The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 29, 1935 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, March 29, 1935
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Page 5
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FR1DAY; MARCH 2&,-'1936 BLYTHEV1LLB, (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS Commissary System, Hovv- /,„ T C L' i i C '• l ll/ll( e « <»fln fieri-ous, i-.ifae Ills blood CVG1, JS OUDject to Den- pressure, and 'cause-Indigestion. And, Too Much Nojie Draws Attention of Experts BALTIMORE (Ui>>~- \Vlien ft boss yells at. Jib BccrcUcy. -blanie It on •60 much. uoi#v Harold, n -Berlin, New York, (old, (li$ Engineers ciub ierc. • •-• • Too much soiind, Berlin said; will wan fieri-ous, i-ifae his blood Abuses I1V TKD II. MALOY I'nikil lYcss .Slafl' Correspondent. LITTLE ROCK, Ark., (UP) — Plantation owners deal honestly with tliclr sharecroppers atfd tenants in 95 per cent ot l[ie cases, Harry Malcom, deputy labor commissioner, believes. "Most 'of tlie landowners want lo bo fair with their tenants," Miilcom £ii!rt, " A lot of them are just victims of a system Uial lias been growing in the South 'aver since the Civil War." The "system" lo which lie referred i.s the commissary business through which shiu'ecropricrs buy supplies on credit until croiw lire made. Records collected by the labor department show, Malcojt) Eiild, it lia.« been the general practice to charge excessive prices on commodities then add !iO lo 25 per cent Interest as u cany- ing charge. Conmiisinrics Boost Trices He drew from his flics the case of » Pnlnski county plantation owner who had charged Ictianls an average of double Uic cosl price of supplies sold (hem, then added 25 per cent Interest. When (lie labor department interceded the owned told Malcom in no uncertain words it was none.of the state's business how lie ran h!s farm. Thru Ilicrc .wiis a case of a Lincoln ant] Jefferson county owner whose cooks Malcom invcsll- Kiilcd last J-CHI-. An average of 100 per cent profit on supplies was shown by Invoices iuit] Hi; ;;utec- i|i;rn|. rhiirpc lo lemnils. Koine of Ihc items which Malcom noted in u cost and credit comparison were: Forty-eight pound sacks of flour cosl $I.GO and placed on tenants books'at, $2.50; 21 pounds of corn weal coist 10 wills and re-sold at 10 mils: meat cost S'i cents a pound and sold at 15 cents; four pounds of lard cost 26 cents and charged off at 60 cents; potatoes bought, at 2'i cents a pound and pold ui fi cents; vinegar bought ul. 1!) cents and charged lo leu- :inls at 40 cents; kerosene bought ill 0 cents a .pallon and sold at 20 cents; plow [hies (driving hues for , leaius) bought at 25 cents and sold; at. GO cents. i Those; two cases' were ainons illie 'flvpj.perrccnt -.of ^iiireaK)iiable plantation owners, • llic deputy ia- lior commissioner said. There are any number of owners who arc anxious lo treat their slvarcciop- pci'6 right, once llicy arc set on ihu rigliL course. C'uls Inlcrcsl IJillr Take the JcfTcrson county case of n Tennessee college graduate who bought n plantation. Seventeen of Ills lenants complained he charged them 20 per ccnl on Ilicir commissary fills. Malcom investigated. Tile owner readily admitlcd charging HID an per ccnl, .saying it hud breii his understanding Hint .such was customary. Malcom advised Uial ID per ccnl was Ihc maximum lepil interest charge. Whereupon llic ov.'iicr called in his tenants, refunded half of the Inlcrcsl money i'lid thanked Malcom for advising him. All the sharccr»p]>ers (in • thai planlalion had Ihcir bills paid and some money, saved, Malcom observed. Anolhcr Jcllcrson counly plan- lalion owner contracted ..with his tciiiinls to pay Ihcm so much per day for tticir labor instead of sharing the crops. Most of the tenants were reported as pleased willi tho new .system that ljuvc them money the year round. Then there arc cases where yen- i (runs landowners have been abused \ by lenanls. The owners have ad- I vanccd money to sluirccroppcr.'; lo make crops then .had them go away, leaving their crops and uilhoiil repaying their loam. I''rom years of workiim with Ihc i hiirccropncns Malcnin lias tcani- "i. )in .said, that, flf> per mil of the landowners dcul honestly. He emphasizes, however, Uial the days «f Hie commissary as has been imi generally arc pusscd-lhat Ihcy must, rise lo. a new ami hli-lipv liluiic in ihb Cla or t ] lillll;( r w be abolished. Tlie average IM-pwilul human Wily contains 73 pvimils uxygen W iiounds carbon, ir. pounds hydrocarbon. 1 pounds culcliim. 3 puunds phosphorous, y pounds chlorine, 'i pounds nllrugcii, B ounces 'inagiieslum, 5 ounces sulphur, 5 ounces nourine, 4 ounces sodium, 3 ounces potassium y ounces iron, l ounce silicon, ',( ounce iodine, and a trace "of manganese. • ' For Sale or Trade Koine desirable Incojne '• city properly to tell ul uriccs Uial arc right ur will [rede lur I arm properly. y=e me. (1. U. CAUU1LL Phune 797 ic added, undue din strains Ihc ICITOUS syston and help,? to lower ifflclcncy of an oflice force. Berlin said experts now arc studj 1 tiff closely the coiidlllon in offices ind factories. He said llic study >t sound has become an Important branch of engineering nlopg- \vlth :lr-condltio'nlng and healing. d out, the highest en arc the worst ^ uth Still ol Education decided to Id technicalities go hang— Stanley continues al the Sunshine School and a laxl will be hired al 80 cents a day to lukc him llicrc. cd out that although the iwoplo are poor, free or Inexpensive oiwas keep Uiclr minds on lack ot material possessions. lUllelotis rtwslloiis, which have luirl hilly lilildcii IwJiltid a i pair or epeoluebs, and ul tl loin In writing llio caption loDto very iniicji like you, e, lias glasses like yours." On priced seals, acoustically. Will Go to Health School SAN FRANCISCO (Ul') — Ten- year-old Stanley Simon's doublu school life h sellled—he'll conllnuu to go to Sunshine School for Crippled children here. Ills father's home is on Hie San Francisco-San Maieo county line. Simon voles- and pays ta.ws in Sun Matco because the front door is on dial side of the line. Bcraiiso Stanley Is crippled and 1ms no health school available In iiiscciil of Hlllw lo jxnvci-, are fnst (tisiipimirlii;, In Hie opinion.of J3r. Krugcr, Professor, Who Taught In Germany, Gives Views SI'IUNOMEU 1 ), o. (UI')-Ailolt HilliT. dermim lleiclisfeulil'er, i.s safe from criticism, ballevi-s Dr. F, K. Killer, of Wltlcnbi-rg College licre, who lias jusl relunml from MONTIIBAU ^uri- sirs meun an I'xleiidcd visit lo Oermnny, Dr. [Cloiinlro U suing \\tr brollu'r and Krugj.,- wns a gui'.st professor at;his. wife for $|OI).OS betiuise lliuy "'" Mocliscliule Fcur Pollllk, In Bor-, allegedly sent her n valentine. Canadian Valentine Caused Family Suit tin. Cl barriers hnvu fallen aslon- , " --,..-.. 0 . « ,. V "nji 01.11 wi iivivEjttuiu ui i v^jiibvi i>iirt-!i''rs luivi! liiltru si si on- In certain halls and the a lers, Hie San Ma to, Ihc San feinclbco Ita.rdj Isiunuly. Dr! KruBt" said lie point- Mrs. Clouiitre alleucs Hie valeii- tint- bore a picture of i\ "fuimy- womiin, whose rcnliires were "Shu eli? Site . _ f ~w M^MX. « yi v, v| j|V| MI3l|tlt>i Mi's. Clouaiiv dci'liircs MIC valentine "Injured her feelings." Mer brother mid his wife iloiiy Populous Northern Ohio Seeks State University KUNT, O. lUI'i—A movement to «lvo viislly populmeii iiorlhcnr Ohio a Jiliilc'iinlverslly, )tii.t atnrt- cd lioru in proiKBals to make one or Kent Slnle College. A pliui now before the Ohio Uulslaliire at Co- Uinibiis would offccl.this change at bolh Konl gtstc, here, and Bowl- liig.arecn Slulc College-, at Bowl- Ing Given, o. Nortlicrn Onlos luriiest clllcb— Toledo, AKiofi and , i|io not neai uny of Ohio's Ihi'c'c slnio uniseislllcs it in nigucd. Texas Mohair Growers Make Crop Estimate BAN ANCEU), Tos. (UP)-Mo- hali- growers ciltm'nlcd Hie lolnl Toxns orop foi' the tnc'oinlng clipping b> approximately 5,000,000 po'lilidf, Prices in early snlcs ranged from 10 cents for adult 'linlr lo 2ii con Is a ixjund' for kid. • Tlio loliil molialr In (lie stale was estlmiUed at not'inoi 000 pounds fT'-'.T'' 1 '^ No wool contracting has fettn ported In V/CS(.TCXM alfhotwhr icHnns on 103^ comlgnmete '., r ,™ brought prices) ranglhi! from 2H« cclils to 20 cents per noynfli Boa- ton' twotations > i • /-1 T Wood Blocks In thfe slate wp: tlmnled at 2,600,000^ pounds ' re a,- Comici Kens Want Ads Pays' STAll BARBER' SHOP Flisl Class iWorJc Jiibt linck of KlvJ3/H On South Second St. JIIJS. II. C, HALSELL, Prop, U'VE won Repeal! You've J, voted to bring back the days of wise temperance and truly gracious living. Andsr>—oursihcerest congratulations! With the same ballots that brought Repeal, you have voted.to bring back to your State two of the finest .whiskies America has ever known -~Four Roses and Paul Jones. Many -of you will welcome these v/hiskies • Ijack as old friends from ' • pre-Prohibition day5. BothFourRosEs and Paul • Jones are traditionaljy gtcat whiskies. In 1865 Colonel Paul Jones mixed • his first mash, fired his first still, and brought forth the grand whiskey that has borne his name ever since. It was this same Paul Jones who gave Four Roses its glowing name. For when, some . years after the war, a descendant of the Colonel decided to. bring forth another fine brand, he remembered a story '. . .how, in .the years before the war-clouds gathered, alovely lady hadsignified her acceptance of the Colonel's courtship by wearing to a cotillion » corsage of four red roses, \. Still true to a great tradition Today, Four Roses and Paul Jones »re still made by'the direct'descen- dants of the original Paul Jones. And they are made in the same slow, cateful way—made die only way truly great whiskey has ever been produced—by the costly old- fashioned method. •• Into these two fine whiskies goes only -the choicest of selected grain.' 1 Into them goes that extra richness' that conies' from Southern ' limestone water. And into them goes all the skin that; Frankfort Arias' gathered through four generations pf experience. ' ' Reasonably priced^;, KHJR ROSES^rtd PAUL IL/Wiij urc both Dicnds M" "H f-t *- ' '" "' "'" ~' of all;straight American whiskiesj. ."Whiskies 7 ,that come out of warehouses that have been kept at constant summer iieht throughout the'year. v ,;BotirFOyH.' ROSES and PAULJONESJiliyethe full body,' the 'rich' b"buquet,Tancl the ripe, hearty navor ( found^only in whiskics' P ina'dc v tliis T way7) -Yet both 'are reasonably/priccd/a'Sb, if you wouiu^njoyTthe^kind.of whiskey yoif voted for wheVyqii voted for Repeal.Tnsist'o'n'FbUR JIOSES and P'AUL r JONBS!''-" "IRVIN S. COBB'S^OWN' REClPK BOOK.'' tells you how to make all tho old pre-Prohibitioa favorites'^ It gTyes you, too, Slob.'qo^worth'of Mr.'cbbb's best huaior.y Send lOc for 'your" copy to Frankfo'rt Distilleries^'D^j't.'^,' Louisville, Ky, - 4 •• DIS T ILL ERIE S : AND BALTIMORE - A-M'E R'l C A'-S 1 L A'R G E ST i- IN D E P C N D £ N T- • DISTIL L E US'" * •''*••; ft, JStt*"- • ' • -QF-A£L STRAIGHT-AFRICAN;WHI$R;ES/-,^- otiies OTHER FAMOUS FRANKFORV ' WHISKIES ANTIQUE : . Whiskey- » blend , ' OLD OSCARlREPPiR •A blend of stiiight whiiVi;} MATTINGLY .&MOORB '•Wbiji-eyr-i'b!:rid'' •'•:''. iijif ht fcbufbpn whiiley ,• OLF " Striiji'c Stitight boulbon KERRY: Eqiijht .bouiS , , f /2f'\-' £-,w<feriV^r ^ 1 ,;&«4w!»/7 •'" t vy

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