The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 2, 1931 · Page 6
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May 2, 1931

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, May 2, 1931
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Page 6
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JHB BLYTHEV1LLK COURIER NEWS '• THE COURIER NEWS CO, PUBLIBHERS C. R. BABCOCK, Editor . H. W. HAINE8, Advertising Manager oil : : BLYTHEV1LLE. (ARK.) COURIER NEWS SATURDAY, MAY 2, 1951 - Sole N»Uon»l Advertising Representatives: /The Thom»« P. Clark Co. Inc., New York, Philadelphia, Atlanta, Dallas, San Autonlo, San Francisco, Chlcato, St. Louis. Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday. Entered as second class matter at tlie post .office at Blytlievllle, Arkansas, under act of -Congress October », 1917. Semd by the United Press . SUBSCRIPTION BATES By carrier in the city of Blythevllle, 15o per week or $4.50 per year lii advance. By mall within a radius of 50 miles, $3.00 per •"year, $1.50 for six months, 85o lor three months; by mall In postal zones two to six, Inclusive, -•650 per yea,?, in zones reven and eight, $10.00 'per year, payable In advance. ! The Honesty OJ Baseball /The honesty of baseball has never 1 ',* been more'.strikingly illustrated Ihiin it ^ '* wns in the (iramii of thu Hrollicrs I-'or- ""•••i-ell—Wcs of Cleveland and Hick of St. ^'."'Louis—when \Ves pitched :i no-hit |j:inie ::.:'at Cleveland recently. !.'! With his kitl brother on tho road to «'>"achicving a no-hit contest, Rick Fcrrcll "• : * came to bat in the eighth inniiif,'. »•>• i Rick never hesitated; lie cracked out a ~" sizzling liner which was saved from be- "7.jng a hit only by the spectacular work ""'"of the Cleveland shortstop. The sliort- ^"T^toii theti made an error by a wide " -throw at first and Rick was i'afe. Jitit ^•jHhe 5»int is—it was MEANT to be a 'niVihit! Rick Fen-ell played the game, al;•' '-though a hit would have blasted the l!fihopes of his kid brother who was li-y'-^ ',!'i n Jf to accomplish one of the rarest i-.:.feats in baseball. "•):! This incident tends to overshadow the er^'.iordid example of the selfish money"'---grabbing athlete. There are true si»rls- 1* .'.'men yet. Wes Ferrell is in the Hall of i,r! Fame. .Wouldn't it be well to save a "I 1 '-'niche for Rick? ; He shouldn't be for- uu!.4Ji>tten. He took the lead in an im~ ';"pro'mptii drama which illustrated t[uicl- vi.u'ly. but effectively, the honesty of a true £ H sportsmau and a gentleman. :" * A Mothers Day Campaign - worth public support is the new, ;7.~inalion-wide .campaign to improve ma- """•••'ternity care'Ydr 'American mothers, to " -'be' launched on Mother's Day, May 10, 11... iby women's clubs, civic organizations ~ ")anrl health associations throughout the * More than IG.OOn American women '.'.. die in childbirth eacli year. Medical aii- ^thorilies agree Unit fully 10,000 of 1^; those women would not dit if they 1 ''were given adequate maternity care. j There, in a nutshell, is the reason for ' >- r thc campaign, •: On top of this, however, is the fact ""that fully 30,000 of the 100,000 babies ' who now die each year in the first ''v month of lifts could be saved. •' : It will be a long time before :< more I"' truly "worthy cause" than this is ad" ' vanced. Mother's Day would take on a "'*, new significance if this campaign were : ' ' pushed forward to a successful conclu- '••*• sion. Culture in America The most musical city in the United Slates supports no symphony orchestra, has no opera season. It is La Porte, a little factory town in northern Indiana which, according lo George Knjy- les, manager of 1'mk'ivwski, Kreislcr, JlcCormaek and other famous artists, buys more concert tickets in pro]H>rtion to its population than any oilier city in the country. Second in appreciation of music, according to Mr. Kngles, is Helena, Ark., sawmill, col ton and "seaport" town. If patronage of the arts is a meas-. ure of civilization, culture in America, appears to have reached its highest, or at least its most democratic development not in such cast coast centers of self-accepted Brahmins, intellectuals and aristocrats as Huston, New York and Charleston, but in Hie raw inlcvioi- exploited as the home of yokclry and liabbiltry. Dishonest Offici;ils Should Be Prosecuted DISHONEST OFFICIALS BIlOULu" UK prosecuted Tho Indictment of several Missouri peace officers for alleged conspiracy lo violate the prohibition law, nmy, if [lie casrs arc earnestly prosecuted, result In much ecod. It Is ouenly clmrjjcd In nearly every community In Hie, country Hint evrlain peace olfi- ccrs linvc crown lit- because of profits from prelection given bootleggers ami in many cnscs tlic charge-Is mndc Hint certain ulllclals engage directly In the rale of liquor. It Is whispered auoul llml errlaln [x'ncc officers in Arkansas ure protecting buDtleygcrs, and whether (rue or false, these rimiors should be traced down and Hie oirtrhils cither Indicted or given n clean bill of health. More drunken men have focrn seen on the streets In some commimlllcs not a thousand miles from Osceola during the last, i\vo or three weeks than for ninny mouths. 'Iliese drunken men assuredly buy tliclr liquor somewhere and the fact (hat comparatively few arrests ars made for bootlctjglng and when arrests me nia-.le the men arrested are poor ignorant negroes or white men, would Indicate that olfldal protection Is be- ins given the bigger operators. Perhaps federal officials cmay do a little Investigating among olllclal circles In Arkansas, and If they do, some real surprises may Ije sprung IIKCI will be sprung if half of 111; street, talks one hears is (rue.—Osccola Times. Al Cnpoue's 10-year-old son, Tony, may go to Ei'houl in Ireland. And will he leave on his teacher's dvsk each apple morning a nice, pine- When Alfonso was In London recently a paper then: .reported lie lacked funds. fellow—he didn't, even have a crown. news- Pi:or Oantlhi says he Is not comlni; to the United Slates. Perhaps he's frightened at tales of our vanishing Indians. 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 (rack. Catalonia, it seems, is the big pain In Spain. You've cot to have plenty of "pull" to make the college crew. Ball players bonus. who pull uoners seldom pull a Breaking up-to-date. a date these days seems <vuile SIDE GLANCES By George Clark BY NEA SERVICE. INC. WO. U. S. PAfiOFF "So nice of you to bring them, sis—They'll m;ikc much butter dresses thun Frank's old shirts." These lluovcr Cotmnlvsiuners May IStfumc Di'ssatisflert and Kcslgn, Hut They Don't Get Out of Hand iind Arcomrrany Their Withdrawal With Attacks on Administration. BY RODNEY NEA Service Writer WASHINGTON.—One Ihlnj about Hoover commission is that they don't yet out of hand. They remain Hoover commissions to llic end. The history of the Woods unemployment committee, appointed in connection with the great problem of joblessness, lias been somewhat analagous lo that of the Wicker- sliam commission, created 1 primarily as a means of dealing with the troublesome prohibition issue. the committee that although courtesy to the president demanded that they hold their tongues while s'.ill serving, there was no reason why they shouldn't speak their minds niter retirement, using any information they Iiad admired here. Sidi-Slep Comparisons In the last lew weeks all tha'. was heard from Woods was occasional announcements of large 'EIIIIIS being devoted to construction In tlic country. These were con- 'spicuously iniucfompanic'J by comparative figures for similar periods •insl year. The Department of 'Conmiercs's bureau of public con r v K-ruclion Inul surveyed new govern.;. 3uent eonslrnclion . u few mouthy ingo and. dcspMo all the ballyhoo' jitlicrc had been about llial sort of j.thing as a federal ellori to reduce cuts. Thus It one eats gelatin und supplement It with oilier protein substances wlilch provide three other protein constituents, he will not suffer from nutritional disturbances which he does suffer when eating gelatin alone. • *• • The protein of milk, which Is called casein, supplies most ot the constituents called ultimo acids, and therefore life can be maintained satlsinctorlly far longer on a diet consisting largely of milk than it could on a dlel ol BClatin. Because ol the relationships of these proteins lo the maintenance of life, they have teen listed by the blochemisls according to their biologic value. Thus the proteins of milk are at the top and those of meat follow immediately thereafter. The eminent biochemist McCollum of Johns Hopkins found that the proteins of kidney rank first, those of liver second, and those of the muscle meals third in supplying Hie body's needs. Afler these proteins com? Hie plain proteins, such as the cereal grains, including wheat, corn, oats, rice, peas and beans. These substances contain necessary amino acids, but not in quantities sufficient to make them compare favorably with milk or meat. It is obviously important lo have this knowledge In attempting to evalualc diets. Such knowledge explains why a purely vegetarian diet is nol as suitable as a mixed diet for the vast majority of people. A diet of meat alone, ol milk alone, or cf cereal grains alone is thus not as salisfactory us a diet containing sonic of all of these important substances. There are certain diseases in which it has been urged that a higji protein diet is dangerous, and undoubtedly under some circumstances it may be. However, in the vast majority of cases, the human being can hardly cat a sufficient amount of proteins to throw too great a burden on his heart, his liver or his kidneys. If the diet is a mixed die: and contains some of all of the important food, the amount of protein will probably not be excessive. BELS.URE YOU'RE RIGHT WR OF 1611 DlO NOT £NDWHi"uE SIGNING OF THE GHENT PEACE -fl?EA?Y wnu BKSLANO. NEW OF -fun SIGNING ACWJED-roO LATE tO PREVENT THE BATTLE OF MBN S.T A MEMBER OP THE SAME FAMILY AS-rtS COMMON PEA. if is so CALLED BECAUSE IT 1ASTES LIKE A WUT. CHURCH EXCUSES -Uy George W. Baruamr McLester, in a recent consideration of nutrition and diet, concludes that man must eat a liberal quantity of good protein In order to take care of his body's needs. By a liberal quantity he means at least ItX) giams daily, which is approximately one-fifth of a pound. It must be borne In minrtr that few food substances are pure [ protein. Of this nature is egg white. Thus an ordinary glass ot | milk would weigh 220 grams, of which !Cl woidd be water ana only seven grams • protein. These seven grams would represent In the total daily demand approximately one-fourvccnth. Let not, your heart be troubled: believe in God. believe nlso in me. In my Father's house arc many 'mansions; if it were not so, I would have told you; for 1 go lo prepare a place for you. And If I go-nnri prepare a place for you, I come again, and will receive you unto myself; that where I am, tiler? ye may be also. ATTEND CHURCH SUNDAY Committee. TODAY IS THE-/? W j? j\ arss-paray-- / '^ =^^L tz&iCf-^ /^ Mr. Hoover's e.iemios arcjoum, • - , UlB ,, sult was wlth . charging thai both were csta only as poliltca] smokescreens and • held While House order. The that the president subsequently ,„," \™™* ^ figures for 2B7 dertook to manipulate them for '»£ £ »«* ^"cent in con- chlical purposes. hlruclion as compared with March. Mr. Hoover's friends reply Inat j [930 nly a man's enemies would say j W oods is said lo Invc recom- u'ngs like that. I mended lo tl'.s piesidcnt a large But it's a fact that both commit-,[federal appropriation for highway ces [lid some good work ana lha'. [ conslruclion, llic Wagner employ - ic president's choice of personnel | menl exchange bill which the pres- couccdcd lo have been admirable, j ident vetoed, a S40.000.000 army ' Lairacks repair program, bringing up to date the Agriculture Department's reforestation prugram airl distribution of garden seed to OUT OUR WAY By Williams FIGIITINTi AT ARKAS On May 2. ion, the British mid Scottish tvocps made impressive gains In the Battle of Arr)is after a week' cf hard fighting. Two hundred prisoners were lak: en in the first forward sweep, KniK'AIIGX CUTS FIRE U>SS \ K \ Kn the Scots advanced In long KANSAS CITY, Mo.. CUP) — i line.', and went through and be- Since 1922. when city oflicials in-1 y0 nd the village of Guamappc biiudcd a fire prevention program j with loud shouts and cheers, among school children, fire losses! philip Gibbs, war corrcspond- havc declined approximately 5500,- j c m. wrote: tOO annually. 1 For nearly three hours the Scots were held up by the fire of German machine guns and artillery, and suffered many casualties, but they fought on, each little group of men acting with separate inili- ative. and it is to their great, honor as soldiers that they i stroyed every rnachhicgun post in' v ^ front of them. "Then between'll and 12 in the morning the enemy developed his first counter-attack. He massed grd-fit numbers of men in the .val- : lcy below 'Gucmappe, flung njsrcat storm of shell on lo the village and then sent forward his troops to wark around it. It was then that these Scottish troops .showed their fierce and stubborn fighting spirit." Read Courier News want ads. n each case, however, a chairman picked who could be depended pon not to embarass the admiu- stration. Chairman George W. Wickerham, in constant contact wilh the Vliito House, managed to bring out "dry' 1 tel of recommendations miners and other unemployed IJCT- Eons. He also believed that the country ^hould bj permitted to know the seriousness of ils unem- rcm hi 1 ) commission despite tl'.e rtc- plcyment situation. GOV.F OOH "THAT To To THAT ALL -THESE. ST\FF- isiou of seven of 11 members tha! >rohibition was n flop. Wcods, I>is.salisliLMl, Quits Chairman Arthur Wools of the mcmployment committee kept on loing his best without a murmur uiti] lie felt' forced to rfsign because, wilh his powcis restricted at the outset, his data was supiirc.-srd his iccommcndaiions ii;no:\\l. Six oilier olficcrs ot the cDimnitt.v stepped out at the same lime, ii: "i- tlie more or IC.NS i;i-m':n! <lis!.ilis[nclicn which existed, nut it \uis all very quiet and orc'n:y ar.d no one accompanied Inn wii::- dr.uval with any cracks at llu a:l- mmihtralinn. eless. the bitlcin?.-:; uiii.'i within the Wicker .1:;.!,. commission at what \v.i.s (?;:•:.;! White House interference w.i^ i:-i-.v iic.ilcd in the ranks of tin 1 u:i. ;:i- pii.yincnl commillec a:i;l i:<; : !.n! The unemployment group ri'n--. -• : ni.iinly' of experts In K!-.-ir ;•.•' wl'a insisted thai sometiu:i£: «.:•.!-. to be done about unempiuym'-;:: :.. Hie federal governnienl br ;:! - ,- J'.orUug everyone else to do ;>:.-• . ;: about it. It Is im.l••;>•.. th.it Woods, who takes ;!io uv : :.. payment problem rjinie :i;: •: : .. was .inxicus to resign ',a.-: [f . i : .- l.~r. opprersed by a frelin: [: : - ; [lility. F.arly this year a motubcr :! :;, (ommil'.eo attacked th" n::::. :.. [ration's inaction bcfnrr ;i select group at a piivai 1 c^:;-,- :: a WnsL.ingU.n cliii>. W«>.;;. i • is .'•aid la have assured m.-i;,:. . Thus far the only member of the conimltlei! to squawk openly at President Hoover's attitude has been 1 Fi'nnl: Hane, who was vice- chairman until he resigned with Woods and others. Bane, commissioner cf public welfare in Virginia, wa.s talking not to the country, but to h!r, own sort of folks ai the Maryland Slntc Conference ol BD- ! cinl Work and he attacked Ilcovcr's theory Hut drought and nnemploy- . mcnl relief should be left to chari- tnble agencies. 1'uWir Held Kr.«pi>iisihlr "Next winter is going lo be jiist . as cliflicult as the winter pn.-it." ' Bane predicted, "and the load of relief is goiiij; to drop heavier than ever on public and private agencio.,. 1 here is now a general swin^ of opinion altn;:st everywhere that Hi: public as a whole Is itself responsible for the ca: e of people nol atk- to make a liviiis for Ihonwvlvcs." A thousand enmity lH>;mis OIKT- aling almsliou:-es wrote llic committee protesting the president's contention lhat relief through tax-supported agencies vvas "un-Americ.in.' Bane said. As for llic administration's cirorts to reduce uneninlny- . ment. by pushing public coustriic- - ] Hon. Bane rr;mrtcd: - I "If our experience this past year ! has dcmcmtralcd anything at. all j - . U has explo<lM the old Ihcory ll--it | -: we can olt=ct unemployment wuli ' : public works. We have learned i! i Is iiniwsEiule to p:il emujh public .' works In the in>:e to cffsol the . j drop." I Proteins Arc Hody Builders and Son r as Repair Crews UK. licMur. .T Mcclic.ll MOKKI-i mirnil i>r Asscn.Uinn. .111;! p-la. llir lirnllli .M.^ i Prctclus nrr prcAnfc'.y : iir.norCint feed ;.;ilr.;.ir., i ;V.o proteins llic tody ;• ! r.ip nnd takes c.vrc ol 0.1: '••.epaSr. Bffo.-c modern crf.v.:: iftry rntcrcd Hie siiu.n.n • li>kcn fr.r pr.iDlnl tlul Ilitri' were 1 nol maiiv kincK nf .protein. H is , now n-iili/ril ili.n there arc nn- '. morons prolciiis. tliAt no two arc nlikc. ^nd that bccauro of Ihcir (llffcrciircs lliry vary 8rc-''t'y In their nbitiiy ;o provide the body v.ilh nulrilloii. • Gelalln is a protein, lint is incomplete in that it dees not pro- ^virte. certain important constitu- HAVE YOU MET THE LADY WHO NEVER READS THE ADS? Go into her kitchen. The shelves are filled with iam- iliar brands of soup and 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 L'or known quality ... buying the Goods giving- them leadership. Few women now are content to miss the marvelous comforts of the times. Almost every one is planning to make next year easier and pleasanter 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 of living. Naturally, your interest and your confidence grow when you sec the same product appearing over and over again. Improved ... better now than ever, but an old friend, anywav.. Something you can rely on to meet a need, and do a job. Follow the advertisements in (his wiper carelulltf. They arc full of intcreslinfi fads and uxcful ideas. They will save you time and money better tltinus and briny you

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