The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 2, 1931 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, May 2, 1931
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Page 4
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'*"|r Sole National Advertising Represent at ivcs: 'i'Tte Thomu F. Clark Co. Inc., New York, Philadelphia, Atlanta, Dallas, Sac AutoiUo, San 'id, Francisco, Chicago, St. Louts. BLYTHEV1LLB. (ARK.) COURIER NEWS 1931 THE BLYTHEV1LLE COURIER NEWS '•. THE COURIER NEWS CO, PUBLISHERS ; 0, R. BABCOOK, Editor . H. W, HAINE8. Advertiilng Manager Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday. Entered as ucoaa class matter at the post, . 4 QJII« at Blythevllle, Arkansas, under act ol - Congress October », 1917. Serrfd by the United Press . SUBSCRIPTION BATES By carrier In the city of Blythevlllc, 15c, per "week or $6.5D per year In advance. By mall within a radius ol 60 milts. $3.00 pet jftar, *150 lor six months, 85c for three months; by mill in postal zones two to six, Inclusive, tt£Q per j'ea<-, In xontt feven and eight, $10.00 per year, payable In advance. ''T The Honesty Of Baseball - ] ;Thc honesty of baseball lias novel' ;. brjcn more 'strikingly illustrated thiin it - I* was iii tlio drama of the brothers Vcr- «» • Tell—Wos of Cleveland and Hick of St. ^'.'.'.Louis—when W° s pitched a no-hit g:mio ic.rat Cleveland recently. !!.ri With his kid brother on the roail to *" "achieving a no-hit contest, Hick Fei-rcll "•'• ' came to bat in the cislilh inning, vt- i Kick never hesitated; he cracked out a "" sizzling liner which was saved from be- ",r-'vJng a hit only by (ho spectacular work ~''"bf the Clevnland shortstop. The slioi'l- ,^','Jitay' then made an error by a wide " 'throw at first ami Kick was sate, lint ;,; - ;Hhe point is—it wns MEANT to be a w'lthit! Rick Ferrcll played the game, although a hit would have blasted the Il.'iihopes of his kid brother who was try™ ?':ing to accomplish one of the rarest ^:Jeats in baseball. " v -?i Tins incident tends to overshadow the x \\sorA\i\ example' of the scliish inoney- -?.--'grubbing athlete. There arc tmc sports"* ''men yet. Wes Ferrell is in the Hull of or. Fame. Wouldn't it be well to sa,vc a '" l^'niche for Rick? } He shouldn't be for;«! I gotten. He took the lead .in an im'?, !'p'romptii drama which' iilusiratetl (liiiel- ^.»'l>*i but effectively, the honesty of a true ;>• f 'sportsman and a gentleman. :? ' A Mothers Day Campaign W0l 'th public support is the new, ::. Ration-wide campaign to improve nin- ""•'•'tei'mly cure "Mr 'American iiiollicr.s, to • -• :- be launched on Mother's Day, Slay 10, M;. "by women's clubs, civic organizations 11 l"'and health associations throughout tho ii.i.toimtry., • '.'" ', More than 10,000 American women Lc'.i. (lie in childbirth each year. Medical au;2 '[thorities agree that fully 10,000 of iv!;;these women would not dit if 'they HI •.•were given adequate maternity care. ^ § There, in a nutshell, is the reason for •» f'the campaign. '" '.' Ou top of this, however, is the fact """that fully 30,000 of the 100,000 babies '! ' who now die each year in Uic first i"'!- month of life could be saved. "- " It will be a long lime before a more "*"' truly "worthy cause" than this is ad"? • vanced. Mother's Day would take on a '"•; ( ncw significance if this campaign were ::.:• pushed forward to a successful conclu- -' '! sion. Culture in America The most musical city in the United States supports no symphony orchestra, has no opera season. It is \M 1'orte, a little factory lown in northern Indiana which, according to George Kng- les, manager of 1'mlen'w.ski, Kreisler, McCormack and other famous artists, buys more concert tickets in proportion to its population than any other city in the country. Second in appreciation of music, according to Mr. Kiigbs, is Helena, Ark., sawmill, cotton and "seaport" town. If patronage of the arts is a mcas-. ure of civilization, culture in America appears to have reached it's highest, or at least its most democratic development not in such cast coast centers of self-accepted Bnihmiiis, intellectuals and aristocrats as Huston, New York and Charleston, but in the raw interior exploited as the homo of yokclry and Habbittry. Dishonest Officials Should Be Prosecuted DISHONEST OFFICIALS SHOULD' 1IH proscenled The Indictment o( several Missouri peace officers for alleged conspiracy lo violate the prohibition law, may, If the cases are earnestly prosecuted, result In much good. It is openly charged in nearly every community in the, country (lint certain peace officers have srown fat because of profits from prelection given bootleggers and in ninny cases tlie charge • Is made Dull certain uiriclals engage directly in the sale of llrjnor. It is whlsjKreil aboul Hint, certain peace officers In Arkansas are protecting bootleggers, and whether (run or false, (hese rumors should, be traced down and the officials eilher indicted or given a, clcim bill of health. More drunken men have been seen on the slrceis In some communities not n thousand miles from Osceola during the last two or three weeks than for many months. These drunken men assuredly buy their liquor somewhere nnd (lie fact that comparatively lew arrests ar; made for bootlegging and when arrests are marie the men rtrrcslcd are poor Ignorant negroes or white men, would indicate that official protection is being given the bigger operators. Perhaps federal olfidalt; emay do a little in- vcstlsnting among oiridal circles In Aikanifis, and if they do, some real surprises may be sprung and will be sprung If halt ol tho street talks one hears is true.—Osceola Times. Al Cnponc's 10-year-old son, Tony, may go ic school Iii Ireland. And will he leave on Ins, teacher's desk each morning a nice, big pineapple When Alfonso wns in London recently a newspaper there .reported he lacked funds. Poor fellow—he didn't even have a crown. Gandhi says .he is not coming lo the- United States. Perhaps he's frightened at talcs of our vanishing Indians. |SIDE GLANCES: By George Clark Jt) 103 i_D_Y H£A5EIWl<:t;iKC.R£a.U.S PAT Off "So nice of you lo bring then, sis—They'll make much iiullcr dresses (him Frank's old .shirts." WASHINGTON LETTER, Tlicso Huiivcr Commissioners May llttomc Disiatiiiitd and Krslgn, Hut They Don't Get .Out of ltan:l anil Arcnmriany Their Withdrawal With Attacks on Administration. BY KODNEY DUTCIIEU NEA Service Writer WASHINGTON—One thins about Hoover commission is that they doii'i get out of hand. They remain Hoover commissions lo the end. The histoiy of the Woods unemployment commiltcu, appointed in counccllou with the yreat- problam of joblessness, has been somewhat Ihe coinmltlc: that although courtesy lo Hie prcsidcul demanded thai they hold their tongues while sill' servmt', tlierc was no reason whj they shouldn't speak their minds alter retirement, using any Information they had acquired here. ' Sidu-Step Compirisuns In the last few weeks all that was heard from Woods was occasional announcomcms of large sums being devoted to construction In the country. These were conspicuously unaccompiiniKl by com- 'parativc figuros for similar period" :lnsl year. The Department of 'Comniiirce's bureau of public con- analagons to lhat of Ihc Wicker- function had surveyed new govenv- sham commission, created' prlmari-Y-incnt construction a few month), ly as a means of dealing with the I'"* 0 nll d, despite all the ballyhoo troublesome prohibition issue. ^hcrc had been about wal sort oil Mr. Hoover's enemies aro found j'l'"™' i'^.L^t'^hc rc'r'lt w'as'wUh- char ( ;Ing that both were established ' h H^ bv Wliue Hoiis- order The only as political smokescreens and j ^L^ ™ "?. fibres to'' that the president subsequently 1111- ; s p " ° for' cuts.' Thus If one cals eclatln and supplcmciitf it wilh oilier irotcln substances which provide hree other protein isiiistitucnts, ic will not suffer from nutritional disturbances which he does suf- er when eating gelatin alone. * •• • The protein of mill:, which is called casein, supplies most ol he constituents called umlno iclds, and therefore life can IK naintalncd satlsMctorlly far onger on a diet consisting largely mtlk than it could on a diet 01 gelalin. Because of Ihe relationships ol hesc proteins to the maintenance )f life, they have been listed by he biochemists according to their jiologlc value. Thus the proteins of milk are at the top and those meat follow immediately thereafter. The eminent biochemist McCollum of Johns Hopkins "ound that the proteins of kidney rank first, those of liver second, and those of the muscle meats hird in supplying the body's iceds. After these proteins com? the plant proteins, such as the cereal grains, Including wheat, corn, oats, rice, peas and beans. These substances contain necessary atnino acids, bin not in r|imntitt?s sufficient lo make them compare 'avornbly with milk or meal. It is obviously important lo have this knowledge In attempting to evaluate diets. Such knowledge explains v why a purely vegetarian lict is not as suitable as a mixed diet for the vast majority' ol people. A diet of meat alone, of milk alone, or of cereal grains alone is thus nob as satisfactory as a diet containing sonic of all of these mportant subslanccs. There are cerlaln diseases in which it has been urged lhal a Idgji protein diet is dangerous, and undoubtedly under some circumstances it may be- However, in the vast -majority of cases, the human being can hardly eat a sufficient amount of pro;eins to throw too great, a burden' on his heart, his liver or his kidneys. If the diet is a mixed diet and contains some of all of the important food, tlie amount of protein will probably not be excessive. McLester, in a recent consideration of nutrition and diel, concludes that man must eat a liberal rninnMly of good protein in order to take care o( his body's needs. By a liberal quantity he means at ist ICO grains daily, which is pproximately one-fifth of a ound. It must be borne in mind hat Jew food substances are pure rotein. Of this nature is egg hile. Thus an ordinary glass ot lilk would weigli 220 grams, of •hich 101 would be water and nly seven grams * protein. These even grams would represent BLSURE YOU'RE RIGHT- wu ENGLAND. NEW CF -THE SIGNING APKWED "TOO LftTE ro PREVENT -THE CATTLE OF NEW ORLEANS. E PEANUT is NOT A MOT; BUT A' MEMBER OP -THE SAME FAMILY AS 1\& OOM- MOM PEA. It IS SO CALLED BECAUSE IT 1ASTES LIKE A MOT. C1-.93I BY fi SCRYKt KC??^ CHURCH EXCUSES -_Kj George W. Barhamr Let not your licavi be troubled: believe in God, believe also in me. In my Father's house are many 'mansions; if it were nol so, I would have lold you; for 1 go lo prepare a place for you. And if I go raid prepare a place for you, I come again, and will receive you unto myself; that where I am, there ye may be also. John 14:1-3 ATTEND CHURCH SUNDAY Committee. TODAY IS THE- sl in aci ° in c(m . tion as compared with March ' A boy who tried to wreck a railroad train has been ordered lo have his tonsils remove:!. Maybe this will put him on the right track. Catalonia, it seems, is (he big pain in Spain. dcrtook lo manipulate them political purposes. Mr. Hoover's friends reply only n man's enemies would s'.iy woods is said lo have reccm things like that. mended to ths piesident a large But It's a fact thai both commit-,[federal appropriation lor higl'.wai tecs did some good work an3 tin: | construction, Ihe Wagner employ Ihe president's choice of personnel |mcnt exchange bill which the pres- 1s conceded to have been admirable, ident vetoed, a 540,030,000 arm; You've gut to have plenty of "pull" to make the college crew. In each case, however, a chairman was picked who could be deijendcil upon not to embarass the administration. Chairman George W. Wicker- .shum. in constant contact with the Ulillc House, managed to bring out a "dry" set of recommendations j know the seriousness ot Its iincsn from his commission despite the dc- plcyment siluation. Ball players who pull boners seldom pull a bonus. barracks repair program, bringing lip to date Ihe Agriculture Depart ment's r'torcslration program air dislribulion oi garden seed l< miners and other unemployed per sons. He also believed lhal tin country ^should b; permitted -OUTOUR WAY GOV.F -THAT TO OL) MGAM TH<VT clsion of seven of 11 members lhat prohibition was a Hop. Wcoils, Dif.salislicil. Quits Chairman Arthur Woods ot the unemployment commillce kept on doing his best without a inurnn.r until he felt- forced lo resign bc- - causi'. with his powers restricted ai Ihe outset, his data was .sup^Kc.^rri and his recommendations isnarrj. Six other olficcrs of the coimni'.vjc stepped out at the samp tim». lh. : i- CHtlnt; llic more or loss IIMU-I-U! '.isfacticn which exijleci. !5;;i t \vas all very quiet ar.tl cu-;i-:lv ind no one accompanied hi; wi;h- drnwal with any cracks at 111-.- .1!- .is ninistration. K:vcrthe!ess. tho biltcr;:e's «!•. seethed within Hie Wickrr:.h commission nt what V.M.S i.-i White House interference vv.u ih heated in tlie ranks of tin- •,;;•.. plcymcnl comniitlcc nn;! us ;.: The nncmiiloyment ^ronp crr.^'. mainly' ol experts in t --.-ir : who insislcl thai something , .: lo be done about unetnpinyn:' .:: the federal government !:,• -10 - lioriing everyone else to rio .-... thins about it. I( is im.! •:.-•' lhal Woods, who takes ;lu- ;;i. ploynu'iil problem quilr 1 .'ir;-- wns anxious to resign List 1) l:rr. opprefscd by a Irrlu: •.•; lihty. Early this ye.ir a member -,.! re.ininittcc attacked In- ii'in. Iratinn's inaction befnrr r> • select grmiji .it a ptlval • <:i: -., a XVa.srlngH.n club. Wn ,:; . : , : F.ilri to have iiuurc:! i:-. ::•.-.'-, Thus fur the only member of tin commil'.cc to rrmawfc openly a President Tlosvcr's attitude ha been' Frank bane, who was vice chairman until lie resigned wit! WooiLs and others. Bane, cummis sioncr of public welfare in Viryini FIGHTINT. AT ARRAS On May 2, 1317, the British and Scottish Irocps made impressive gains in Ihe Battle of Arrlis after a wcofc' of hard fighting. Two hundred prisoners were taken in the first forward sweep, '.mJCATlON CUTS F1KE LOSS j w i, cn |h e s co i s advanced in long KANSAS CITY, Mo., IUP) — i lines and went Ihrough and Iw- he total daily demand approxi- lately one-fourteenth. ; Sinuc 1Q'22. when city officials in- litutfd a fire prevention program menu school children, Tire losses yond the village of Uuamappe with loud sliouts and cheers. Philip Gibbs, ^"ar corrcspond- lave declined approximately £500,-; c ut. wrote: 00 annually. I For nearly three hours the Scols were held up by the fire of German machine guns and artillery, anil suffered many casualties, but they fought en, each little group of men acting with separate initiative, and it is to Iheir great honor as soldiers that they dc-/ i, stroyed every machinegun post In; ^* frcnt of them. "Then between 11 and 12 in the moiniiig the enemy developed his first -counter-attack. He massed great numbers of men -in the .valley belou- 'Gucmappe,• flung a>grcat storm of shell on to the village and Ihen senl forward his troops to wark around it. It was then that these Scottish troops showed their fierro and stubborn fighting spirit." Read Courier News want ads. was talking not to the country, bu to his own sort ol folks at Ihe ^fary]alld Slate Conference of Social Work and he attacked Hoover's llieory lhat drought and unemployment relief should be left lo chan- lable agencies. I'ublic Held Responsible "Nexl winter is going to to just dilliciilt as the winter pnn." j Bane predicted, "and the load of i relief is Roing to drr.p' heavier linn ever on public and private ajcncie:,. There is now a general swing of] opinion almns 1 . everywhere Ihnl '.he public as a whole Is itself responsible for the ra:e of people not ab!" to make a living for thcui.-ulve. 1 ;." A thousand county boards op?r- atins almshm^e.s wrnto Hie comtnii- lec protesting the president's contention lhat relief through tax-supported agencies w;as "un-American.' Bane said. As for Ihe adininlMr.i- tlcn's efforts In reduce unemployment, by piuhms public coastiue- tion. Bane reported: "It our cx|icrirnco this pist yrar has ricmcnslrAted anything at ail it has exploded (he old theory t;--it we can ollsei unemployment with public works. We have learned ii is impossible lo put eno'.ijh public works in the hole lo cilsev the I drop." i . I HAVE YOU MET THE LADY WHO NEVER READS THE ADS? Go into her kitchen. Tlie shelves are filled with familiar brands o.t'soup nnd soap and foods of all sorts. Her electric iron and ice-box have been advertised regularly. So have her rugs and towels and table silver. Somebody must have been reading "the ads" ---asking I'or known quality ... buying the Goods giving them leadership. Few women now are content to miss the marvelous comforts o1 ! the times. Almost every one is planning to make next year easier and pleasantcr than this year. You read the advertisements with interest because in them you find the freshest news and the most practical ideas about keeping house—and about all other branches of the modern art ol: living. Naturally, your interest and your confidence grow when you see the same product appearing over and over again. Improved ... belter now thnn ever, but an old friend, anyway. Something you can rely on to meet a need, and do a job. Proteins Arr Body Builders ] and Smr as Repair Crews 1)?!. MOHKI.S riMtlii |\ IMilnr. Journal (if Ihi .\ ^Teilieal Asscvi.lllon. .in;l pi-b, ttir Hrailh M u Prctcins arc pro'tably important (ocd :;-.ib:-:.i:... tl'.c proteins lho body i rue nnd lakes care of h:^ icpalr. Before mcdc-rn crs^:-,:, iftry -entered the s;l:iat:r. • tnkcn fc.r gr.inlril tlvtl there were i not manv kln(l^ of-protein. H is * lv - now realised ihat there are nu-i ; merons proteins, that no two aroi 'alike, and lhat bfcan. c o of their I i- i : differences they vary greatly tnl -- thrir ability io provide the body . -.. with nutrition. • GeUdn is a protein, but is in- .- complete in that it decs not prc- - •-j.virle ccrlain Important constitn- l f »Unw the udtwrliiu'iiH'Hlti In tliix Thai/are full of iittcrcaUnfi /V/c/s ttnil useful ideas. They will MWC. u<m linu> and money .. . and bring yon

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