The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 3, 1939 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 3, 1939
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Page 8
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PAGE EIGHT AAA To Pi-oyide Winler . Cover Crop Seed To Cooperators Plans. liave been completed by the. Agricultural Adjustment Administration for the purchase nnd distribution of winter legume seeds In" designated Southern and Southeastern areas, including all counties In Arkansas, In lieu ol payments under the 1939 Agricultural Conservation Program, ac. cording to D. S, Lanlrip, county agricultural agent of North Mlsslss- . Ippi County, Under the plan, vvliicli Is op- llonal with faiDiers, hairy vetch seed produced In Oregon mid oilier Northwestern State.?, will be furnished to runners In Arkansas for use in planting winter caver crops as &• practice under the 1933 AAA program. Tlie quantity of seeds which any Individual farmer may obtain will be limited to SO per cent of the soil-building payment on lits faun, , In most cases this will amount to less than ten per cent ot the quantity of seeds required to plant the cultivated land on the faun lo winter cover crops. One of the objections of the AAA program is to encourage farmers to conserve the soil on their farms by planting cultivated land to vetch and peas and other winter legumes, mid this seed project is designed to bring about a substantial Increase In the acreage of these crops In the South ns well as providing Northwestern fanners with an increased outlet for vetch seed. "On 'the basis of lost year's experiment, It is evident (hat, the furnishing of seed in lieu of conservation payments encourages farmers In the experimental areas to plant not only lire amount of seed they were able Ho earn in the program, but also as a group, to buy more than. they would have purchased under normal conditions," Mr. Lantrip said. "This was not only beneficial from the standpoint of soil conservation, but meant added business to seed dealers In those areas in which Use experiment was carried out." While it is yet too early lo form an accurate estimate of the amount! of vetch which will be furnished ns grants of aid, indications arc tliat n normal supply of these seeds will lemain available for distribution through the customary trade channels, it is sold. ;•' While final figures arc not available, it is estimated that the total 1939 supply of hairy vetch is approximately 0,000,000 pounds of domestically produced seed and V 000,000 pounds of foreign produced seed, making a loin! of 15,000,000 pounds which compares with n total of 12,000,000 pounds in 1938. Initial purchases from seed companies will be limited legume seed from certain designated areas, such purchases to be supplemented'from time lo time as requests' from individual farmers are compiled. Invitations to bid on initial requirements will be infilled to prospective bidders within the next Icy; days. Such Invitations will also ini elude provisions for subsequent purchases to be made pursuant to telegraphic invitations to bid. Bids will be requested on seed delivered prepaid to specified destination points. Awards will be made to lowest responsible bidders on the basis of prices bid oft the seeds delivered to designated points. Cooperation witli local seed distributors will be smiaht in arranging local distribution'. * The cost of the seed lo cooperating farmers has not yet been determined. condition of -buildings and em- ployes ' over which the stale department of health lin.s Jurisdiction. It Is expected thai the city mi- tliorltte ii-lll follow up (lie conference willi n campaign to Improve any such conditions found to bn imstttslfnctory In the Inspection. Luxora Society — Personal COURIER NEWS To Boost Payments To Small Farmers More than ?2,167,000 is expected to' be used in Arkansas by the Agricultural Adjustment Administration this year in Increasing payments to smalt farmers who would not earn more than S200, accord- Ing to the regular schedule ol grants by taking part in the 1939 farm program, according to D. S. Lantrip, county agricultural agent. The AAA program provides conservation payments as a reward for soil conservation work accomplished through confining soil depleting crops to specified acreage allotments and carrying out approved soil-building practices. •'When total payments are less than $200 the checks are Increased on a graduated scale. As an example a payment of $25 is increased 59; a payment of $50 is increased $13, nnd a payment of $150 is boosted "Tills is one reason why the AAA program has been called a 'small farmer's program," Mr. Lantrip said. "In adopting the provision for increase of small pay. merits, Congress Intended to make the program .as profitable as could be for the many families trying lo make a go of it on small farms.". HealthAuthorities To Hold Conference Representatives of the Arkansas State Board of Health are expected to confer with local city health authorities here sometime the latter part of the week,' It was announced today by Dr. \V. A. Grimmett, city, health officer. • The conference, which will also be attended by Roy Nelson, city attorney, will concern the physical Luxcra Literary Club Meets The home of Mi.« Rva Cookc presented an arrangement In keening with the subject, of the afternoon's study, "Travel" when the members arrived for the meeting on Thursday aflernson, and were seated amid the scenes of a tourist camp. Eleven members answered roll mil Ijy asking Mrs. Charlie Thomas, president., who has Just recently returned from a trip to the World's Fair New Ycrk, s. question about the fair. During the business session a loiter was read from the young son of one of the club's-most active members, Mrs, Thomas • Dale wilklns, thnnkin« them for presenting to him his first, book "Lo»- o-IJfc" In which he may record his liic's travels. Mrs. J. R, Clntlilngs was the leader for the projrrmi on "Travel," and presented In „ very unique way an imaginary trip to the New Ycrk World's Fair during which she and Miss Cooke visited many hlskrical points of interest enroiite to nnd from HID Fair, A contest, was held In which the slates and capitals of the United States had to be written In fifteen minutes. Mrs. John Tluveatt made the highest score and was presented a road map as the prize A sandwich plate with iced drinks was served during (he social hcuc. • • > Theater 1'aiiy Mrs. j. 5. smith entertained with a theater party'at the Gym Tuesday evening followed by n social how enjoyed en the lami at, her homo during which iced watermelon was served, in social compliment lo Miss Mary June H:K-- lon, of Bvansville. Ind., liousegucst of her aunt, jVlrs. o. Howton. Oilier guests were Miss Helen sentry, or Snnrinosburg, s. C., Hichard Perry, of Evfuisvillc Ind ind B. O. Wilklns Jr., Clarence Crawford, Ann Clalr Wilkins and Betty sue Mlfflln. : * * * Kny.-il Service Program The members of the Baptist Woman's Missionary society miit nl the Daptist church Tuesday aftcr- nncn, for n .Eoyul Service program based On the topic for tho month, "Carrying-out the Great. Commission In the Orient." led by Mrs R: T. Ballew, with Mrs, B. O. Wilkins bringing the devotional on "The Ever-Enlarging Citizenry cf the Klngdoin"-.Miittimv 8:il- John 10:1C; Revelation 7:9-12. Members taking parts .on the program after introductory remarks on "The Great Commission hnd (lie Orient" by Mrs, Dnllew, were Mrs John Thweatt speaking on'"Palestine Today"; Mrs. C. ii. Wo;d, presenting "China Today," and "Japan Today"; Mrs. J. r.'Mlfflln telling: of "Milking Disciples in Palestine"; Mrs. Charles Corkran reviewing "Making Disciples in China"; Mrs. Charles Evans told of "Making Disciples In Japan"; Mrs. J. w. Smith related "Stories That Cheer", with the program being cl;scd by "calls From the Orient", and the benediction pro- nounccd In unison by Mrs. Mlf- flln, Mrs. Corkran and Mrs. Evans. Thirteen members and one visitor, Mrs. S. A. Hughes of Mcnelte, Ark!, were present. * * • Mr. and Mrs. Hilton Stephensen have returned from n weekend visit spent in Ihe home of Mr. ami Mrs. Sygmnn Hurl, of Bklglcy Twin. Mr. and Mrs. Shelby Copptdge, of Victoria, had as their guests Sunday Miss Jean Richards, Bee Sinks, and Lester Galncs, of Memphis. ; Guests In the home of Mrs. 6. Howt:n and her daughter, Mrs. John Tlnveatt tor ten days arc Mr. and Mrs. L. Howton and children. Mary Jean and Jelland. cf Evans- villc, Ind. Mary Jean will remain for a longer visit. Miss Dixie Howard, of Memphis, is spending her vacation with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Will Howard. Miss Maggie Sue .Plcmmlng, who Is engaged In leaching at Tyronza, Ark., for several weeks this summer ,tmd Miss Frances Flcmming ot Memphis, spent Sunday with their parents, the Rev. and Mrs L. P. Hemming. Chester C. Dnnehcwer and Edward Tcnford, of Osccola. nnd S, J. Smith were In Uttle Rock Tuesday attending a meeting cf the executive board of the Arkansas Cotton Council. Mrs. R, c. Langstcn and daughter, Sara, have returned from a two weeks vacation spent at Tower Beach, Pert Walton. F!a. Tho.y were accompanied by Mrs. Langslon's sister, Mrs. : Paui f'opc. Mr. Pope anji children! Herbert and Paul of Memphis. Mrs. T. B. Rf-nfro had as her guest over the weekend her sister. Mrs. Ella Eddlcman. who was en route lo her h:mc in Anna. II!.. after a trip lo New Orleans an<i Vicksbnrg. Clifton V. Williams, of Miami. Fla., who has been visiting his cousin. M. c. cooke. and family for several weeks left Wednesday fcr a visit In Don-Ill, Ark. Johnny Williams and his mother, Mrs. Minnie Williams, spent their vacation visiting; in (lie home of his mint, Mrs, 'Cora Mendo-.vs, of Monetlo. They were nccsmpanlcd home by Airs. Williams' slstcr-in- law, Mrs. S. A. Hughes, of Mon- elk>. The Rev. and Mrs. R, B. r.. Brarden had as their guests Tuesday nnd Wednesday, Ihe Rev. and Mrs. Hoxendorff, of Little Hock, and Miss Trances Sharp, of New Hertford, N. C. The Rev. Hown- d:iir is assistant pastor ol tho First Methodist church of Little Rock, and Miss Sharp it a student til Duke University. The Rev. ami Mrs. Bcarden and their guests were classmates at Duke University. They will be accompanied to Little Rock by Mrs. Bcnrden for a short visit, Mrs. Anna Terry has as her guest, in the home cf her daughter, Mrs. C. J3. Wood, Mrs. Annie Deterly, of Dnllas, Tex. Mrs. Terry was accompanied to Memphis to meet. Mrs. Delci-ly by Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Wuort. Jack Brawn is in Memphis associated with the Hale Drug Company, Mr. and Mrs. U>m Stanford were called lo Ucrmott, Ark,, last, Wednesday on account cf tire death of Mrs. Stanford's grandmother. The Rev. R. R. L, Beardcn will leave for Trnmann Wednesday to begin a' scries of meetings for U-n days, assisting Hie Methodist pastor. The Rev. L, p. Flcmmlng is in Dell, Ark., fcr a ten days protracted meeting sponsored by Die Baptist church. Miss Peggy Slliman nnd Miss Martha Kate Bryant .spent Hie weekend in Memphis «.s (lie guests of Miss Sara Perkins. Memphis visitors this week Include Mr. and Mrs. William Ellas, Mr. and Mrs. S. B, RoKzell, Mrs. Mn.vlne MtiTnncy, Mrs. B. O. Wil- klns Jr., Mr. and Mrs. S, J, Smith, Mr, and Mrs. Graver Driver, G. C. Driver, and Clarence Crawford. Mrs. Abe Llverant, accompanied by her daughter, Prances, and her father, Mr. Lyons, arc spending tho week in Tyronza as' the guests of Mrs. Lester Spell. Mr. and Mrs. R. c. Bryant and daughter, Miss Martha Knto, attended the watermelon festival nt Waler Valley, Miss., Wednesday us Ihe gucsls of Dr. and Mrs. W. A. Spearman. Mrs. Lease H. Williams, who lins been a. patient in Die Baplisl hospital, Memphis, for the past four weeks has returned home. Mr. nnd Mrs. R. w. Butler are leaving Thursday fcr n vacation thrcugh the Oy.nrk.s-, visiting friends at Payeltevllle, Ark., and the parents of Mr. Butler nt Hope, Ark. club attend a studio couch demop- stratton to lie given by Miss Sybil Hates, Extension Specialist in Home- Industries; on Sept, 1 and 2 at the Ulythevllle Woman's Clu!) House, j Caruso's Hat Doesn't Fit But It's Prized as Gift —-I— HALTON, Mass. (U[')_Nel) Mo Nab has a hat ol which he is vciy pioud-thcuuh It docs not nt him j It Is a hat that the famed cpei- 'iUle tenor, Enrico Caruso, lost while 'appearing in Sprinfiflcld on )>i<; j final united States' lour. Caruso 1 wus mmMe to lind the hat after I the concert and, hccmiso lie lind 1 bought another, told George liialr cuslodlnn of the auditorium who found it, to keep it. j The hat-size 7'.',-did not nt the cuslodlnn so he gave It to a brother Dr. VV. flcwl Bltilr, director of the KOoliBteil park, New York City. Or. Blair recently gave il to McNfib, u Iji'otlier-fn-lnw. THURSDAY, AUGUST 3, 1039 I'PITZj Coolest Spot in Town Watch Society Paf e Of Courier Newi Ftr Free Show Guests Last Times Today Demonstration Club Council Holds Mcefmg The County Council of Home Demonstration Clubs met In the Blylhcvlllc Woman's Club House. Saturday for the monthly business meeting. Mrs. O. R. Bedford presided over the meeting. The Club Woman's Croud was rend in unison and community songs were suns; for 15 minutes. Reports were given from tho .standing commiltees mid reports were made from those who attended the County liest Camp at Walcotl Park, July 15-20. The annual Arkansas Home Demonstration Club Council meeting will he held at the Stale Teachers' College. Conn-ay, Sept.- U and 7, it, was nnnqimced. Approximately 350 club members will attend the council meeting, Inqlucl^ ing 2SO volliiK delegates. Members in attendance other than Ihe delegates will be limited lo tliose who are 'nsk«l to take part on the program because of insumcient dormitory space nvnllnble at thai particular time. Details of the program and speakers for the event will be announced later,' members were told. i The three delegates chosen by' the Mississippi County Council, witli expenses paid, are Mrs. O. R. Red ford, Ekron; Mrs. w. M. Lewis, Dell; and Mrs. li. A. Gveemvay, Dell. Their alternates are Mrs. Waller Wood, Luxorn. Mrs. E. A. Craig, Blytheville. nnd Mrs. W. O. Anderson, ArinorcJ. The new fair ralalofiicji were distributed nnd discussions held on •Making Educational Exhibits." u was decided to help with the "Use More Cotton" booth and (He display "Food Requirements for One Year" for family of five. 'Hits is vegetables (canned and fresh*: green vegetables, 125 gallons; tomatoes, 12 bushels; potatoes, 25 bushels; oilier vegetables. COO pounds. Fruits: fruit, fresh, SCO pounds; fruit, dried. 25 pounds. Dairy products: milk. 205 gallons; butter. 125 pounds; cheese. 50* pounds. Meat and cj:gs: meats, cured. 125 pounds: meats, canned, 100 pounds; broilers and friers. 50 pounds; S. 155 dozen. Plans were made to have each ass® £t!& JOHN c;.\iiHi;i.i> i'Hisct I.IA LWI-:""I"OSI;MAUV LANE l.OlAWMC-CAt.lil'AOIi I'rttteltJ b r \V,U{.\Ttt BHOS. \ls» News &. Comctl.v Aclmissicm Matinee lOc. & ZKc. Night 10c & SGe ? S $ S 855? 125 fiOOI) RKASONS Wli.v You Should .A ((on d :Ma(iiu.>o 01- Nigltl ?S5?SSS? ; — And Malaria Chills and Fever! Here's what you want (or Malaria, folks! Here's what you want toe the awful chills and fever. It's Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic! A real Malaria medicine. Made especially for the purpose. Contains tasteless qin'nidinc and iroa. Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic ac- luatly combats the Malaria infection in the blood. It relieves tho freezing chills, the burning fever. It helps you feel belter fast. ™T!j ou , SBnds ta! «! Grove's Tasteless Chill Tome for Malaria and swear «>", ij- Pleasant lo lake, too. Even children take it without a whimper. Don't suffer! At first sign ot Malaria, take Grove's Tasteless Chill Tome. At all drugstores. Buy the large 517.0 as it gives you much piore for your money, CESAR ROMERO BINN1E BARNES JOHNCARRADINE ATOrfiC.nlu.y.foalWu,, Also solcrlcd slinrf siidjt-rls. diili.s.-iivn ainlinrr I0c A- us,. 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