The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 31, 1931 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, January 31, 1931
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Page 6
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PAGE SIX Steele BRUSHING UP SPORTS •m BIGGEST BPSET Blythcville Eliminated in First Game But Still in Consolation Series. The Wilson Bulldogs funils'.xxl Ihe fire-works In the first day of the Blytheville Invitation tournament by defeating the hlghlv touted Leae.hvlllc aggregation 10 to 16 in a thrilling game last night. The Leachvllto quintet with an overwhelming victory over Cco'.er yesterday afternoon was a decided favorite to enter the finals with Stecle's fqrrntdablc five. Tie Bulldogs refused lo IK stampeded by (he Lfachvlllc attack however and in easily the best game of tin.- tournament, up until this after- neon, nosed out the Leaclivlllo team in the last ten seconds of j play. j Massey, Bulldog center snnk a field goal that scored the last minute victory for his team. Steele with an 18 to 11 victory over Shawnee yesterday afternoon and a 38 to 20 win over Holland this morning fought Its way to the 'championship round tonight. The Missouri boys- displayed a steady brand of ball that has resulted in their nomination as favorites to cop trie tourney championship. Wilson, although generally known (o have a good aggregation, was not rated before the tourney ns a probable finalist. The boys from the lower end of Mississippi county downed the Blytlunllle Clilcka- sa*s in a spirited contest that opened the tourney yesterday afternoon 25 to 19 and sunk t"ie hopes of Leaclivlilc last night. This afternoon the Bulldogs defeated Luxora 20 lo 10 to gain a place in Ihc championship contest tonight. Tonight at 1 o'clock a girls' gnm-i between teams of Osceoln high and Blylheville high will start the session. At 7:45 the championship game will be staged followed by a game between Steele r.nd Holland girl teams and the consolation game of the tournament as Hie Hnal game. The line-ups of all games and results up until tho Holland-Steele game this morning are published i betow. First Game B'ville (19) pos. Craig 2 F Tipton 1 F Chrlstiir, f. C Colston 3 G Short*. '• G Substitutions — Blylheville, Me- Afee,-Webb, Evans, Burns. Wllso'u Montgomery 12, Norwood. Second Game Coater (18) Pos. Leachvillc-U Burns 9 P Howard 6 Coleman 3 • . p Pickens 'i Owens C Hipp 2u Brooks G Kcnnett 2 Garner 3 G S^lby Substitutions—Cooler • Barber 1, Brown 1, Tucker. Glllen, Terry. Lcachvillc— Dye 0. Bishop 2, Smith. Third Game Luxora 35 Billlngsley 8 Lynch 6 Garner 15 Scott 2 James 2 ,s'M6>ttl-WVNU£KHN ixV^SALLTYer-' i. Tnwe. u)£U$-*3o Pfiesef& N -J',< {-\m AMERICAN lEA^ecofo'SeTreREi ,' i/t',' ''^—~-< '/'•' '•'? ¥•' "" -^ •' TflE ATHLETICS toil 18 6AMES '" fff HOME U&T SE Mortgage Lifters T) T £ ; MISfiEslppf. raises cotton on n ' D y 1-itllllCr ! larec ' cri '- nml mokes money doing / lc. Knowing that .successful cotton erowing calls for an ample supply of home-grown feed, (it least 40 p.'r cent, of his cuktvaicd laiul i;> planted to corn and hay crops every year. This has proved amp!.? lor the needs oJ the planta- licn. and usually produces a surplus, which is said locally nt top prices Antl [he needs of the fani-' lly are by no means neglected. A ;sccd home Burden and orchard, a :]cx:k-of 2CO liens, six cows imd a drove cf h- BS, k'K-j] the larder filled and afford p. .surplus that is ' readily dis]»OEt?d of to gootl ad- j vantage. j Bi>rdetle Teams Take Two From Manila Cagers HUrtUETTE—The Burdette girls and boys' basketball teams exhibited t» p o of (liclr best Barnes Thursday night nl the Blythcville 'lilgh school gym. : They defeated the Manila teams . by close margins. The Burdette Rirls after a slow stait fought their . way (o the fiont for a 10 to 12 trl- ] ninph, i The boys game was rough and DID YOU KNOW THAT— Hank O'Day, veteran umpire, now advisor to the National League stare cf (juessers, pleads for a chance for the pltelier. . . having given the batter a livelier ball co slug, they have S3t the pitcher back to UO'j fee:, says Hank, wltcrfas In HID c:ci days the dkttmco was 55 fe:l. . . . the Spsldlii" Guide of 1889 shO'A-s the piu-hoi'.s JU- tance to be 50 test . . . the batting was SL'bnllfic in the olj dajf, says Hani: . .' . the tall would bu?.z past before a batter had a cnance to bring around his tat if he held it at the end and took a full haymaker ... he had to choke the club and poke at it quickly . . . by bringing buck the freak deliveries. Hank believes, the disadvantage at which the pitcher Is now placed, might b? removed. ! There is an almanac in the Erit- Msh museum, w'nlch was Issued during the retell of Rarncsis Ur '. Great, and is about 3000 years old j Small diamonds have been made • artificially by dissolving carboi- melted hi iron and allowing it [• ' crystallize. • The Chines. 1 port of T:ont3h serves as an outtet for ths products of an area about iialf the si/-: of the United States. WAKMN'G C.:;iJr:it fast with the Manila boys ahead at the half only to lose 17 to 15 when the final whistle sounded. Read Courier News want Langdon L. McKay: John G Hoyt, Trustee; li. u. Land Com pany and Virgil McKay are warned to appear in the Chancer.\ Court for the Chickasawba Distric, of Mississippi County, Arkansas within thirty dajs, anil ansvvci the complaint filed against then, by Vermont Savings Hank and Fidelity National Bank & Trust Company, substituted trustee- Witness my hand as clerk of said court, and the seal thereof, 01: tills 22nd day of January, 1931. R. L. GAIKES, Clerk, By Harvey Morris, D. C. Reid, Evrard A Henderson, Attorneys for Plaintiff. 22-29-5-12 HOME THEATRE Sunday & Monday S(r Flui-old Hell Wright's .Famous Story 'Eyes Of the World' Admission — Matinre 1(1 and 25f. lit Coming:— Tuesday, Wcilnp.sday :ind Thursday 'East Is Wtsi' with Lnpc Vclcx and Lewis Avrw Pos. Braggadocio 2-i F Sexton IS Stunmnr I Dye 2 Thace Square Meals C G O As this is written, Congress is. considering the appropriation of: a huge amount of money to boi loaned American citizens for thej liurchate of food. Among the ap-l piicjnts for such loans, II the money Is mad? available, will he bts of our Southern larmers. While there is no getting around the fact that such loans would relieve much hunger and distress, ill shatild be bom? in mind that it I would take at least ten times as! much effort lo repay the money' one-crop Coppago CI as would have bsrn required to Albright i f' row " lc fowl and feed that would! Substitutions—Luxora, Meadows. { b 0 bought with money thus borrow- j Bryant. "I- I Anders 2. Braggadocio, Huffman. Fourth Game The first mnn to till the soil so for the purpose of supplying hlm- Steele (18> Pos. Shawnee (11) self and family with the neccssi- Jenkins 4 - F • , Young 1 tirs of life, lie farmed to make a Earls 3 F Gary 4 living. The farm prcblcm has come Burns 2 C Campbell! about, ns a result of our losing PenderS G Baddour siMglu of the fact that making n Carter 2 G Speck 3 | living at home is the basic prln- Substilutions--Steele. Johnson 2,1 ctplc of tjfc. sound and endurln" Pfeffer, Earls Shawnee. Hughes. I fanning. B'ville (331 Craig 8 Short 9 Christian 7 McAfee 6 • Colston 3 Seventh Came Pos. p p C G G ColquiU County. Georgia, was Cooler (18)| } ^ e ,, 105t ctfar ^^ c ' olmtics oi c ' Bht ycars igo-hcad over heels' - in debt. A mass meeting of larm-i t, tirs an( ] business men \vas held and * balancftl farm program to nt Substitutions—Blythcville, Tipton. Cooler. Gillen. r ns j fm Holland Bray 2 Akin 13 Ltltle H Jackson King I F F C G G Diversification has reached such Brtirens 2 j Segravcs '' Jacss-n 1 i 0 - t .. vr) crcl)5 crm bring j ? p rcssioll CaUiwoil ,l Tcb ? cco - ° a " of tlla county's chief 3. Osceola- =sV? -a^rja^wS • peanuls to feed the hogs, as well Gray 3 Massey 6 Beall i Williams P C G G ™v Vrn »' '- Braggadocio (11) Pos. Shavrnee (23) : Sexlon 6 •Summar 2 F F • Co! 'l ui " a~i peanuts to sell; hay. oats and velvet brans In plenty: chickens and eggs, butter and cream to sell house. There 'l ui " county and something like 110 ' CO ° acrcs are cultivated. The 2, Young. company reports __ ,. ,. , . , .. .. 4 I f at ™s. but there are no farms for Fruit adds do not make the dtet sale. Most of the farmers O vn acid. On trw contrary laey coun- i their own acres anil livj an uros- teract the acid effects of meat, | per on them. eggs, bread and cereals, preventing ' "If all the cows In Rutherford th_e blood from becoming loo tcld; county were made Into one cow or too altaltn?. B«M-h««ded men with advertising on .their shiny pates sit Paris tfieaUrs. she cculd stand In the deepest par of the Allantlc Ocsan and look '" AS OTHERS SEE US ' Advice, and especially the nd that Is nbout two-thirds iticlsm, is always a bitter ose, but it is generally trite hat the sicter the patient the orse-tasthiK is the medicine rescribed. And, frequently, pco- c who view a situation from a stance -come nearer sizing it p correctly than those who arc ibbing elbows with it. So, ithout getting all wrought up ccausc of their origin, let us onslder the following comments ) Southern agriculture, taken rcm an Industrial bulletin call- d "Another iantl of Promise," ecently published hi New Engnd: . . . Agriculture, the indus- ry for which the South Is pre- nincntly fitted, is in tho most, ackward condition. Southern economists are eener.illy agreed lat what the South needs most f all Is divcr.iificatlo:! of its griculture. II rreds to raise s own food. The total annual •ealth produced In eight South- astern slales in n recent year •as about seven billion dollars; nd of this more than one bil- on dollars wcnl outside to buy mported food. 'The farmer In the South, in he opinion of those studying ils problems on the spot, should taught to change his genera! arm operations gradually to- vard vertical 1 rarmlny, that o raise such field crops as wiV 1C used for human food dircct- y or for cattle feeding. Animals hould be raised to a far greal- er extent, especially dairy cat- and poultry. "The kind should grow sucl forage crops as enrich the sol and the cattle or other stock should be largely raised on pasture, supplemented b\ stlafe. The main crops shoult, be these raised for human foot or for feeding animals. Facet with problems of unusual dlffi cully, many of thrm impossible of immediate solution , th South Is fortunate In Its posses sion of the resources and climatic essentials for a hleher degree of future prosperity than can be anticipated for many '?ss favored life supporting areas. Judged by recent progress, it has native leaders familiar with conditions peculiar to iteelf, willing to devote the ncc- c:?ary time and energy, and capabb of the tasks for which they are now organizing?" that in the lost few years has made his home county one of the richest in tia state. But, instead of Ihe one big co\v, Rutherford county people milk 30- OCO regulation sl?e cows anil year before last obtained J2.250.000 cash from milk and cream ahne. And (hey obtained millions morr us a by-product, for the extensive hog raislnr; and poultry industry of Rutherford county is to a great extent made possible by the dairy industry, and Die par-acre yield o'f every crop is greatly enlarged by the increased fertility cf the soil that Is an all important by-product of cattle raising. Raising poultry ns a sideline to their oUier farm activities, some 40 members of the 4 Mile Community in Shelby county, Alabama, sell from $150 to Sl.OOO worth of ixnil- Iry products h week. One of them Mr G. O. Gepford, says that the chickens pay the ' bills and thai they do tile farming for the tun they get nut of it. Starting roine three years n?o with 57 hens and 3 i males. Mr. nnd Mrs. Gcpfoid liavc! paid for all aquipmenl. IncludiM; hou.vs, chickens, brooders, etc.. and have made n profit of over S2.300. Mr. Gepford says he will r.cvrr be without chickens as long as he farms. F. C. Wagner, of I.eflorc county. RITZ THEATER Sunday-Monday See Marie Dressier and Polly Moran in 'Reducing' Matinee—2 & 4 O'clock" Night— 2 Complete Shows Admission—13 aiul .!0c. I Coming:—. Tuesday, \\Vtincsday and Tliur-ilav , 'All Quiet On the down on ths Woolworth Building ' -; 117 l r\ 1 1 rtls- in New York City, and the milk. Navy," In such ringing words, a' W6816111 T 1*0111 t in from her udder would be sutilciem Murfrcesboro. Tennessee oralor i " * l UUl • I to float the entire United States described the dairying industry 1 ^HHUHHHHES to qet what WANT when i|ou WANT IT There will be an adopt Ad-Taker al our end eager and eonipelent to render helpful service and transmit your desires to the 17,000 daily reader? of our Classified Columns . . . people who find our Want Ad Page a Market Place for the things they want... and a Clearing House for the things they have which you may want. COURIER NEWS

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