The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 13, 1930 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 13, 1930
Page 5
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BLYTHEV'ILLE. "fARK.1 COURIER NEWS fHE BLYTHEVILLE COURIKH NEWS ita coanas. NEWS co., PUBLISHERS , •. ' ' C. R. BABCOCK, Editor . B. W. HAINBS. Aaveniatxg Manager Bole NttloniJ 'Admtlslng Tbc nuxnu F. OUurk Co. Inc., New York, Philadelphia, AtUnU, D«llu, Sun Antonio, 8&u Francisco. Chicago, St. Louis. Published Ever; Afternoon Except Sunday. filtered, u second class matter at the post ofllce at Blylhevllle, Arkansas, under act of Congress October 8, 1917. Served by the United Press ' , SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In the city of Blythcvlllo, 15c per week or 16.50 per year In advance. By mall within a radius of 50 miles, IJ.OO per vear, tl.M for six months, 85c lor thrnc monttis; oy mall In postal zones two to six, Inclusive, .3.50 per year, In zones seven »;i eight, $10.00 :er year, payable In eHTir-ce. A Sound Local Situation . Last spring and summer, when farmers and business men were borrowing money which they expectul lo repay out of the proceeds of crops tliuy were making and full Inisini-ss to which they were looking forward, it was not unusual to hear complaints against the parsimonious and pemiy-pi.'.cliing altitude of our local bankers. But the bankers were light. By enforcing economical operation, so far as was in their power, they prevented a good many of us from going broke as a result of drouth and low prices, and alhey :also preserved their institutions against the dangers which always arrive when a period of easy borrowing is followed by a period of price depression and slack business. Now, when many nearby communities are experiencing the hardships and tragedies always attendant upon the suspension or failure of banks, our Blytheville institutions are in outstandingly sound condition. Their deposits are relatively low for this season of the y-;ar, which is natural, but their outstanding loans arc proportionately even lower, thiis enabling them and their patrons to face with assurance a business situation that might have beeii dangerous had a less conservative policy been followed earlier in the year. The outlook for the months immediately ahead of us is certainly not a highly encouraging oni for cither farmers or business men. But the whole situation, locally, is fundamentally so sound as to provide the basis- for the rapid return'of prosperity. Despite adverse conditions the grrat majority of farmers are managing to clean up their crop loans. We will go into the new year without any tremendous load of unpaid debts. Credit for farming or any other kind of business will undoubtedly be restricted here and generally throughout the south. But that will simply speed the recovery. 1 It will bring about cotton acreage reduction, for one thing, with a prospect of an improved price, and it will force growers to make their crops at a minimum cost, for another, which means they will have more actual cash money at the end .of tha year. All in ail, aside from the obvious necessity of cutting our cloth pretty closs for some little lime to come, the OUT OUR WAY prospect for Blytheville mid Mississippi county cannot be described as anything 1 but good, NOVEMBER 13. 1930 SIDE GLANCES By George Clark Contracts Should Be Fulfilled The local branch office of the Mid- South Cotton Growers association has already hnndl.d over 10,000 bales of cotton,-an amount suli.stantially above that conlractwl for and fiO per c'jnl above the minimum needed tu insure its success. The branch office system, so far at least as Hlytlicvill; is concerned, has passed the experimental stage. Wo think the rc-nlls guarantee that Uu> local oll'icc- will lie a purmniunt institution. There is one element of weakness in the local situation, however, which, if shared by of tha co-operatives, merit's the serious attention of officers and members alike. Deliveries of Mississippi county cot- loif to the co-opcrativo are in excess of the volume eon traded for. liut that is because a good' many members, notably some of the largest and ablest planters in Hie county, have made deliveries several times llu> amount called for in their contracts. Tliny have donu this- as a matter of good business, and we trust future developments will prove them right. On the other hand a good many who siifiud contracts have made no deliveries at iill. The question now is what the association will do about these latter eases. In.some instances farmers have failed to produce the cotton whicli they contracted to <l?livcr, 'which of course lets them out. Others have offered cotton which, because of poor grade or staple, could be accepted by the association only on an unfavorable basis, and the association has wisely |»rmil- led such members In dispose of their cotton elsewhere if they could get a better price for it. Still others, presumably, will fulfill their contracts before the close of tho season. The pin-pose of a co-operative association is to help farmers, not to place burdens upon them. Hut it de|>omls for its success upon ths supiwit and loyalty of its members. A contract is a contract, and to break one is a serious mailer. The success of I he co-operative movement demands that co-operative live up to their pledges. Excess of Sugar in Poods Makes Baby Pale and Flabby By DR. MORRIS FISIIBICIN Kilter Medic , . If slarvation continues, some a' :r. Journal of the Anwr/rr: the proteins will be converted Int-i -Jleal Assfldallon, anil of lly- sugar to keep Ihe level of the suear teia, (he [Health Mijailne in (he blood from falling t 0 a 1*1. I The second main type of food If the level of the su«ar fall, t^ constituent Is the carbohydrals o: low. the human being .become-? i-« - «,„,. .„ ,.„,. «:,„:, ».-| 5 ll 8a1r 'i, It i-. ha «, b «" " tll " ateij -,^'i ccnsciou s »nd may rhcw th« .iy m .,- aere for tlie bean s»ed Ol)««rvd ! '') tcd by Dr ' W ' M ' Ma "'l°L'. th« • toms of Intoxication. When" l nsu ii,, over « period of years in liils coun-il, mlnlmum amount cf earn?- is given, sugar Is converted rapidly ty, the crop lhat has proven ilsell' h ?,, r ?, te ° n whtcl ] a y ° u "* lnfBnl into fat ' a " d " s ys(cm has been de- «pi the cxlra cost of fifty cents * j , i tii, tt «)/ kliai 11 U.I UIUYLIJ Until , ill II r i the most valuable for feed Is corn I *'•" lve fo1 ; an y len s' n 0( «"'* * and soy beans. The farmer plant, i ° bout one-twentieth of an corn'ttrklly for a feed crop and>? rl f ac , h P 0 " 1 " 1 of lts w€l s h wlieii scy beans are addeJ he i< i, r r besl amoul 't of l>rac(lcally assured of twice tl>> llsabout <™ m one-tenth to one-ntlh of feed lhat could I- c'i- I 0 ?.?" ouncc for eacn P° lmd 3t tM (allied from Ihe corn alone. ILi c!llld . s : vc 'K ht ' or . approximately cosls no more to wcrk the ccm- j blued crops and the value of «jy ; tbans as a fertilizer lor the crop that follows is worth ircm C4.50 lo !$S per acre. The bean crop can b? ' used for pasture or hay without ciitlin gthe corn yield whatever." Fertilizer I'uys 1'rolit The use of a Quick acting nitrogen fertilizer is also cue of the county agents' recoinmcixlailoiis for tho proiiuclion of corn, ni'.d re- •iortlng results of dtmanst*-aliens j conducted along this line. Mr. Car- lienler said: | "For a period of yenrs 100 pounds I of Ihis lyix: cf fcrUli/or lias yiven an average profit of $'J. Up to date this year three such demonstrations have been harvested and the cf ils t^tal A child thai is fed on its mother's i milk needs about cnc-flf'.h of nn cuuce for each pound of Its weight each day. If a grown person is given too much carbohydrate, he promptly develops the appearance of su?n' in his excretions. Because the needs of the child are so much greater, it can be fed proportionately a larger amount of carbohydrate ihan can nu :-.dult. Sugars are not all the same .IF ordinary cane sugar. They vary ii> their forms so that It becomes im- lo which of the energy is burned in the tissues. The used 200 j»i:ntls of nitrate of soda i applied when the corn mis' knee high. It showed tbe following results: the fertilized acre produced :i4.8 bushels and the unfertilized "Vim should jji't something dijjnilied (his lime, Henry.' mat!c v>& - n 8 aln of 173 You'ru nut as vuuntf ;is von were when wo Iwutrhl vour lust of com or a 1>r ° nL ° r s " " I...J .. ' "Mr llowerton used 2( hat. ,(„ WASHINGTON LETTER y UODNEV HIJTCH'ER NKA Service Writer it did. And when Big Bill Thompson came out against her In per acre. _ 200 pounds ] of cyanamld with results as fol- ' ; lows: The fertilized acre made 35.9 i bushels and the imfertiltzed 23.7, [ or an increase of 12.2 bushels of i corn per acre or n net profit of S7. "Cromer Bros, usect 200 )X>unds of cynamid and (jot an increased yield of 8.5 bushels per acre or a praflt of $3 per acre. Approximately 3500 acres of corn was rertllizprt in this manner during the past season." WASHINGTON.-!! would be ex- ..ashing last-minute atlacl:, it was ' h^f^^aT 1 ™ normrt tremely inslructlve if anyone could obvlmis she would lose Chicago by - normal vear and this is directly attribnt- remainder is stored in the liver and in the muscles or else chanw Into fat. During starvation Ihr material stored up in the liver and in the muscles Is reconverted in'..- tlie form which can be used for energy, taken-up by the bhxxl, am! used as food. vetoped for Increasing the , of the body rapidly ty giving SUP- ar and insulin at the same time. " Jf the person needs energy, suja- >nay be given. Thus it was suggested that marathon runners b? given lime drops or other forms or sugar to help them undergo thr loss that takes place during excess activity. However, sugars cannot replac* proteins in the diet. A certain amount of sugar can be derived from proteins In times of str"';, but (he complex proteins cannot, b.> created in any way from sugars. If a child Is fed a diet that lui too much sugar and which is deficient In proteins, fats and minerals, it will increase In weight rapidly due to the fad that a lot cf water is retained in the bcxly. An infant that Is fed an cxc»s- amount of sugar is pale and flabby, actually waterlogged, and Is not capable of activity, nor of resisting infection. In farils that have been overfed on sweetened condensed milk or en malted milk and \vhiclj have not received a proper amount of (he other necessary food substances may appear fat and chubby, but will at the same iime not" b? properly adapted to undergo the vicissitudes of infection nor the activities of life. ized clubs having a total enrollment of 192 boys and girls were directed during the past year, the membership being distributed over the various projects offered In 4-H club work as follows: Cotton 88. corn 25, pig 28, potatoes 5, and calf club 5. The county agent, according to his report, co-operates with 23 ... STEVENSON'S BIRTH On Nov. 13, 1850, Robert Lv.'-z ntorial election, Mrs, McCormick was "Too Ambitious" the first | No «'. 'or the effect of" Mrs. Mc, sc-rlous woman contender for the I Cm "lick's personality: She has gcn- , and published in bulletin form by the Cotton Belt railroad in co-operation with local agricultural agencies. The survey indicates that cratic majority of around 70,000 Her enemies Raid she was arbitrary, was even larger than Governor i ruthless, bossy and consumingly Roosevelt's in New York. And It I ambitious. Certainly she was 'ambi- Pcrmanent Pastures Pay In addition to the planting of hay- crops, another important method was rolled up in a normally He- .lions, for she aspired to higher j>o- jof cutting feed costs is through Ihe Republican ! 'ilical honors Ihan any woman ever ; establishing of permanent pastures. Four Swedish soldiers,' n news item says, reddened when the king dropped In on them while they' played bridge. A royal flush, as It w=rc. In Alaska, where Democrats also were victorious, we'll wager headline writers didn't lose (he opportunity (o say the opposition wns snowed under. "I confess." said (he Prince of Wales, "(hat to make a s|»ech worries me as much as trying (o play goad golf." But It makes a difference whether you get. the blrctic at one or the other. Senator-elect Coolidgc of Mnssachu^eUs wns once an elevator ( operalor. And his opponent will probably atlcst he Is slill capable of producing that sinking feeling. publican slate where presklcnllal majorities have avei- iiged around 740.000 for the lasl three elections. The same issues atfccted Mrs. McCormick that lilt Republicans in other big industrial slates. She also suffered from some which sh 1 ' created herself. But the size of the Lewis landslide ulso raises the interesting questions whether the Republican candidate's sex militant! againsl her in the minds of the voters and whether a woman o£ a different type could have do;ie any belter. Anyway, few candi- attained. jMr. Carpenter believes. He reported . It srcms likely that she was 103 i ten s " ch pastures in the south end smart, too ambitious to appeal to of tlle county that have been .sown a urent many voters. She mu'l ana Bn> z «l under directions of the have appealed to many others. Il ' county agent. Some of them as would be interesting to know just much ns eI E' u >' ears oltl which have how many her personality affect- j slllc( ; ^ ne , fl ?. t , vear P ald thc1 owri - cd favorably and adversely. How many farmers In the south half of the stevens0 ''. famous British no. .. . county in the growing of home or- and essavl s'> was born at Ei!in- chards, has supervised the use of ° ur S n ' Scotland, the only son rJt 72,00 cubic centimeters of ho^ a dls ' ln euished lighthouse engin-.v. cholera serum, or sufficient to in- ' Deltcat e and sickly, young ;;t :- noculate 1450 one hundred pound v . enson entered Edinburgh Unlv-- hogs, and assisted farmers in se- |Slty to fcecome »n engineer. Dis- curing co-operatively 7 car loads llking t1lls ' ne t"™ed to law. ]',;i[ of fertilizer at a saving of $925 and no so °ner had he passed (he fc:-. soy beans at a 'saving ln 1875 ' tnan ne found nl = »il»,-- itely MOO. est Iav ' n literature. railroads have offeree! I His literary efforts were encniir- rcduced rates as a drouth relief aged by noted writers he met at measure, there has been issued London. By wriling magazine a: 1 from the county agent's office per- tides on his various travels. St?- mits for two cars of oats. 4 cars of venson gradually acquired a nam '. cotton seed meal, 7 cars of hulls Success first came to him. h:>v- and 34 cars of hay, approximating ever . wl 'h the publication of Tr::i- a saving of around $1250 to farm- surc Island, a tale of adventure. ers who bought the feed 'and were : Soon after he married Mrs. O.;able through the county agent's bourne, an American, whom he ri-t many women for and how; because i er at least $15 per acre rent. One such pasture is a five acre ock seeded tin the spring of 1929 Tompkins and Driver on Ihelr she was a woman? A woman in-|? y Tcm P 1:ln s a «1 Drlv cidenlally. standing on her 'own L a ™,7" 1 ° L 0 "* 0 ?' feet after bealing a powerful politician and his machine at their own game. And how many men dates ever reached election day with and how many women voted against so many serious handicaps. Yo'.i' her for the same reason? The answers would be welcomed by both politicians and psychologists. But one can only look at the huge Lewis majority and guess. know, of cotirj?. about, the economic situation, the tnrilf and the fact lhat Illinois is markedly we!. All li:ose things worked against Ruth. Af,er F :Za!°gnr T U,e pri- mnry nnd winning nomination as a dry, she said she \vas still a dry. but \vonlcl vote in accordance with Man to Become Extinct UTICA. N. Y. (UP)-Mnn will By Williams AM' I'M iM iT. C. . . . the Illinois referendum. It seemed follow the dinosaur In extinction political wisdom, especially as her! because he Is a "terminal twig" ( party's stale platform called for it. i and cannot keep on developing ac- 1 Uut the designed effect of Itoldini- '•, cording to Dr. Ueorgc B. Cutlcn. Republican wcls in line was net j president of Colgate University attained The organised drys dc- Dr. Cutten, in a sprrch here said rertcd Mrs. McCormick nnd back- - that the species of man must' pass permit to take advantage of the at ' is. The couple traveled cx- 'one-third reduction in freight rate, tenslvely, frequenting mostly 1 ' Lyons Police Develop New Fingerprint Method middle of July 14 head of cows and 40 hogs were turned on this pasture and kept there until frost. This year tliey started pasturing in April and this five acres pastured 15 head of cows and 20 hogs continuously and 13 head of mules part of the time until the first of August. During August everything was taken of! except the hogs, but since September 1st, the cows have been put back on the pasture. The rent on this pasture is conservatively estimated at $20 per acre The chief recommendations made t for a permanent pasture were: Spend from $5 to $7 per acre for seed, and pasture very little, if any, the first year. On lanji suited lo its growth, alfalfa was recommended by Mr. Carpenter above all other hay crops. ! resorts where Stevenson sought Icure the tuberculosis ..with which . he was affected. I In 1888 he sailed with his family. • to Samoa, In the South Seas. Tlir-i? .„_„,, ,„„, ZT ,. 'he made a home for himself airl LYONS, (UP)—The police of this i acquired a position ofinflue : ic' cltv are using a new method for j among the natives. -When he 'ilhi taking Jmger-prlntsf which - has. there, in 1894. the natives flrel pr-ved superior to the old powder h i m on the peak of Mount and photograph system. Better known among his wo-tr, . TK? new method consuls of pour- arc "Treasure Island," "Kidnin -J" ing a special fluid over the:marks.! and "Dr. Jekyl land Mr. Hy;h." The fluid hardens, forming a sort of film on which is registered the perfect reproduction of the imprint. New York is the leading manufacturing city in the. United Sla'es. but on lands not so well drained many more voles limn It saved. j the fact that he walks upright If Up to that time Ruth wns Hie j he would avoid appendicitis he Invorile to win. ! must revert to all fours. Scniuc Investigators revealed • Another fault of ovcr-spcclallzft- tlwl she Iwct spcnl a third of a lion is that although he knows mlllirai dollars to be nominated, and ."alcohol Is bad lor him," he wants Hint hurt her some. Oilier things ! it lo escape from life's realities. uchiR equal, such disclosures ' do ' nol defeat a cnnclldale; Him* elected Frank Smith lo Ihe Senale (Icspllc campaign conlrlhutiniv- mately 3,000 acres was seuuta alfalfa, 1,000 acres to timothy and clover aud 2500 acres to soy beans, according to the report. Boys and girls 4-H clubs consume appioximately a fourth of the count}- agent's time. Eight organ- ON«ALMCHORS RADIO ! of S125.0W from Samuel Instil!, i whose utilities he had been char;;- cd with regulating. Possibly t li <• I Senate's refusal to seat Smith may | have influenced voters lo believe j Mrs. McCormick would meet a hk« j late If cleclcd. although she s]>r:v. • her own money. j Shadowed Nyc At Prst she contented licrsnif j 'with an able defense of her rxpor.- I jditurts, which sltractcd symjuthv. ' I Thru she hired delectlves to sluj. ; : ow Chairman Nyc. of the Se:i\: j : committee, boldly and dcfiauily arl- ! j milling It when Ihe lac! . I kno'.in. Thereupon she losl ;•;. •;: • ' '•sympathy lhan she had gained. , Meanwhile Lewis, the plnk--,vh;<- • ikered fox. never let htms?lf Re; i.r. ! the defensive. He gcnlly spiv!- .1' ; "the .lady" without overrtoiue ,• '• jMr«. McCormick, allhough fnrlr.; . I a man 12 years out of the Senv.p j ! and by most rules a oolitlra! Im. \ I been, helpless. Tlic doir.;v.,n; llssurs cf dissatisfaction and pi,. I lilbiiinn were on his sirte ar.d s u,. Irouldr/i escape It. World fa-..n." 'Lcnbi was against that. loo. i It had been guessed all .i!;;, • I lhat the poltllca.1 gang of s-:m \ Char'.es Denecn, her defcateil pr:- I'liaiy opponent, would try to Ilier in the campaign. Undoul/.v Uv A Real Business Opportunity \Vo aic looking for a man who is aware- of {ho profit possibilities in sclliii(f power farming equipment under tho right kind of a contract. This man realizes thai while power fanning has definitely been recognized us the basis for mocluni farming, the general swing to power mc-thoc\s has only just begun. He has a wide acquaintance among farmers, some working capital and a reputation for honesty and fair dealing. He may not now be engaged in a retail busintss. To such a man we offer a business proposition on the Ca^c Full Line thai is a real opportunity. Give us your qualifications in detail—confidentially of course. J. I. Case Company, SI. I.ouis, Mo. A* last radio inherits the distinctive beauty of AUTHENTIC PERIOD DESIGN The cabinet* of the new General Motor* Radio are authentic Period models— per- mnnent furniture whose utility is protected by a new policy . . . An/- future chassis or speaker developed by General Motors Radio will be designed »o as to permit in• tallatioii in the cabinets you buy today. t rtcei, idlhoul tub?*— radio model.*, tlSf toflTl; rotiio-pholnfraphi, $191 and fin V OF GENERAL MOTORS RADIO (XHtPOXATIO* MOTORS RADIO with Vf«naf Tome Selector i W.P.VEAZEY 120 N. Second Street

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