The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 21, 1940 · Page 8
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February 21, 1940

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, February 21, 1940
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Page 8
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PAGE EIGHT' BI^TITEVILLE (^RK) COURIER NEWS Roosevoll Sails, Leaving Americans al Sea Drouth-Devastated A r c it Sees Comeback W.i t h War.Pricc Rise REGINA, Sash. (UD •-• Rmrois of Saskatchewan, Canada's premier ngri:uttiiral province, look upon 1040. to return them the best yei.r's fii-'cme in more than n denuie. Preparing to go on a hind sc^urj:- nl ty drouth these farmers—hold hit iiy economic depression fur j cars—In 1939 harvested the first tjisod crop in more than It) yeais. Now, with the war raking paces of agricultural produce, both grain' and animal, they vision 1940 as being even more lucrative. There lias been little to <lu(e to mar, the agricultural outlook in SflsknU'h/nvflJ). Though sub-soil moisture is reiwrlcd below normal, that is not an unusual condition In Saskatchewan and with Rood spring moisture, until July, farmers hope to harvest a good crop. Grain prices arc not yet hiyh, but they have climbed gradually In the past few months. Farmers believe that due to Ihe war. prices will have risen more by the time the next harvest Is due. about eight months from this date. Farmers Have Own Seed One bright spot, In the farm picture is the fact, that for the first time in years, the provincial government will not have (o purchase seed for farmers to begin their crop year. The past year yielded plenty, both seed and feed, to virtually all districts in the province. It is a tremendous contrast to the spring of 1939, when the provincial government had to advance 41,500,000 (o riirnl municipalities to aid farmers In Ihc purchase of seed and feed. In northeastern Saskatchewan, around the Whitefox district which has gained wills fame in the n&st six.-years for the high quality production of alfalfa seed, alfalfa farmers expect an exceptionally banner year in 1910. Last year was their first setback since alfalfa farming? was begun, only 2,000.000 pounds being harvested Instead of Ihe anticipated G.000,000 pounds. Fewer Insects Indicated Insect pests will be al a minimum In 1940, according lo government entomologists. The recurrent, grasshopper plague will be al the low point of its cycle and the grasshopper infestation is reported to be the lightest for years. But animal breeders, excluding those of horses, island to profit most by (lie wartime rise In prices. Parliciilnrly sei (lie hog breeders. Saskatchewan, with n hog population of 500,000, looks forward to n sharp rise in both prices and population in 1040. With Cnnniln supplying between 4,408,000 and 5.6GO ( OOD pounds of bacon to Britain weekly under a war-time contract with the Canada Bacon •Board, hog raisers arc assured a Steady price for their product. Cattle men foresee a good year. While: there has been no spectacular rise'In cattle prices, there has beeW a 'steady ; v upward -trend; A more favorable trade treaty wlih the United \ States Increased 'Can- r.dian exports of cattle by 100,000 in the) first 11. months of ' 1939, statistics show. In 1339,' Saskatchewan hdd about 1.20b.000'cattle 1 ;" 1 rept- rcsentlng a small increase of 42,000 cfl-er 1938. , . '' '.eattleincny Head Opfimts(ic' According' tb AVIVHtnri Pcderscn. president of. the Saskatchewan Cattle'Breeders' Association, 1910 shoulj be an excellent year. "I think we're all set for better times," he said. • ' : According to agricultural officials of-Saskatchewan, formers who, raise sheep for mutton and' .wool probably will Increase their production for the next two or three years. Only horse breeders envision a static year ahead.. Despite '• \var> there has been no .added demand for horses, doubtlessly • due 'to the increased mechanization o! arfnies 1 . Saskatchewan's horse "population dropped by 0,000 in 1939, although the province, with 800,000 horses, still leads the entire dominion in the number of horses. [mm No Bed Of Roses Former President Would Lkc Very Much Another White Houss Term I!Y HHUOK CATTON' WASHINGTON. —Although the 1 fi-.ct hasn't drawn any public at tmtion yet, ex-President Herbert HoGVer is an active and a hopsful : candidate for (he Republican nomination this year. i Mr. Hoover probably will have California's 44 votes when thr convention opens, (lie himself is perfectly condfient that he will.) There is also a chance that he will yo (o the convention with .several other western delegations. In addition, he stands a fair chance 'of getting vote.s of a number Gf southern delegations; 111" lile-blocd of solid sovnh Republi contain is presidential palronavi, criid Mr. Hoover is the last man who handed out any. A gooel-sixed stalf is actively working to bring about Mr. Jloo- |||vii's nomination—17 persons, ac- Officers and men stand i;t salute as the U. S. Navy destroyer Lung, Presldent. Roosevelt aboard. slips out of the Pcnsacoln, Fla., nnvy yard. A few miles at sea Hie 1'resldent transferred to the U. S. S. Tuscalocsa for his annual winter cruise. His plan:;, destination, and dale or place of reluni iwie Here's Record Meal-Time Rush Fifteen-count, 'cm. Mac's Myrna Loy. Irish Setter owned by Robert McPhillhis of Cincinnati, astounded her muster by giving birth t< •hat,Is believed to be Im with a proWe Ide proper facilities for only nine. Ill Hli Bill Proposal Would Remove Judges From All Politics cording to a rcKable source. Law- ; rcnce Richey is back on the job,' exercising his considerable talents i These delegates to in Mr. Hoover's favor. CONVENTION CITY nnnvs CONSERVATISM Decision of the Republicans to •WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY.'21, 19<f| New Constitution Urged For South COLUMBIA, S. C. fUP)—A mo I to dr.ift a new stale constituti'l has l;een launched by the legisl livi! committee of Hie smith (MI olifia Bar A-ssociation, Frank Qraham, Jr., annonnc.l tiic committee R"0i:ld tisk the ciatlun to reconuncnd to the Icsi'l lanire a conslltutlonal conventlif to draft a new'coiiE'tltutiau. li| said the 45-year-old constluulon use Is loaded with amoncUncins. \ Child Victim oi' Broken Family KANSAS CITY. Mo. (UP)—A proposal to take the Missouri courts out of politics will be submitted id the voters ne.vt, November. The proposal, which has the . backing cf the Missouri Bar Asso- Republicanism cialion, is patterned after similar ' laws now in effect in 10 states, and would forbid judges from taking part In political campaigns nr from holding office in uoliiieal parties. Under the plp.n, judges .would be selected in the following man- 1. Nomination by . non-piuttsan, non-salaried commissions, composed of both laymen and lawyers. 2. The governor would appoint judges from a list of .three nominees. ., ro 3. Judges would serve a Lrinl period of at least 12 months and the American Youth Congress in Washington didn't- mean to lie dcivn on HIE job, but 18 hours on read proved too much for the in. 'I hey awoke barely in time to hear President _ _ Roosevelt tell their Congress: "Don't seek or expect a panacea—a meet in Philadelphia ' is at least 2 unr «"'y of permanent rennmeialive occupation cf your own choosing." partly a reflection of llic influence . • which the conservative group headed by Jay Cockc. Joseph E. Pew, Jr., mid their associates ex- .rts In the party. This group has .1 candidate — Governor James of Pennsylvania. It may not he able to nominate him, but it will have a sood deal to say about who is nominated. And by that token it appears that the New Dealers here arc kidding themselves when they say (as they very often do. these days) that even if the next President is a Republican most of the New Deal program' will zemain in effect, "because nnbcdy can turn the ?lcck back." No one could spend two days mingling with Die Republican national connnilteemcn at their meet- Pedigreed Dogs Of Osceolan Are Missing -Things aren't the same at the L. C. B. Young residence in Osccola. today beca«s2 their two Airedale dogs, whose ancestors havi been owned by the Young famiv for 20 years, were last or stole! bte yesterday i:i BIytbeville. "Queen" and "Scrapper" wrtc left In the car while Mr. and Mr: Young were in the Medical Ait bulldinj near Hubbard Furniture ( Company about six o'clock and 1 when they returned the dogs were gone. No door was open so it h presumed that some one let them out or stole them, olflfers say. "' 0 ", e '" WC l ° be "" b >' the be a record litter for the breed and then- presented 1 "n-.e" propose m. With 15 mouths to feed, the mother couU! pro- 'two types of n d plan provides for non-partisan commis- Phllllps Inserted ad In locul slcms lo "inke the nominaticins. aper for ciinlne wet nuise. helped out by feeding unlucky pu-w by Laymen lo -fiavc Voice eye-dropper until help in rived. Doggy Eviction 'Brings Suit for $10,000 The Appellate Judicial Commission, consisting of seven members, would nominate candidates for juelje of the state suprejn'e court and for the three courts of appeal. This commission would consist of the chief justice of the supreme court, of three lawyers named by the Missouri Bar Asso- laymen ciation, and of three named by Ihe governor. The second type commission would be known as llic Circuit Judicial Commission — and one would kc named for each judicial circuit. These circuit commissions would nominale candidates for circuit and probate com is in their districts. Each circuit commission would be composed of five • members. ln:ludii:j the i siding jud'jc of the court of appeals in the district, two lawyers named by the bar association, and two laymen appointed by the governor. If Ihe new court plan is adopted, jud2cs now holding office would remain as judges duri'.sg the terms for which they were Thereafter they would elected be rci- to quired lo submit their names the voters for approval. One Term As Trial Judges selected under the new system would serve for one tern and then their names would come before the people for approval b rejection. As long as a jud.jc was not rejected at th_» polls, lie would continue In office, but his name would have lo bo submitted to the people at regular Intervals. The new plan would apply at first only to the supreme court, to Famous 5 year old Straight O Bourbon at Popular Price! Also available in a (Ic ln\e Llenil of slrnujlit vhisliKvi.TlicstnlijjIilivliis. kie= in liiis product are 8 YEARS OLD —Itourlion, 90 proof. ing here without seeing clearly Dial this revived nnd optimistic •is essentially' con- ervalive. If the temp?r shown lerc Is any. Indication, ihe man vho is nominated at Philadelphia S not likely to be what the New Dealers call a liberal. v The Inlluence of the ci>nserva- ivc Pennsylvania group is one cken. Another is the or.tant to vhich commilteemen will admit! )rlvaU?ly th&t Mr. Hoover would be "the logical candidate" this ycur. Still another is the great ntsnt strength of Governor Brick»• of Ohio. '.fUCKEIt RELIEF STAND UDS HIM WITH G. O. P. Governor Brlcker isn't a candidate . . . but would make a tol- •l! long shot bet, just the same. There Is enough pro-Brlcker strength in half a dozen eastern Tragedy born of divorce in the family strikes at Joseph Trabon, \1, states to start a formidable con-!who clings desperatelv to his weeping entlon swing In his " the situation dcve . And the polnl nlking-point In his favor—the thing j .. .... ....U..U.L. -v... .^mf cnii[i^ uvapvLuitiy lu ills uecplll^ IltliiLI In his direction. If I Chicago court awarded temporary custody cf [I" i° PS that C1 theibig Orr ' ce Be!cicn ' '' i3ht ' of Minn^polis. Both par, falhir. Michael Trabon, after the boy to his mother, parents have married again. that lins drawn the attention nen who arc earnestly looking n winner—Is the very thing which :hc New Dealers supposed was going lo kill him politically: liisj ,£ I Woman, 68, Takes Up haiidlliiB of the Cleveland situation. Brlckcr stands out as the man who represents cutting down sharply on relief— which certainly Is Ihe opposite of the heart of the New Eeal program. That fact is the source of a real and growing political strength. From it you can decide for yourself how much thi-rc is to the current Deiuccratic belief that the essentials of the New Deal will remain no matter who is elected. Indiana Law Practice INDIANAPOLIS, Ind. (UP)—Miss ! relief i '^' ii:e McParland. a retired school teacher of 68. has taken up t!ie Latin is the universal language of science. A plant may have a hundred common mines through- 30 proof. Copr. 19-10. S out i tle ,,, o ,.i,i i.,,, i n _ n .., - Corp., New York Cily,. "Catalo" \Vidi-ly Traveled SEATLLE. Wash. (UP)—Jumbo, the only bull "catalo" in existence, has toured It states. The animal is the property of Leland C. Wilson of Colville, Wash., and Is a hybrid between a CO'.V, buffalo ar.d HOUSE OF ME AD = ness 15 my idea of the nether practice of law in Indiana, with "---_-~— ~^^ an intense dislike of idleness and! a conviction that she will live to j the age of 100. "I don't want to waste a precious I moment In these next 332 she said after belli 1 nifin In a class of "35 practice. "Laziness is utterly abom- I inable to me." she gions." Dr. J. A. Saliba Announces the removal of tils office train the Ingrain Rumlm;; to 121 I-;. Kentucky. Res. Phone 110; Office I'h. -US (Mrs. Roi Osborne, inset, and her husband, of New York. the circuit and probate <:o St. Louis and Kansas City. In other court circuits in the stole Ihc plan would b» optional »^M.r«^ llht Pi " lman c °~"™ =="«,: c^a,;; 1 ;^ ^ ^£^Kr - «-» oo?s v,nwi great nlon jncauon" by evicting them and their dog, Denver. Ircmaj train drawing room. The company charged that Denver, shown In * SIGN TENNIS ''«<> lighter momnit. was "about the size of a horse." collars whe'i bore Identification lost. The dogs, of a pedigreed stock. were pels and will answer to their names, their o-*n?rs satd. G. Derrick, tattooist of old Marii .-, »t i r . , kct slr< =ct, Bristol, reports. "Mod- Idenhly numbers First <»n couples like their Identity In British Tattooing ; m ^^^^;; u tllcv ch _ —— their minds about their bov BRISTOL, Snj. (UP) — Hearts friends, a process Jia- li-n I- and an arrow, or Initials, or a vented whereby the miml»r"can be name were the stock In trade of erased and re-tattooed the prei-war tattootst. . _______ "But limes have changed," U, 1 Rend Cuirier News nunt ads ,\PPLETON. Wls.—Walter Senior, who made a professional tour j with Eon Budge last year, has Girl Is I'ro-Pupnetccr I keen named tennis coarl CINCINNATI, o. (UP) —Sally rence College. Sellers Is good at pulling strings. In fact, she's a prof ess ioiial at it —"the youngest. prn-puppatxier in Air.rrica." This title was hers until recently, but now st 17 she has the double distinction of being the youngest member of the senior, professional organization and the oldest member of the Junior group. Wcrt Optometrist "HE MAKES 'KM SUE' Over 4e>c Isaacs' Store Phone 510 BLENDED WHISKEY CaKctt "Reserve": 90 Proof-cWo Grain Neutral Cojiyriglii 19'(0, Calvcri Distillers Corpor.uion, New YorkOty. You can keep a good cellar down if you wear cue of cur r.ew ARROW SHIRTS $' You can keep a good collar t^vn ... especially if if i.s the collar on an Arrow shir!, for lotiay, no sliirt has more fans (hnn (he Arrow shirt . . . (opped with (he modern. hu( still unrivaled Arrow cellar. We especially recommend Ihc Arrow HITT sliirl thai requires not one jol nf starch. Sec this extraordinary white broadcloth shirt . . . we have them in all size. 1 -'. They arc Sanforized shrunk (won't shrink even l f ! '.) 313 WEST MAIN

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