The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 27, 1936 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, July 27, 1936
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Page 3
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MONDAY, JULY 27, 1930 , BLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Farm News Edited by J- O. FULLERTON J. I Ccunty Agricultural Agr-nt Ass'l. DAMERON County Agent The Electric Farm of the Future IE us soy WIDER County Agent Acft.'ists Farmers to Acquire Their Seed Supplies Now. ''lie new Soil Conservation program lends Itself well ( 0 the plaining of Hairy Vetch, which is cue of (he Icadin-* soll-biiildln? legume cover crops planted in Arkansas. This crop is seeded in cotlon middle's tlie taller part of Sep- l&nlicr nncl during October, at (he rate of 25 pounds per acre. Velch -makes little growth U'Jlit (| 1£ following spring when 'it is turned under as n soil-budding crop Hie lalter part of April. Present Vetch seed prices are scon as they, reach their maximum growth. 'Mils stage may vary wilh some varieties, but r- ually it is between the lime Ihe I O f SUPPLYJS fill Plowinq Under of Soil Building Crops Will Make Up for Deficiency North Mississippi county fann- ers have found that the production of soil is greatly Increased through building up the human content, cither by Ihe use of manure or by jro'.vin? cover crops, according lo J. O. Pullcilon, cotin- ly agent. Although barnyard manure has been liie most valuable- nnd reliable source of humus, in many instances it is not available. F\ pcrlments at [he main experiment station of the University i of Arkansas College of Agriculture, set up to determine the vali'e of cover crops in vegetable production, indicate valuable in---= j — near the creases in crop s'ields, according bicyeiis Gin, which was plowed I to J. R. Cooper, horticulturist "on c'rop St is A now "^ •* Bne ^! arc;ltest ret "»« >»™ "»»««' flcld B '" S °" tllls I from tlte S™ wi '>£ and turnins ' under of soil biUldlng crops foi an entire season, farming to cash crops during succecdinj seasons, and following the cash crops wilh cover crops. Just how many cash Piif <kiM,Lo'> I U c ' rct ' s - ral1 1)G Bi'O'vn profitable V-Ul Soybeans tor Hay [after one season of soil build- Whilp Planf \e Ynnnn '" e crQI>a is i' ct lo 1)D determined nuiie riant is loung Mr . COO|)C1 . slR(cd He 1X)il out. however, thai tlie more cov cropping , that is done following the cash crops, the greater wil be the time between such sol building seasons. Although cover cropping alone will go n long way toward ,keep— —- ing up the humus content of the not. pa!- soil, in the case of Ions season crcn.s where c lower than during the 1935 and producers who plan to seed (Ids crop are urged to get Vi . seed supply as soon as possible. Present indications arc that a large acreage of this crop will be seeded in north Mississippi county. Farmers of the Dell community; will re-member tlie Hue vetch demonstration conducted by C. S. Stevens on Highway 18 The soil building payment allowed for seeding velch to be plowe<l under is S1.5D per acre There is seme difference of opinion among leading agricultural authorities as to .iitst when is the best time lo cot soybeans for hiiy. However, all agree that soybeans should not be cut late, due to ivoodiness of larger stems and because the hay is alable. Recent experimental infcrma-' tion seems lo indicate lhat soy-' beans should be cut for hay as Wlnil :i slunk awaits (lie house- lly alighting on the rlrclrlo screen. Pension Aspirant' for President r PAGE Independent. Pension Candidate for president—Hull's Dr. J. E. 1'opc, above, of Oklahoma. Pledging direct federal old S- "saltiric-s" beginning at $UO -•> I'.-.ontli lo persons over 05, mid, increasing to S50 to nil over CD, Dr, I'ope is waging his campaign by 'VlKiln-postcanl." Tho Uovcrn/ncnl suppressed Popc-'s iiclivllies- In n pension plan ho advocated two years ago. CHURCH EXCUSES Dour Aunt: . •'; .; t l I wioic last week 'urging you lo Uslt, us If you have not started, j^u need not c'omc for I have ' found oul about wliai "Archibald Is up to. You know I lold you 'of the wild expression and thai he was using the phom W. Barium '"loi's falhei, Is really above Ihc aveiage In many ways. You not being mauled can not Appreciate Archibalds strong chaiactci. When : look mound and sec n lot ot mcn ' mme fllll l icalize lie has ( " sl "» Slnn 8> «hat it lakes I ne n • very surreptitious . <as lie £ol)1(>l l»ie3 shuddei when I Ihlnk thought) manner. Archibald is nl^nl Junloi may have missed 1C good mini, but like 11 lot of mcu I Archibald was not. his fpther. Of he thinks that friend wife does Wi'so, I do not. mean to brag nut know; all lhat Is going on on AiclilbnUI and Junior just be- Of course, Archibald, being Jun- < eallse lllc >' nic mine, but I must, turnover- nl the dog (neks * $446,879. * < , s, in fall ness, say lhe> me fni above "' C ° lhels " J ' ou htlve , a gcotl growth of cover crop is not possible, the cover cropping alone will not suf fice, Mr. Cooper stated. THe Editor's Letter , :i Bpx and continued 0111 ihave two m °ur '-/district con- now have 'schools. , Today we "structed , wit) -- —.. paid and we are , able' to continue our. -schools in the most bfflcicnt and lip to date manner. So it is a pleasure for me to have the opportunity of thanking, the WPA and Its officials for Ihe splendid service and co-op- = , ... „ eration given us on Ibis project. Lake, District i. T!l 's letter expresses the thanks The old building had served f,T™n' 6 lSCl , W °\ ta "'"- comm '">the community for 28 years. U kt ,nV^r' n T 1 MrS ' W " itc ' was very obsolete and unfit forj a d Mra ' C ' S ' B!> Bgett. the needs of the community. It O. S. Bapgett. would have been Impossible for ra » r ;,. us. to have built the buildings we oonner thfinki to, \VT.A : <Tn the editor:) (•May we borrow enough space \fl J'our paper lo express appre- ;i«Uioii lo the WPA and its of- jlicials for the assistance extend- |eci. lo us in the construction of our new school buildings at Clear JNVENTOROFTHE AIR PUMP QTTO VON GUER1CKE, mayor of Magdeburg. Germany, was dabbling in science, some 300 years ago, when lie discovered the findplc of Ihc air pump. Elated, 'nc built two copper hemispheres. 1 'cadi about a foot in diomclcr, and 'smoothed their edges so that they fitted snugly together. To one he attached his strange pump; to the other a petcock tha_t would .permit entry of air, when the two hemispheres were placed together. Harnessed to a ring at the poll .of each sphere were two powerful horses. Before an audience that included the Emperor of Germany. Ferdinand III, Von Gue- ricl:e placed the hemispheres together and pumped. The joint tightened. Then he started the teams pulling against each other but Ihe two-part sphere held light. The pump had withdrawn air from Ihc sphere, so that the stronger outside air pressure was enough to keep the hemispheres together against the pull of the horses. Von Clicrickc's "Magdeburg Hermspheics" started scientists on a new scries of important d is- covcrics. Today this scientist is remembered by a r.i^mp thin Germany iu>s issued on the 50lh anniversary of his death. I93C. MJA Service Iric.) News Classified Ads Pay Shivering with Chills Burning with Fever Sure Relief for Malaria! Don't try Iiomomade Ircalmtnls or hcu-fanglcd remedies! fake thai good old Grove's Taslclcsi Chill Tonic. Soon you will be youtielf agajn, lor Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic not -only relieves the symptoms of Malaria, but de=lioyi ths infection itself. The tastctes quinine in'Grovc'i Ta'tc- Icss Chill Tonic kills the Malarial infection in Ihe blood white the iron it con- dins builds up Ihc blood to overcome tho cffects of the disease and fortify against further attack. The twofold effect U ab- Eolulcly necessary to the overcoming of Malari.i. l!c=ides being a dependable jera- cdy for Malaria, Grove's Taslclcss Chill Tonic is also an excellent tonic of general U-'c. Pleasant to take anil absolutely harmless. Safe lo give children. G;i a bottle today at any drag store. Now two sizes— SOc and ?1. The 51 size contains V/i limes as miich as Ihc 50c size and gives you 25% mote for your monay. REFRIGERATOR BARGAINS New .1 fl. Electric Refriy- erafor $95.00 5 ft. Electric Refrigerator Demonstrator $115.00 G ff. Electric Refrigerator Pemonsfr.itor $125.00 5 f(. Kerosene . Klcctrolux Refrigerator OembnstnSlor $240.00 7 ff. Kerosene Klecfrolnx Refrigerator. Demonstrator $275.00 • Hardaway Appliance Co. Olcncoc Kldsr. rhonc 233 'Here I Come, California' Will Welcome Tourists SANTA CIIU/,, Gal. •'(UPJ—In- spired by the Hawaiian custom'of meeting Incoming visitors with Ihc Imiintlng' strains ot "Alonh" uml lei wrenlhs, S:n;tn Cnm hcre- afler will prove nl least n "musical welcome." -. : Incoming iiassengci's on. .the Snn-'run , special will be gi'cclcd ! with lusty strains' of nij orchestra playing "Here I Come, California." . letlci, I will lell jou what Archibald wns looking foi. NEW FALL TERMS ON FURNITURE fiuy now. Pay only a small payment down and the balance this Fall. HUBBARD FURNITURE CO. lUylJievllle, Ark. "Shucks! Shelling corn's a cinch with this electric jijrgcr." By NBA Service • . ' WASHINGTON. — The farmer who comes to the Capital during the : next year find -a truly elecctrifylng display awaiting him at Kosedale Farm, across tlie Pn- •1 . ,,- . . I %«.<•< & ,.o HI t .-il_-lln <ll, lu^lEltlt JIlLUr- tom.ic in Virginia. Installed «n- • vals, shock the livestock Into kecp- (Icr^direction of the Rural Elec- '•"' ™' f ~ f "*" ' «--• "=-- '.riflcation Admlnistrnfidti, tlie. dis- nail's n.itl in (he nc« kitclien ,i| limed itr IMiin Hurt's • still m> substitute.'for a jjond molt. of- etceteras mortcVntzc the old farinhoiise. Only the IIOB wallow Eeems lo have escaped Ihc nmzc of wires. l ___ _._ _ ^_ play shows how the hard -\vork, 'of farming may be cut down to the simple nip of a switch. Its -i fiee show \uth Hie only . - — ....... • " ii - "*"j clnrge m the pouei lines that m-ike life cislei for Fa.rrlei J Hii"he.s and Mis tninllj In house, Ihe bams, tlie works-Mods, the chicken coops—n succession ; of electrical wonders (iocs. his bidding. Even the fences, consisting of a single strand plough whlcli charges arc sent at regular' Inler- ing out ,bf the corni' And (lies trying to crawl -through the dec- trifled screens, are instantly electrocuted. Practically all of the tools and machinery about the. fnrtn. as well as lightmuj, a~hd \enlilation have W I been electrified , Elect uc r-i.or tht 1 slopes wishers cmleis and a Most : Wnikcrs Oct 1[)27 I'ay , SAN KRANCISCO (UP)—Back overtime tjecame un asset for 35 members of the Pcrryboatmen's union when the United Slates Court of Appeals awarded Ilium S77.COO for overtime since' ID27 when an'eight hour day 'liiid a six-tiny week was made lean!. Scad Courier News Classified Ads -"***' AT BOSTON'S PARKER HOUSE. The rif/hcims over i Pbnkcci Sir loin Steak It i Parker Hilfi million gu<.sts cjcb )i.ir cnjO) tbc famous «<»»» of (lie 1'irl er House Martm J LnMn, binquct imnager, points out Camels are the fuontc cifi rcttc of those %\ho IO^L good food Thcj are first <fhoicc at tlie Parker House at dinners -md luncheons A 1 Hound Racing Up lor Final Test in Texas FORT WORTH, Tex. (UP)— 1 Greyhound racing, for Ihc pus Iwo years one of Texns 1 uncertain sports, may have Us status solvctl by a new $25,000 • plant located between Port Worth and Dallas. Operators of the Twin Clly Park expect to start niclng hi AiiEiist, will Parker, district attorney HI Fort Worth, 1ms announced he will seek an Injunction lo prevent pnrl-inulucl belting. . . . i, i Lcgalfailloii of parl-mutucl belling at horse races Bavc dog track operators nn, opportunity to rc- luslalc their sport. Tracks at Dallas, San Antonio and Houston were subject to continued litigation with the final decision how resting with the slate Supremo Court. ' ; . I'Vi To strengthen their bid for support, the track owners declare that more greyhounds avo bred within SCO miles ot Fort Worth than In' any: similar, area in Ihc United States. Federal statistician hnvo computed lhat 20 stales 'now have Greyhound racing—with the legality of parl-mutucl belling .undecided in most ol them. Florida tracks reported 1,030,597 atlemlance during DO days bj>era- tlon in 1933-193-!. • Pari-mutuel * Ihrouijliout li« jcirnad continuing to tlie prLicnt tune, tlie diiuiuul for Ma)[ig gisoline Mulii Molor Washers hislietji llieurLa(CNtinhislor) Majlig^ the first \\tslur lo [iros ulclii liuilcgiso line po\>i.r, uUsi>s h is been the leading f uiii w isher 1 hcrensoa for tlm Lig de- ilniul is its man) superior f' iturcs—one piece, cast jlnniiiium t ib, G) ratator ing icnuti, and other Ma> tig duclopmtnti. SMALL BUT SPEEDY. Pelitc Mrs Fthcl Arnoltl smokcsi lot—Cjmcls.of course 1 1 smoke Cimels XMI|I mj meals, says tins tcnnts ice 1 find I enjoy my food more and digest it better too ' ><e, ,'**V / '"^x-" /~ t:r ****fjlt\ ^"j'l&rtt: . f **Q , *%>• t?<i W *y i \M ^' r/t/ ?, ? f i'& TONY MANERO, National Open Champ, says: "I had healthy nerves aad good digestion as my allies. Naturally Iwo uld-l'm a Camclsmokcr." Those who enjoy the goodness of Camel's mild, ripe, costlier tobaccos with meals and after say: — f\ *:\\ • ^, >?" ^: L^.. V i i -aj.i-'. t ^ \^ $R ,(^a/w/oexA n i. jr.**^ ^ . •< "X L^ EAT HEARTY," says Gin vramer, 1 master carpenter. I smoke Camels and enjoy my meals more,Omiclssccmcright!" One of life's most enjoyable experiences is the pleasure Camels adil to eating. Kach Came! helps lo increase tlie Row of digestive fluids nlknlinc digestive fluids ... so necessary to digestive well-being. Enjoy Camels. Experience the cheery "lift"—the sense of well- being that Camels bring. Camels do not get on your nerves or rasp your throat. Camels set you light—the whole day through! • Camels aio mado from finer, MORE FXPENSIVt TOBACCOS... Turki.h »nd Doroeilic ,.. than any olhci popular brand. | C1U6. R. 3, R*n11iT»^fci>C«., WtniU.n^lnn. N. G. ^ '/"• ACE OF MARATHON RUNNERS HAS BEEN RUNNING FOR 28 YEARS. HE HAS WON 704 PRIZES AND WAS A MEMBER Of 3 U.S.OLYMPIC TEAMS. •ntw\ iHOffC/" JIMMIE'S FAVORITE DISH AND HIS FAVORITE CIGARETTE 'I SMOKE CAMELS FOR DIGESTION'S SAKE. THEY GIVE ME A GRAND FEELING OF CONTENTMENT AND COMFORT.'

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