The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 7, 1938 · Page 3
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March 7, 1938

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, March 7, 1938
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MONDAY, MARCH 7, I!M8 BLYTHEVILLE {ARK.) COURIER NEWS ;i POILI PLUS io Abreast Of.Sino-Japanese War County Ageiil Lists Osce- o!a District Farm Referendum Booths s jXi • I \Jj Arrangements Imve been cotnnlct- r:d for holding the cotton iiMrkelinj/ o,viota referendum in south Missis" sippi county, according to E. II. 'urns, county agent at Osceola. AH farmers who planted cotton i 1937 are urged to vole, .so that the vote crist will be truly representative of trie wishes of the farm people, he said. The marketing quotas will be adopted only if two- thirds of the votes cast in Hie entire country are in favor ol tin quotas. Twtnt.v-four polling places Imve );f;Hi designated. They are: Million nidge, C. I. Byrcl store; FJoodway, Lee llaroion store; Elo- wah, Wilmoth's store; West Ridge, Chapman & Dewey's store; Stillman. school bouse; taney. Ufar.shall Hin; Keisei, bank; Victoria. U'e Wilson & Co. store; irighiower. .Segrnves 1 .S'loi'e; Bnrdette. store; llosa, store; Luxora, community house; Osceola, ocurt house; Grider. Pranks an<l Rogers store; Driver, 1 Lowrc.nce store; Wilson, i,ec Wilson & Co. gin; Carson, Cromer Bros, store; Marie, Hill & Wilson store; rjyew, community house; Bass'ett, Bassett Jferc. Co. store; Pecan Point, Uzzell's store; Joiner, Farmers gin; Frenchman's Bayou, J. M. Speck & Co. store; Whitton, community house, Joe Cullpm's gin. Onlj- the cotton marketing quotas , .^\vill be voted upon in the referen- r diim, Mr. Burns pointed out. Other X j)tiases- of tne agricultural conservation program will be in effect regardless of the result of the referendum. "Farmers will be voting on whether or not the program shall apply tp all producers in the same manner, or be on a voluntary basis. The vole affects only the 1938 crop. If the supply of cotton again exceeds 7 per 'cent of normal, as it does thi's year, another referendum will be called in 1939 to determine whether or not marketing quoins will be adopted for that year. "Under the marketing quota plan, farmers who do not plant more than their allotted acreage will be allowed to market, all the cotton grown, regardless of the. amount. The penalty for over-planting \rill be 2 cents a pound on cotton grown on the acreage in excess ot the allotted acreage." Mr. Burn.? explains. Under the law .recently passed ^L. l>y Congress, no loans will be available on the 1938 crop unless tile marketing quotas are accepted by the farmers, and no subsidy payments on Hie 1938 crop will lie available. Whether or not the marketing quotas ore accepted, farmers who do not coopearte in the program will forfeit -subsidy )>ay- ments on the 19,17 crop. PACIFIC OCEAN PAGE THKBK I He'll Get One I of Mother's %es "Ntil Crncker" Das So Far; Japs Dread Air Attacks The war zones in China after ciijhl months' fighting arc shown In the large map above. Clilnc.se territory occupied by the Japanese is shown in"' the shaded portions. Recent bombing of Formosa by the Chinese has alarmed Japan, and the map shows Hint Nippon has a reason to he apprehensive Tl . , ppon as a reason o e Appreensive. approximate distances from Chinese air bases- to Japanese centers are comparnllvely short liops modern bombinilns modern bombinffilanes. for Tlic panel below the map shows comparable distances in the United Stales, . p o.? comparae sances where regularly-scheduled airlines make the trip from New York to Cheyenne stops. The smaller map, inset at right, shows in greater detail the crucial battleground In II hours includ- between .-- a ,.... _ ..... t ,, ,..„,.„,, , AU 4 , b «.,. ( 01 iu«o ill r;, LIU 11. i vie IH 11 11IV \,i ULJtill UllLLJLgrOlIlH) IX?t WPl 1) the northern and southern Japanese armies, where 400,000 Chinese troops arc making a desperate stand that has temporarily halted the Japanese advance. Rev. Randall Begins Armorel Negroes Honor Retiring School Director Students of the negro school at Armorel and other negro citizens of that community assembled at the school last night to honor C. E. criggcr, president, of the board of directors of the Armorel school district, for his interest shown during the post ten years. Mr: Crigger and-his family, arc returning to Blythevtlle after hav- jf ina lived at Armorcl for ten years. \ , At tlte conclusion of a brief program, a desk set was presented Mr. Crigger by the negroes. , Other members of the school board. J. o. Hobgood, principal of the white school, and a number of other white citizens were also present. , • Second Baptist Meeting The Rev. C. L. Randall, district missionary for northeast Arkansas, for the Arkansas Baptist convention, arrived yesteday morning to begin a revival .it the Second Baptist Church. The Rev. P. A. "Uncle Purl" Stockton singer and children and younff people's worker, who will assist the Rev. Mr. Randall arrived in liaie for the night service. II is reportod that both these evangelists are well known for their work, having been in revivals in more thaji half of the United States. The Rev. Mr. Randall led the singing in the Whitington revival in the First Baptist church here some years ago. "UnelePiirl" Stockton has worked with a number of children nnd young people over the country. Day services will begin at 10:00 o'clock Tuesday morning and tlie uibject will be "Why We Don't Get What We Pray For WTien We Pray." There will be a dally radio service at 1:45 p. in. each afternoon after school, and a young people's service each evening nt 7:00 o'clock. "Docs Cod Send the Storms, Floods, Drouths. Depressions and Enrtlifiuiike.5. nnd if so, what for?" is the sermon theme tonight. "Traileritc Religion" is the subject tomorrow night. Delegations arc announced this week from New Liberty church, Rev. Howard ff. King, Pastor, Clear Lake Church. Rev. W. R. Griflin. Pastor, Gosnell, Hev. J. L. Newsuin, pastor, and others. Tlie First Baptist Cluirch, Rev. Alfred Carpenter, pastor, is pledging Its fullest measure of co-operation. Hunter Kills 57 Bears, Collects $855 Bounty QUEBEC (UP) —Joseph IJolly, 71-year-old hunter, has colleclctl $855 In.bounties as a reward for helping to rid the province ol bears, . Boily bagged 57 bears hi four months. The government pays $15 for every bear slnln. The ngctl hunter says one bullet is usually enough to finish bruin. The Jii)i!i]ie.';i> Invaders have s]ir< iitl west mid south from eap- luif-d lYiiiliiR until they hnlil :dl key t-HlK of Clitiliur aiid snlyiiiin provinces, to the westward, unil most ol shnnluiiK, Slmiw;l irtid llopeli provinces tu tin' smith. Chinece lorci'.s me li'.'ht. tiutely to hull (lie i.oiitli- ivimt advance iilnng the line (,! the Limj. nn| rjiiliwul clilna'.s principal cast-west aiteiy. Mrumvlillp tin- soul in in iiunv, ; hikeii .Slitiugluil ntul Naii- kint!. has pressed some '.t!>0 mill'. 1 ; northwe.sl, eoiistimtly ebMivj the' flip betiveeii llu> nun hern ami smilhein JuptuH'!.!' urnnV:;. Chl- lU'se resislniKT iis.iln.s'. (he n'.H- Cificker iitlncl: In (Ills urea has be.--n bitter nnd kMlnred by j counler-iittncbs which l:ave held! bsck or nullified nil Japanese advances for .wcrnl weeks. Move than 10,000.0110 civilian refugees have slreamed into the Interior from ' the ureas occupied Jy Hie Japanese armies, anil mil- ions of them arc near starvation, Forced lack up the YniiRtw: river, tbe Chinese have eslab- ished their new capital ul Hlum«- klns. fur (nlnnd. Chinese ulr raids rm Japanese f'orniosii huve cinnn eldu'r from Chansshn, Nanchang, or Clinton, nt nil of v.'lilt'h place.'; the C'lilm.',e nave strons air bases. Tliey may have siiuiUir buses at Amoy Fowiiow, ijujclt nearer e'or- i. Japan is making luleilor I ire pa rat Inns to ward oil possible bombing raids on tidier Nipponese cilles. Conminnist Chinesi! troops re- iptnrlng some of the lost territory in Slums), gnerrillfis ]uirn.s.t- itig Ibe Japanese near Helping, In oixler that ?.-yenr.old Roger l.nvcny, nbovc, will not suiter ptrniiincnt hlindness, Ills iiruUy I'innocr Resident of Manila Community Dies On S.'iliirdny Niglil MANILA, Ark.. Mur. 7—Funeral nvlci's wore held here this afternoon for Mr.s, Annie David. 8.''. widow n( the late j. W. David, whu died Rnturdiiy night after m:v- ITOI wci-ks lllncvs. 1-if Hev. Ir. A. Stroupe, pn.stor 1 ot (lie MelhodKt church, olflclntw! 'lit the .services, its.',l>;ted Uy (hi' liev. ' W. H. Ilnrn, pastor tsl the llujitl.sl Mrs. David und her hue husband moved In MiinUii In I9IU, wjien (.UK sertlnn w»s .still a wilderness, Klie WUM well known here. Mrs. Diivltl |;i survived by one [ ilinmlitcr, Mrs, Claud C'rnln oj'l Manila, and .six sons. ,llm. I.ee, U. Cooling System* Peril Cities' Water Supplies WASHINGTON IUP) - Increas Ins nsc of alr-condltlonlng equlp- ment is threatening water sliort- DHL'S l» many cities, the American Public Works A.SSOC lilt Ion rejiorts. Air-coiulltlonlng devices, the as. .wliilloii explains, consume sucli vast rjUnntltk's cif water that 1 al lonsl 37 cities now regulate the use of water for nlr-conditlonlne, After passing through the air- conditioning apparatus, -the water Is dumped Into xcwcrs,and creates a dlsjjositl problem, according 13 the iLwoclnilon.Kinnl: W, Herring, executive director ,»l iho nssoclntlon, says cllit's "litivr; a choice of either ex- pftiHllng tliclr present water and saw fm'llllli's at croal CXIK-IIKC, (ir rcisuliilliiB their ti.sn by ulr- condltloulnij iilunUt," inollior, Mrs. Irene 1,'avei'ty, will |''• ' l1111 c - "• D " vltl "f Manila, ,'md j &ive np one of her eves "No I ''• '^ l^'i'ls <it C'junvvuv. » M.sUv I filvc ii|> one ol tier eyes, "No samllce Is too rjreat," s! iiil HIO niolhoi In her North Wnlos, I'a., IIOIIH' us .she announced that l)r! Unman Cnslrovlcjo, New York specialist, would transplant the c'unifti of one of tier eyes to (ho I'jislil eye of her child. The lad's iiitln was impaired by measles oncj pneumonia. ruisoii Miisbviimu.v Spread PASADENA, Cul. iUP> — Ollldal warnings huve been Issued to the public, "not to pluck uny nngels." The nnuels In ((m'stlon me Ihc most poisonous form of mushroom In faoulhern California and nre kmiwn us UK.' "Dc'Sli'oyliij! Ainji'l." Hecenl rains have started (hem sprouting J. H. Davis (;[ Ciii'nn'iiy, 11 Mrs. Ida Jiickscin iif Newliern, Tenn., inul a biolhcr, Mnrvln Kelchiim of .MI.s'.-JMlppl. "Slnb tue," "Mommy.!!," and "Treji.'iiiK'" me aamii <if die nlck- numes for the ntnlc uf Miintanii. Us.Mule llo\ver Is the bitter loot. Meats and Groceries At A Savings Shop and Save Here We |»iy HitflK'st I'riccs on I'oiiKry i»( nil Times. GAINES MKT. )l« VV. Mulii S(. , I'lioiie !l.l FISTULA livery person niilfcrlni; front 1'ls- luhi. Plica or ulher reclnl trouble Is tii-gcd to write Hie Thornton A Minor Clinic, .Suite Kilo. OMi Mc- Ciee at., Kimsns City. Mo., for Ilieir tree book which explains \vliui, complications may develop If Iliese treacherous nllllctloas nri! ni'Blcoled. Tills valuable book han heeu prepared by specialists oni rectal anil colonlc tll.sen.ses ami ... b .... .Mij/ii.ji.™ m.'ui ri-,[miy, [jives full details of llio mild and determined resistance of an-1 Thornton & Minor methods liy other Clilne.se army .south of {which more llinn -la.OOO Wntni In the Shanghai urea, nre'' all Kcctmtlnry to the fate of the 4CO.OBC Clilne.se troops no«- between tbe Japanese northern and southern armies. An Oregon man spent 20 years of his spare time drilling n ,00- foot liiiutel Into the sicie of a mountain. Recently he found f!»lil | In "them thai 1 hills." have been treated in'the past 00 years. GLENCOE BARBERSHOP Earl i:. 1'iu-kiT, 1'roii, ciciu'iic iiotci mag. llaiidor Ktcctrfc Manicuring SPECIALS ONE WEEK ONLY 2 or 3 Piece Men's Suits Cleaned and Pressed 50c Top Coats Cleaned and Pressed 50c 2-Piece> Ladies' Suits Cleaned & Pressed 50c Plain Dresses Cleaned and Pressed ..SOc Ladies' Plain Coals Cleaned and Pressed SOc Ladies' Hats Cleaned and Blocked 50c Hats Cleaned and Blocked SOc Skirts or Sweaters 25c BAND BOX CLEANERS 411 W. Main / Phone 171 In the Scandinavian countries, midwifes receive a small salary from the state and community, besides 6-eing permitted to charge a small fee. : WANTED GOVERNMENT LOAN COTTON SWEARENGEN CO. OFFICE CONCRETE BLDG. ON WALNUT STREET IT COSTS LESS- To let u3 KEEP your rear in shape than it does to repair it after i^ has broken flown. Increase the value of your car and LET US KEEP IT IN A-l CONDITION. COMPLETELY New and Modern Auto Repair Shop We Can Meet Your Every Automobile Need Al! Work Guaranteed LEE MOTOR SALES, Inc. Oldsmobile & G.M.C. Trucks & Trailers Sales and Serrice ,107 E. Main St. . ' Phone 329 certainly so many ways. Going through over is a severe test of healthy nerves. I smoke Camels all through the day, and my nerves don't feel the least bit frayed. Ucing so mild, ihcy are gentle to my throat too. After a meal, I enjoy Camels—'for digestion's sake.' You see —in so many ways, Camels agree with me." DARING? Yes! Foolhardy? No! tone Reeil tamvi \ebai tlie's doing. And sbc is careful in her choice of a cigaratc, because, as she says: "It means a lot to me to know that my cigarette ngires wiih me!" Millions of other people find that Camels give them what they want in smoking? It's Camels for star stunt girl—lone of life. If you arc not nowcajoyinfi Rec<l! It's Camels for the famous Garnets, perhaps you, too, will (intl diving expert — Commamler lilh- that it means a lot to smoke Cain- berg! Anil for golf champion Ralph els —the cigarette lhat is made GulchhUspccd flierKoscocTurner; ,ftom finer, MORI- KXI'ENSIVli ami men and women in all walks TOBACCOS,Turkish and Domestic. FOR RECREATION Miss Reed likes cooking ...dancing...outdoor spoils. And Camels! "Hollywood seems to have a decided preference for Camels," she says. "I notice that so many of the stars prefer Camels." ONE SMOKER TELLS ANOTHER •••' -' y •' ' ' - ' ' --•''• Camels are a matchless blend ol finer, MORE EXPENSIVE TOBACCOS -Turkish and Domestic. DOUBLE-FEATURE CAMEL CARAVAN Two jtrcit shows—"Jack OaVEe College" and flcnny Goodman's "Swinjt School"—in one fau, fun-tilled hour. Every Tuesday at 9:30 pm I-.S.T., 8:iO pm C.S.T., 7:30 pm M.S.T., 6:30 rm P.S.T., over Columbia Network. CAMELS AGREE WITH ME "What cigarette do the tobacco growers smoke themselves?" "Camels—by a'large majority "say planters who know the kinds of tobacco bought by each popular cigarette T. N. Williams, well-known grower, of Wiuclic.ster, Kentucky, says: "A planter /;»oit'S' tobacco. My last crop was the best I ever !md and the Camel people bought my bcKtleaf tobacco. There isn't any question wlierc the more expensive tobaccos go. They're, in Camel ciyarcil'es." Top prices, that's- what J. B. Jackson, successful planter, got from the Camel buyer last year. "Camel buyers tlon't buy just any tobacco - they pay more to get the best. Tlmt means finer tobaccos are used for Camels. I say quality has cot to be ffj-oieii in tobacco. That's why I smoke Camels." "I'm a planter," says Vcrtner Hatton, who has grown tobacco for 25 years. "Camel bought the best grades of my last crop. Paid a high price for my finest grades. I smoke Camels- because I know there isn't any substitute for rpore expensive tobaccos." • CnrtlfJ. ml.» J, R.70oW. rt&*n> Cotur.

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