The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 26, 1930 · Page 2
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July 26, 1930

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, July 26, 1930
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Page 2
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SATURDAY, JULY 20, 1930 B1.YTHEV1LLE. (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE THREH How Well Can You Can? Keep Ground Loose and Ciop Free From Weeds, j Counly Agent Grit?. Urges i By J. F.. CR117. County Ajent j I have talked v.'iih many farm- | us in the last week with relative j to the size of Ihelv cotton this i y:ar compared to ihe same date i losi year. The majority of the | limners ure of the opinion thai, their cotton dees n:t have the I sire il had ihc same dale last year, j 'i his of coiir l :r is largely due 10; tho excessive dry weather. The collon is fruiting wonder- I ful for Its size, and I am worn)-! trine if Use many fanners are not | rilanninn to lay by their CJltOii' too soon. When we stop to think the primary alms uf cultivation are the destruction of graw and n-aeds and to aid in holding cur moisture | In the soil, and the areation of'it is \ more o: less a sscondarv object I of cultivation. It is possible with I » you can can, a:xl can can as well as y:u think yen can, them as many rains or showers as we,you aave a chance 10 prove your.'.eif ihe t?st canncr In the United 'have had all around in Ihe edge I Slates by entering Hie Household Science Institute'.? canning eon- of Missouri and spots in ihe coun-1 leit IQ ^ , le](] jn chenandoah, la., this year. Can something, send Fill VEGETULE They Are Especially Necessary This Year Because j of Summer Drouth, nv OOKA LJ-:K COI.GMAN Hone Demonstration Agrnl A number of lliu canning and gardening club members have be.- come discouraged because they have been unable lo can their required lumber of cnns. We llilnk that il will ruin eventually unit ju.sl following this our caidcns should be planted tor late vegetables. 1M11 gardens will be wry ncces- j 000 miles ol mails In lhi> :?.ry to inukc our wlnlcr living., noi included In the stnlc hi (Continued from page one) counties so thru properly will le main free of highway taxi's. (2) Counties thai have been dls- rrimliKiled against tnappllcullon o crlmlnalrd nsslnst In application u Fair-and Colder! sin to parity vlth His othesr (3) Bonds lo be Issued for one mor.? year, lo complete gaps In the sysieii!. After that no more bond Issues. (4) Stale old, beginning In 1331, for the improvement of the 10.- slate iiway ty. that we will possibly get a gen-: cral rain in the nexl we.?k or ten I days. I hope that ail farmers when I prize of SCOO. Dr this rain tomes not fail to it to Hi: conies: quarters before Ocuhcv 1. and you may Louise Stanley, right, of ihe U, S. Agriculture, and Mrs. Grace Viall Gray, feed expert, are cultivate their colter, and late j ng some entries above. torn where il is practical to get i through without serious damage to, the coltJn or corn. ] H may be safely said that there i is only cne rule thai will fit all' casse and all conditions and that is to use such an implement that grass and weeds may be destroyed with least possible injury lo the | graving crops. On our sandy Icani i M-ils Ihe popular aiid universal im-1 pleir..-int for the cultivation or cot- I ton' sliould be a broad heel-sweep I rial will do very effective work,! being very careful not to get too close to the ivop being cultivated. On he.avi.5r soils the heel-sweep d:es hoi do so well and colid sweeps Or shovels are being used, but whatever the kind o! cultivating plow the primary object remains ihe same. Effective w.?ed control is not jusl for this year hut for the years to come. Cultivation should be just as late and as intensive as necessary to make this effective, boih in grass control and moisture control. Many successful farmers in •['ME BOOK SURVEY. the county that I know of hav? their cotton chapped over in August, getting rid of all obnoxious weeds that the cultivation does not BV RRUCE CATTOS NEA Service Writer It becomes necessary, at this point, to clear up a huge accumu- adpn of detective stories that has been piling up during recent weeks. Unfortunately, the average detective story is pretty slim stufl. Publishing nouses thai maintain high standards i nither lines seem ready to accept almost anything in the way of murders, and the man who enjoys a plausible, well-built mystery lale generally has to wade through a good, deal of trash in croer 10 find one that is worth reading. The best of the summer crop, to my notion, is "The Murder of Cecily Tlune," by H. Ashbrook. issued at $1.50 by Coward-McCann, Inc. The star detective in this case is the broiher ol the district nttor- garden crops lo carry the farm family through ihe late fall and winter. Die greatest need Is lor oulck growing crops lhat will <to for Immediate use. Suitable crops for greens are spinach, kale, and rape. Gcod root crops are carrots, beets, and turnips. Letluue, peas, beans, cabbage and fail polaloes are olher good crops for the fall garden. Some additional crops may possibly ue grown, such as sweet corn. Gardens grown in most sections | system now are 'noi supplying .suniclem j In connection with his ihlrrt canning maieiln). This .shortage wll< j point Judge ShcilWd declared ibat have lo be supplemented will) fall | Oie stale's debt had been brought from zero to $125,000,000 In Ihe past lo-.ir years, and that il would cost (lie taxpayers of the Male S300.0CO.OOO In principal and lerest lo retire Ihis debt. "T:il:ty-flvo y.rars from now we will Mill be paying olf this debt,' the task of inconveniencing herself slightly in order lo help him. looked up at him proudly and said sofily, "You forget, dear, that I am newspaperman's wife." At this point I gently closed the book, so pet which is of great value in! ney. He is somewhat eccentric, as nicking the cotton cleaner and get- I all detectives in mystery liction nre in* a better sample, and making I opt to be, but he is believable, and = .. ' . ,. . i.i_ ^.-.v....! n t ,-.,I,M«*T tVin urimo 1C :i crop easier the next year by preventing the weeds from re- seeding. It is necessary that we do every- Ihing possible to have as much feed for our livestock as we possibly can. Many formers are already reeding the corn from the burned sand blow spots in the ft?ld by culling and hauling to the lot. If we can gel a season we can still plant on good lands as late as August 5 to 10, German millet, and we should seed around three pecks pe r acre only on good land, because it is a very quick growing crop. Of course we all realize that millet is not of high feed value, but is lar better than nothing, In his method of solvini logical and coherent. the crime is The author case we could get a rain before August 1. we could seed New Era Cowneas at the rate of I 1 ,; bushels per acre. Early Amber Sorghum is hard on land, but in case of an emergency such as we have it is also recommended to be seeded should we get a good season the iirst week in August. A mixture cf Early Amber cane and New Era peas will no doubt give the best yield of any hap crop we could plant. ! Ev.ery farmer is cautioned to watch for insects, such ns Red Spider and the cotton leaf worm in his cotton. The county agent wculd appreciate them notifying him of finding- these insects in cotton. has devised a very satisfactory homicide and the whole job is lijne in a competent, workmanlike manner. As I say, I think this book is .he best of the summer output,' and f think you'll enjoy it. Not least among the book's charms, far me, a last-page twist that sends the amiable amateur delective olf to the arms of a blond Broadway charmer. It is such a relief u> find a super-detective who is human! Colonel Gethryn Follows the Clew of the Silver Sand Close behind Miss Ashbrook's book I'd place 'The Link," by Phillip MacDonald. This book—a Doubleday-Doran Crime Club publication, selling for one dollar—brings in Colonel Anthony Gethryn, who is becoming one of my favorile fictional detectives. The corpus de- licti, in this case, is casually tossed in through the doorway ol an English public house of a summer evening, and the whole crime seems to be an open and shut case except for the presence of a few grains of silver sand on Ihe vic- lim's coal. This is enough for the redoubtable Colonel Qelhryn, and i he puts his nose to the ground and jlike job. Better put it on your I can't tell you.very much abou' il. Barring the fawn-eyed wife, it seemed lo be fair stufJ. "The Death of Cosmo Kevere," by Christopher Bush—still another of these Crime Club things, costing $2—isn't so had. The murder, in this case, is disguised as suicide, and it wouldn't be a bad tale if the various characters didn't have ! way of getting all mixed up and sort of running together. The tale, in olher words, is hard to follow. Definitely the worst detective story I have ever encountered is "The Case of the Marsden Hubi?s." by Leonard R. Gribble. The Crime Club, again. Is responsible for this one, and how'It ever got by I ca;>'t imagine, it begins as a straightaway murder and winds up with Bolshevik plots, runaway subma first j A hie fall will allow a crop to ma- lure, and if noi II can be utilized as livestock feed. Rhubarb should, b; planted for future years' needs as a source of sauce and pie material. Full stands will be difficult to obtain, and consequently a heavier seeding will be necessary. In any I event, good care will be Important. If a crop Is harvested. Early maturing varieties are recommended.' From every fall garden every quart of surplus vegetables .should be preserved. As one club girl said, "We canned o few quarts of plums, a few quarts of spinach, some peas, and some early beans, and have our pantry almost filled." Lei us preserve everything we can for winter use. ' he declared. "It is time to slop." Answering the claim of Pnrnell supporters lhat steady Increase In gaioline tax revenues would provide ihe monsy for present and iutun- bond Issues Judge Sheffield He Speaks Dcutsch rines and ail kinds of fearful tripe. If you must have it, it will -cost you .$2. .But don't say I didn't warn you. . • Straight 'Shooter' y farmers are doubling, trip-! «' ml » e |; list alcn > ling and somelimes increasing by hane. fivo times the cotton pledges for the establishment of the branch office of the Mid-South Cotton Growers Association. Every farmer should take part and give to the collon association a part of his crop, EO as to prove whether or not cooperative marketing cotton can t.i put nver. You are especially urged to call at the county g with "Cecily Good Mystery—Wilh an Unfair Deception Added Next we come to "The Yellow Crystal," by Anthony Wynne, pub- ished by the J. B. Lippincolt Co. at S2. An English country house, be agent's olTice. chamber of commerce, the banks or Mr. C. O Smith's office who U director in the association and get a contract and sign for the part you can put in the association. Cover crops should be seeded the last of August and September to receive the greatest amount of pasturage fo r the slock. Rye, Vetch and Austrian winter pea s are the cover crops which we are anxious to get planted in our cotton anc corn middles this year. Weather conditions permitting, a farmer cai get value received in parsturing his winter cover crops in lat? win ter and early spring, which wil cost a maximum of S3 per acre I Jusl keep en your toes—and be good skates! That's a Broadway show. They've lakcn up hockey on nn indoor not wealher hint frcm these fair'dancers in i ice rink, and here's a piclure to prove il. Max Schmeling may have sailed iiome Ui Germany with the world said il was dangerous to count on I lhat. as improvements in motor efficU-i:cy might so reduce the onsumption o! gasoline as serlous- 1 lo cut into Oil's revenue. 52,000.000 a Year Wasted Taking up (he question of over- ead expenses of the state govern- nen! Judge Sheffield charged lhat 2,000,000' was wasted last year by he J'arnell administration "with- iul a nickte's worth of benefit lo he people of Arkansas." "It slartcd under Tom Terra!!, who tried lo provide a job for everyone to whom he had prom- sed one," he said, "and has con- linued under Harvey Parnell. "U Is time lo stop creating new board 1 commissions and departments, to abolish some we already have, nm to demand clficienoy and econcmj from the oihers." He declared that $500,000 was] paid last year in fees to special attorneys hired lo do work for the state that the attorney general's department should have done, and said: "When you see a lawyer rooting hard for llnrvey Parnell you can be prclly sure he hns been cutting in on that $500.000." He produced a receipt for $101.000 for Inheritance tax on (he Remmell estate, and declared that between the receipt of this money by 1113 state revenue department and its delivery to ihe state treasury $16,000 disappeared, so thai the state received only $91.000. Brooks Hays, he said, "has hod his linger In the pie us a special attorney for the revenue department," and also as a deputy county judge of Hulaski county. He declared that Hays was controlled by a "cabinet" consisting of his father. Steel Hays, Tom Terrall, Ernest Dew and Ix;e Cazort. "Does the state banking department ever get sober enough to mats 'a report?" lie Inquired, charging that debitors in defunct banking institutions had lost thousands of Lefl lo right arc Sunny Trowbridge, V'era Milton, Belty Sundmark and Beryl Wallace. Where Quake Took Heavy Toll of Lives championship, but we still have to dollars through the inefficiency of contend with a Teuton heavyweight.! the department and its readlnes: He is Ernst Guehring, above, from to pay lees to private attorneys Stuttgart, who arrived in this coun- I for handling its affairs, try recently. Hcrr Ernst won 2G | Cites Own. Record scraps in his native land and would | As evidence of his ability to givi like lo take on some of our home- the state a clean and efficient rec grown cauliflowers. • ord as governor Judge Shefflelc i cited his record as county judge o Of nearly 85.600 miles of migli- Phillips county for the past si ways in the Union of South Africa, | years. Among his achievements h only about 25,000 miles ore im- [ listed freeing or the county of deb proved roads and only some miles of the better types. 100 r'ond douol, jlace for a Ihe best really good possibb murder, and "The Yellow Crystal" has that pleasing feature as one of its at- ractions. II is plausible and mystifying; but the author, I think, jlays an unfair trick on the reader. so that while you enjoy the book when you are reading ft you come to the conclusion with a feeling that you have been, in a small way. gypped. However. "The Yellow Crystal" is better than the terrible average. The only woman among 200 competitors for the King's Prize, a rifle shooting honor, was Miss Marjorie B. Poster, above, a sculptress And, of course, Miss Foster defeated the pick of Britain's marksmen to win the coveted prize in the championships staged at Bisley, England. The match was open only to members, past and present, t His Majesty's torces. Miss Poser wi\s eligible because she was a river In the Women's Legion dur- ng the war. What Follows Is Really Frelty Terrible Stuff Now the going gets rockier. "The House of the Vanishing -Goblets." bv A. C. and Carmen Edinglon— ortered by the Century Co. at S2— teed. See the ccunty agent if you I tells of a spooky house where a are further interested in cover movie company, on location, runs crops and pric3 of seed. MUNCIE. Ind. (UP)—A 25-c'cnt piece minted 71 years ago has brought an offer of $20, but David Deilkes. Muncie street s*'Mper, who found the coin while at work In an alley, has refused the ofler The coin was issued by the J'ate of California. On one side is inscribed "California Gold — !8:>9" f'A on the other side Is the figure of a hear and the fraction, 0:1?- loufth. into some very puzzling crimes. Indeed, the whole business is a little loo puzzling It's too hard lo keep the tangled threads straight. The authors have over-stepped themselves, and what shouW be a hair- raiser becomes an excellent sedative. Then we have "The Olher .Bui let," by Nancy Barr Mavity, on- other Crim Club book, costing Si The detective here is a ncwly-wc< newspaper reporter; and I gotalon nil right until his wife, laced will WANT TAe USE SHORTEST LINE BETWEEN PHONE \ ^ HAVE It is only good sense to give Gristo ' a trial. The Scott County Mfg. Co. Miller's Supreme Every Substantial Product of Grain iroviding a' county owned convlc, 'arm, returns of which he said wer more than sufficient to provid comfortably for the care of IV county's paupers, both white an Here is a general view of historic Naples, a city of n;arly 1,000,000 inhabitants, where many lives were :st and hundreds of buildings wrecked in the earthquake which devastated'a wide area of sotuhern taly. The picture shows the-storied Bay of Maples and,' in the background; -the famous vci- ano M2unt Vesuvius. •'. . ' ' ".' "•": ' olored, and reduction of taxes to • st point in the 'county's history nd to where they were the lowest f any county in Arkansas. This was done,". he said, "by Icklng out graft and grafters, and ' elected I propose to do the sains hlng for Arkansas.". ' He concluded with an endorsement of the movement for reappor- ionment of the general assembly o give each county representation on the basis of its population declaring that he was familiar wilh :he needs and problems of eastern Arkansas and this parl of the state's need for fair representation The world's record for blood transfusions is held by a Frenchman who has given 100 pints'of his blood. ' Oil fields of grettt : promise have been discovered In Bolivia. Seven vice- presidents . of the United Stales have died In offics. They were George Clinton, Elbrldg'e derry, 'William R. Klng. ; Henry Wilson, Thomas Hendricks, Gar-.' ret A. Hobart, and James B. Slier-, man,' ,' .: . • : - •, : ,. . •.' • .11 .is.siipnosed tliat balsa Is the llghlest wood. It- weighs•abo'ut.'-sev- cn pounds .to the square foot, or nbout'half.the weight.of cork. \ Ceurter 'News Want AoV' Potash tails have been discovered in a thick bed of rock in New Brunswick that was being Iwred In a search for gas and oil. Two German passenger liners have been equipped wilh "bowling alleys in which machinery automatically resets the pins, returns Ihe balls, and indicates the Mores. Golden Drip Products Arkansas Grocer Co. WE DRY CLEAN OR DYE ANYTHING Blytheville Laundry Phone 327 Blythcville, Ark. Caruthersville, Mo. DRINK--- »«HT?W uufi- m out na A FLAVOR YOU OWrfOffCf NuGrape Bottling Co. Phone 970 311-313 E. Main D. CANALE & CO. Wholesale Produce - - Groceries - Fruits Oldest and largest fruit and produce house in the Soi'.tl' Memphis BLYTHEVILLE Helena Clarksdale COAL AND FEED 'Special prices on car lota— Kentucky, Illinois and Red Ash Coals We Buy Cevn C. L. BENNETT & CO. "Take advantage of our cash price" Telephone 64 I A.S. Barboro&Co., Inc. Blytheville, Ark. Wholesale FRUITS — NUTS — VEGETABLES BEANS — PEAS Serving southern merchants over fifty years. Phone 920. • Second and Rose. Chicago Mill ^ Lumber Corporation

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