The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 23, 1930 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, August 23, 1930
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SATURDAY. AUCU'ST 23, IflOO (AUK.) COURIER NF.WR 175 Passengers Rescued From Sinking Ship 75 PER Cllfl Seventy Five Percent Value in Cash Advance, When Colton Is Received j .Members ol the Mid-South Cot- ; (on Grcwer.i Association will receive : u.i li Advances and Kanb on couoii : delivtrtd 10 the anoclatinn , amounting lo 75 per cent of the nine of their co'.ion on Die ilwy j ilu-samples are rsctived and enxcl-; ed. This is vouched tor by C. G.', Henry, teneial manuger ol the as- '. s cliilLn In a sutemcnl given 10 tin: \\n-css yesterday on his The BritUh liner Tahiti, above,' sunk in mld-lMclfk after 175 pnsipnf.'r.s Imd Iwen transferred to the re'turn f- ll?unler Ventura, which had raced 100 miles against an impending Monn to aid the stricken vessel. The shlj ' " lo Memphis' from u con!?r:-nc: in v ' as ei > route ^ from New Zealand lo San pranclsca when il lost a propeller. Water flooded Ihe engine room Xtw Orleans with E. P. Creekmore, .and holds and only heroic v.\ik HI- the pumps kopl Ihe .ship allcai until the EOS calls were answered ienfciul iiianam.T ct the American; .—• . — _ .. . . Cotlon CCJ-Opsrauve Avo-lation. v.'hl£h l.s iht selling ayency for all [. t tlon co-ops. lo Mr. Henry. Ihe as-: 'Careful Planning Of llial the high producer Is the late i layer and hence the Inter moult I cr, provided she receive 1 ; a bulnng Ltclallons will not be limited as lo . . . T?f\rkrl C*i*(\r\c? lVn/>iJCom>«7 ."'i^f'""';," > „ . . iilu- '-amount of coiton they can ac- ''. - f OOCl L.I 0|3S JAPCCSSai V , Wlieu lie culls.are " l/rpt'bul will 1 take all/members, cui-1 • L J I ihey .should be sold or 15 per lh e^rr « c ;>a ^^tir^, _ r;; % -loTo-utisj- rsr, ^.ir- »- cannwl. mended during hot weather as a usual thing. Tills is being recommended as a relief measure. If meal Is not properly conducted _ approximate $30.000.000.-1. ?H u » w f cr °Ps /or greens arc co'ilii r • j spinach, kale, turnips, mustard and ' i ' . ,, „ ! ? a i>-- The root, crops are carrots, This announcement by Mr. Hen- i tKl ^ am , lumlps- Lettuce, pea- ry lhat 75 ptr cent uf the. value of beans, cabbage, collariis and fall the.'.;tolton would be advanced by I potatoes are oilier: crops for fall the association crmes us good news j gardtn. It takes about' six weeki for association members in ihUl'ror ine.se vegetables to mature and co'.mty aud Southeast Missouri; t [, e Kur( | on p | u . ihould.be prepared wtere a campaign h. belnng wa^ed j immediately and as soon as [here lo .secure enough members lo es-; jv enough moisture .in tha earder lablUh a local olllce al Blythevills. j jor the seed to he planted. Full L-cal leaders in the movement had j stands will be difficult to obtain been under Ihe Lnpn ss^on H>a; Ihe termer advance of 05 per cent wuiilil be' adherred to again this jvar. and the additional 10 per cent loan or advance on the cotton -will make" It possible for the uembers t-j realize more cash on anil coiiHHiuemly a Heavier seeding will be nec;ssary. Early maturing varieties are recommended. R«cmm(nd Meat Canning One of (he recommendations of the extension ngeJit's conference held at Fayettcvllle recenlly - we deUverlnng llieir crop lo the asso- [ O can any surplus meat that may ' 1 '"" had. This meat canning shoulri tlbe supfrvision of elation to be held for a better mar-1 «. naa nns re lest "to bring them more money for! he done under their cotton. poimments In advance. j The cull poultry may be canned I also. Hens thai do not, lay are not wortn feeding through .the winter .Hew to Ttll the Laying Hens The coirib, wattles and earlol>ei of a hen enlarge or contract "depending on the condXon of laying. If tliese-parls are large, and smooth the bird is laying. When ih* comb i ^ FOITHEPflESEIf •Oii'Mncd from ua^e one) the (Ire department lo replace tl present ladder equipment, tl council voted. Members of tl council insuEcttd the ladders at tl Funds for the co-opcralive associations are practically uanlimited and members have the assurance now that Ihey can get three fourths P .or the value of their cotton in cash on the day they deliver 11 to the [ /' association. This makes, member- i ililp in the co-c.ps even more at- Liacllvt! to cotton farmers who are • .coking for a way-in which they may be able to realize more for their .cotton -limn Ihe present situ-1" alien In .the market . promises to |, brin^ them. ' ' - Interest in .the movement in- i cieases daily. More ' ' arid more I farmers are signing . marketing: |" agreements'. • Al prtssnt- about three \. fourths of the-number-of bales re- K uired '.for a branch .office haye K M;n signed up' in 'this county.h Committees are conlinulng. theio:.!: work and farpiers are voluntarily I coming in and suiging contracts. Liirge farmers and small farmers ullke arc comins to the rea'.izaUon that cooperative markelihg holds ihu best promise of relief and aid for' them.- The proposition is experimental and will naturally have t&^irove Us worth, but with -the full "force of the government aiid the Farm Board behind il there. is every opportunity for- Its success. 1 The only, thing necessary is for the farmer'himself lo lend his supporl and give the associations. enough cotton to really make them a factor In the market. Equipment for Ihe branch office has arrived in Blylheville. The lodal manager for the "office Is here. The only thing that yet remains to be done before the office can be opened for business is for cotton farmers to pledge Ihe remaining one fourth of the quota. When that Is done Ihe office will be opened for business and those farmers who <lesirc to do so may deliver their cotton to Ihe association, draw three fourths of Its cash value and leave It with the association to be finally sold through any of the five option plans that the ass- cialion offers. In order to make il entirely clear, let me again state thai all contracts bcinng signed by farmers now are contingent entirely upon the openlnng of the branch office at Blytheville. All farmers are assured thai, should it not be possible to finally get enough cotion to open the Blytheville office thai all contracts will be returned to the signers. If you are Interested in the proposition and want to see an office al Blytheville, sign a marketing agreement today with the distinct unnderstandrng that your c-intract will be given back to you If the office does not operate here this cotton season. ''the home demonstration agents unless one Is thoroughly familiar with the process. The people of Mississippi county should be urged to can beef arid chicken because of the Jroulh. •Meal should always be chilled be,fore canning. This, should b; done under cold storage.. then the insi; should be canned Under'steam pret- .sure. Meat, canning is.not recom- > nol iStal" a " r0 " n The whole abdomen of a laying hen Is- dilated so thnl the pelvic bones' arc widespread and the of ihe breastbone is forced down away from the 'pelvic bones, so as to eiye a large capacity. If the endr of tilt pslvlc bones are. soft and pliable, the hen is. in -all 'probability. laying at the time ol.the ex-' — '"'tinn. rf the bones are clos? together and the points hard, the I OFCDITBILEIF S PLEFi Vatch for Signs and Fight Worm Liven Though Col. [) • i /-> • <•> ! nie crops t ton I rice Low Lnl/. bays j plain wh?n it ' i rni2lii|> this w: 1!> J. K. CKITZ County Affn( Every farmer Is cautioned '.itch for tt:o second crop oi colon le.if worm, which has nlrt'.idy ppennxl in riioiiiioiiK numbers on number of farms. Farmers should •alk ihroiiKh their cotton lleVI, liming tin- cotton Irnf over so they an Me the worms If they arc |ir?s- •nl. -Mtitiy farmers are debating vhethor they will poison coiton ciil worms or not. bill 1 do not see my valw in having spent the noney and wmk Dim we have on nir coliun tliouith il Is low in price. incl not make some eifort to kll! he worms by spending 1f> cents to ;1 per acre of calcium arsenal'. 1 . which will destroy the worms in iom five lo six hours after It has ! two crops. jeeii applied. Cotton is cheap of Drown variety which me the ones plniilnl in llie corn, will put on beans. It this soybivni hay Is cut wllh a small amount of betins on It that are practically halt grown most farmers can cultivate their crop with It as food for Ihe livestock alter they have planted tltr corn and dor.e (he heavy work. There is sufllcleiit soybeans- In corn on many farms In Mississippi comity If proix>ily harvested will Just about bi 1 enough hay to carry them through (lip winter, and In many cases aid Rreiuly In Ihe llve- .•-lui'k feed for making (lie crop. The crops that I'M Vniineis ran rains thai will t;lvc winter, first the plant of comtnori rye, either with I Austrian winter peas or hair; i vtirh in Ihe corn and cotton mtd- lo dies. 1 would not recommend oat! tor lull planting unless Ihe farmer knows tluil he Is gelling Hardy Wlnler oats to seed. I would like to see wheat plumed along abon tlu> frost, dale time, al least, one acre for every head of livestock 01 PAGE THREK PUTTINf! OX OCEAN LONDON.—A chance 5 of the Prince ol v/ales Mill result n pulling s'^ens on oc<-an liners. In siltr-mliiii; !]'.c hurdling of llie impress of liritaln recently, the 'nre MiKHiVcct would be h gooil co lor a minim Kreen. E. » Dually. lo:- whom the ship was built, nurei.l. and provisions ore ni! m.idi' for coi'.Mruclion of i\ BIOPH. WIIAI I! HOMKS INLAND RAI.KKill. N. (;..--Tii» -Jiscovory of luo bone.-, o[ :ni extinct species ol whale hi W.iyi:e cc/mily. 71) mllef fiom t!ie Atlantic ocean, gives laiiiiilaiton lo Kie MM tluit much of North America was under water In tin- dark uses c?nturles ago. The Ixmfs wire in Kicd condition when luuml and have been |)lacec' in the stall- museum. the farm. This should be planlec so that II can be cut off In thr drought stage for early feed next spiinu. Fanners snould not las? their morale and should use every effort, tn snve what ferd Ihey have and plant wtini seed ihey can u be able to mnke n crop nexl year Hay and corn is bound lo be hlyh next sprimt, due to the slinrluiic all over llie United Slates In liifse :oursi'. lj;il 1 believe Ihe IS cent; III.--. All pn /l anrp .,1 nil acre worth of [»lson will brini; ' u .'6 es rtlienuanCC at wonderful returns, duo to the fact that Ihe other work and money has already been .spent. Picking will give our labor employment und if we get back a few of the tlollnr.s Cotton Experiment Plant OSCEOLA. Ark.—Leltcr.s mailed Irom county Agent S. D. Can>en- ler's oincc Thursday to farmers o The lii.s; main liur> railway In India 10 be ebuiilod i sa no-mile India lo be I'lectilli.'d Is a llO-mlle. sula Hallway li-adinn nut of Horn- bay. running over mountain grader. In Iho Mississippi County, Chan- . eery Court* Clilcliasawba Dl^lrlcl Mary E. Wells Ca4y and C. A/Oil)- • son, Trustee, Plaintiffs ! vs Ko. 4784 L. McKay, ct al, Defendants. WARNING ORDER The defendants Langdon L. McKay and Virgil McKay are wsrn- cd to a|>p;ar In this court within thirty days froni ' ihls date antl answer the complaint of the plain- tills, Mary K. Wells Cidy and C. A. Olbson. Trustee, In witness whereof, I have hereunto set rny hand and the seal of the above court .(his 15lh day of August, 1030. W. W. HOLLIPETEn, Clerk of tlw above Ccnrt. By Harvey Morris. D. C. i SEA I,) Neill Reed. Ally ad Litem. Aug. 15-22-29, Rep:. 0. WAttNlMJ Oliniill ChaniTiy Co'.irl. Chlrka.suv.bn DK- Irlcl, Mississippi County, Arkansas. Ci\\ce II. J:i!n(v., 1'iiiiiUilI vs. No. 4801) James H. Jam:. 1 ;, IVfcmlfinl, Tho di-fi-niluni, James K. James, is warm-il lo appear wilhln Ihirly dny.s in Ihe court named In Iho I'apllcti hcK-of Lind unswer Ihe ocmplalnt'of the philiUlff, Grace H. .lames. in producing il. *c S01lth Mississippi county iv rtlf ltini\ liiiii:t i ' .... . ' ' . _ J . , betcr oir llinn losing it many farmers tha 1 | imem Station Woodbiirn $ 10 i>er month, from jn 1st of this year for as long as s .. 'ivic dees Ihe work, for. stenographic and =i!o ; book • work for Ihe city was passed by the council. Three aldermen. Hughes, Davis and Jackson voted in favor of the nation and Thompson and Lunsford against the motion. will all. There are have toM me the past week i.:V. if they bad sufficient feed for tiv.'li llvcsluik they were of the opinion they could pull through air.l ma!;c another crop. SVc have thousands of acres of corn anil soy beans, many farmers arc doing the right thing. I wish we could i; -t the others to join hands, cut and shock the corn, where you hnvj Dated AUK. 23, 1930 W. W. HOLUPETER, Clerk. Bvv Hnrv.iy Morris, D. C. , Sam MutKili. Ally ad Lltem. Auir. 23-30, Sept, Allgl _ n 28 as vlsilor( . day on ihe Cotion UrnncU Kxper- at Muiinnnn. Ark.. and urge attendance of Mississippi county farmers ill Ihe experiment station on (his day. " E. B. Whilakcr, direcior of the experiment station, states that- dui lo the extremely dry wcailicr lliero me many experiments thai are 1111- usimlly iiilereslini! this year and Hint those who a I tc. m! will Imve ar opponunlly lo sillily cotton, corn one half to full stand of soybeans. | and soy bean variety tests, the ter- then corn ml the soybeans olf for'- 1 ' ' " hay. If ii continues dry. the soybeans will not produce many beans. , but if we do receive a rain In t!ie | IE not laying. The flock should be culled t:> avoid feeding the hens after th»y 'we cea«ed laying. Accurate culling Is only possible in a well fed iiock, kept free from lie.-? and mite- throughput the summer months. When a hen stops laying she usually starts moulting. The later r- hen lays In the 'summer the greater will be her egg production, ED REJECT TUNNEL LONDON.-A tunnel under the English Channel between England and France cannot- be—al least for the pi-Jsjnl. Talk about construction of such n tunnel has been going on for a year, and the idea went so far as to cause engineers to submit various plans for it. But ihe House of Commons recenth tinned It down by a vote of 179 lo 172. lilizallon of these crops wllh commercial fertilizers raid throilyh tlu KiOtt'iiiK or IcKtimc crops. 6-rj WARNING ORDERv Chancery Court,. Oiilckosawba District, Mississippi County, Arkansas The Union Central • Life Insurance Co., cl al, Plaintiff vs: No. 4785 .awrencc M. Ross cl-nl. D3fenihn' Tho defendant Franklin Bond & Mcrtgage Co., J. C. Thurmond 1 Is ' •nrneil to appear within Ihirly days In the court named In ihe caption hereof nnd answer Ihe ainplftlnl of the plaintiff The Unon Ccnlral Life Insurance Co., et al. .- • Dated July 31, 1930 W. W. HOLLIPETER, Clerk. By Elizabeth Blythe, 13. C. Cnurch A: Oannnway, Attys' for PlalnliCf Aug. 1-8-15-22 ' WARNING ORDER next few the Mammal:) ricnd Courier News Wont, Ads Chancery Court, Chickasav.ba Dls- .rlcl. Mississippi County. Arkan.sus. Wild Cilovrr, I'lnlntllf vs. No. 4B04 lloxie Cilover. Defendant. The defendant, Roxic Glover, Is warni'd to appear within thirl) days In the court, uained hx the caption hereof and" answer 11) complaint of ihe plaintiff, Will Glover. D.iled Aug. 23. 1530- i W. W. 1IOM.IPETER, Clerk. i llw Harvey Morris. D. C. i Sam Manatt, Ally ad Lltcm. 1 Aug. 23-30. Sept 0-13. WARNING ORDER Chancery Court, Chlckasawba District, Mississippi County, Arkansas Fred Norwood, Plaintiff vs. No. 4793 Mack! Norwood, Defendant. The defendant, Made Norwood, is warned lo appear within (hlrty days In ihe court- named In the caption hereof and answer llu complaint of (lie plalnlltt, Fren Norwood, nailed August 16th, 1630. • W. W. HOLLIPETER, Clerk. •• By Harvey MorrLs, D. C. Sam Manatt, Ally ad Lltem. .Aug. 16-23-31), Sept. C. Read Courier News Want Ads Now MahyrZ) "on SNAKE MEDICINE PARIS. Aug. 23.—Prof. O. Billard, of the medical school at Cler- inijnt-Ferraiid. has gone back to medical coucocllcns of fifty years ago and _is experimenting with snake head wine. He has found that an alcohol extract of the head of a viper, properly prepared, sler- Illzed and Injected Into the body of *n animal or human, will cause vigorous elimination of bodily poltons Uirough the kidneys. A Frenchman ha» invented r. de- \ic* to delect foreign noises in various parls of automobiles, registering their loudness In comparison w '"h standard sounds lo en- ablf their causes to DO remedied. BOB DENT'S DAY & NIGHT SERVICE STATION GAS-OIL-ETC. ^ on arc entitled to a di.-icoinit on the money you spend in cask with us and we lire going- to give il to you. The plRii'is sirnpje. You will receive one hajjle Slamp with each ten-cent purchasi;, two Kagle Stamps with each twenty-cent purchase, five with each fifty-csnl,purchase and so on. Paste the stamps in the booklet which wil! be given to yon and when tlie booket is tilled, hring it to n.< and receive in exchange— $2.50 Worth of Merchandise (Grocery and meat markets permitted to give ?2.00 cash or $2.00 in merchandise only) or $2.00 in CASH-FREE No matter where you receive ' Eagle Stamps, they are always good and you can paste them all in the same booklet and they will lie redeemed tlis same as if all stamps came from one store. It's an easy and pleasant way to get more out of the money you speml. And the increased casli business will enable us to tfivc you better values for less money. EARN WHILE YOU SPEND AT THE STORES OF BIG VALUES THE FAMOUS Dry Goods, Clothing, Shoes JOE ISAACS'. Dry Goods, Clothing and.Shoes ROBINSON DRUG CO. GUARD'S JEWELRY CO. BOB DENT'S DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE STATION FIRST NATIONAL BANK Accepts filled Ragle Stamp bsoks at S2.00 each for deposit in Savings Accounts ITS WISE TO CHOOSE A SIX Announcing a new production record 2.0QO,OOO Chevrolet Sixes note on the road Since January, 1929, Chevrolet has produced and sold over 2,000,000 sfr-cylinder automobiles— nearly five tinics. as many as any other manufacturer has ever built in an equal length of time. These 2,000,000 buyers have chosen Chevrolet because it offers many desirable qualities not obtainable in any other car so low in price— — the smoothness, silence and flexibility of a modern six-cylinder engine—the comfort and readability of a modern, full-length chassis—and the •tylc, safety arid distinction of bodies by Fisher. Yet, despite these fine car advantages, the Chevrolet Sli is unusually economical. Its gus, oil, tire and upkeep economy is unsurpassed. And Till Cf*ck, Mi. I. f. ». any model can be bought for a small down payment and easy monthly terms! Come in today. Learn for yoursejf why two million buyers have agreed—"it's wis« to choose a Six." Some Distinguishing Features 50-hors«power six-cylinder motor . . . 48-pound crankshaft . . . full-length frame . . . four semi- elliptic springs . . . fully-enclosed four-wheel brakes . ., four Lovejoy hydraulic shock absorbers ... dash gasoline gauge ... Fisher hardwood- nnd-stecl body . . . adjustable driver's seat . . . safety gasoline tank in the rear ... non-glare W windshield . . . and, for your protection, a new and liberal service policy. Spcrl Roadster S515 Coacli S5G5 Coupe SS65 Sport Coupp. .. K85 Huh Sedan ... SG25 Sedan S673 Special Sfdan SGSS (6 wire wheels slintl- dnrd cm Special Sed.inl ROADSTT.R or rnAlTON Sedan Delivery S50"> Light Delivery Chasls S365 Rc.idstcr Delivery .... $440 (Pick-up bo\ cxlra) lli Ton Chassis 5520 With Cab $«5 Prices f. o. b. factory Fllnl, SIlcU. Special equipment extra. CHEVROLET W. I. DENTON CHEVROLET CO. ille, Ark. SIX-CYLINDER SMOOTHNESS AT LOW COST >

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