrl they traveled to New York frotn Hollywood on 'the SJunc train. as important as the revenue-raising. side, and it's becoming more im- ammal body lias a muscle. This is cular action, raises the hairs on its back when angry or excited. for women who are run-down and suffer from periodic discomfort IT Snper-I le*lf| That New Wonder Coal esteriieid Half Ton - - 54.00 Superior Coal & Mining Co. W. WaJnul Phone 700 the cigarette that's MILDI-R the cigarette that TASTES BETTER fl tSH. LICWT* IM«T°' VC °

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free