The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 25, 1949 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, November 25, 1949
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Page 10
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t r , NOVEMBER 25, IS-iO (ARK.)' COUTJIER NEWS PAGE ELEVEN erest armers Export Proposal On Foods Killed U.S. Turns Thumbs Down on Program In Special Meeting WASHINGTON, Nov. 25. H>)—The United States turned thumbs down on the proposed International Commodity Clearing House today, to all f tents killing it, U. S. Hire-fen Agriculture Direc- r Stanley Andrews, a former Ar- kansau, said "the United states does not believe the mechanism (ICCII) suggested.. .is a short term solution to the problem of trade* imbalance and currency hiconvcrt- abilily and it is definitely not a long-term solution." "This solution is not sufficient," he added, "and since the problem cuts across international trade and international fiscal policies, we must seek an alternate approach." The United States is by far the world's largest food producer for export and is the key to the proposed plan, under the pjan, the U. S. was to sell its surpluses either at low prices for currency convertible into dollars, or at commercial prices for soft currency to be held In the clearing house against a lime when the money might become convertible. Andrews spoke at a meeting of the United Nations Food and Agriculture organization held unexpectedly on Thanksgiving Day. The tes- sion followed up a meeting Wednesday night in which Spain's unpopularity with the U. N. was demon- st^ted by a 25-19 vote rejecting her bid for FAO membership. Chick Production In State Shows Percent Gain The production of baby Chicks tn Arkansas during the first 10 months of this year was almost twice the production during the same period in 1948, according to the State and Federal Crop Reporting Service. A tolar of 21.528,000 chicks were hatched in Arkansas hatcheries during the first 10 months of 1JH9 as compared with only 12,27ft.- 000 during the same period in 19J8 an Increase of 15 percent, tlier service said. A total of 1,857,000 baby chicks was hatched by commercial hatcheries in the state during October as compared'with 997,000 in October of last year. HAY BALER TAKES ON SLEEK LINES—Tliis new, streamlined hay baler was iust introduced at New Holland. Pa. The 1950 model has 20 per cent fewer parts than older bahJs n 5CO c,ui" the hay - El " ;es " alul P resses " "> l ° wrapped bales, all automatically, at the rale of seven bales aroinute \Vooly Eskimo breeds of dogs possess the heaviest fur of any "known animal. Arkansas Youth Wins National 4-H Club Award Sixteen-year-old William A. Runsick of Tuckerman, Jackson County, has been selected as a sectional winner in the 1949 National 4-H Soil Conservation Contest. His reward w,is an all-cxijeiise trip to the National 4-H Ciub Congress in Chicago. The program Is directed by the Cooperative Extension Service. Youi:g Runsick Is now eligible to compete for a national award in the event. Sixteen sectional winners were chosen and of these eight will be named national winners to receive college scholarships of $300 tacti. The awards are presented by The K'-cstonc Tire and Rubber Company. Thicc years of well-planned soil conservation practices in cooperation with his father on their 80- acre farm has taught young Runsick the value of saving the top soil and the necessity of building the land for the future. The construction of terraces, sodded waterways, crop rotation and the addition of fertilizer is routine and a permanent part of the farm program. •A future "prdgrnin for the. next three years has been worked out to provide sufficient permanent and supplementary pasture and feed crops to take care of the dairy and hogs. In 1050 cotlon will be followed Rice Markets Are Stronger During Week DALLAS. Tex., Nov. 25—M>)— Southwest Rice markets strengthened ayain this week, according Io the U.S. Department of Agriculture's Production and Marketing Administration. Active domestic inquiry and Improved demand from foreign buyers were influencing factors in this .strength. .Also, with the southern crop nearly harvested and most of the rough rice sold or in private or public storage, pressure on growers to get rid of their surplus rice decreased. The market for short grain rice was fairly active in Arkansas and Texas, but very few sales were reported in Louisiana. Prices of by vetch. Corn and soybeans will be planted in 1951 and in 1952 oals will b^ followed by lespcdeza. The above rotation with additional fields to provide gia/tng will make all the feed necessary. Last year, young Runsick was selected as county champion in soil conservation and won a $50 savings bond for second place in the stale conter t . In addition to his work in soil saving, Runsick has completed 15 4-H Club projects. NEW FERGUSON TRACTOR! / YOU'Ll CHOOSE THE THE FERGUSON SYSTEM CHANGED THE TREND OF TRACTOR AND IMPLEMENT DISI5N The, Ferguson System ,uses » ninerent basic principle of applying and controlling power with greater efficiency, implement is attached to tractor with two bottom links which pull and a top link which ptuhtf forward anil downward above the rear axle, ihe built-in hydraulic system provides tort Finger Tip and Automatic Implement Control and many other biz sdvantajea. JACK ROBINSON IMPLEMENT CO. East Alain Slvccl "Your Genuine Ferguson Dealer" Hlytheville AND IXRQUSON ITSTEM IMFLXMENTB HAL BOYLE'S COLUMN Former Opera Star Says Young Sjngers Too Concerned with Money fast Half of Nation Gets Worst Weather By flic- Associated Tress) The eastern hair of the nation had mast ot the bad weather today It was cold over much of the mid- west and in the North Atlantic slates. Snow fell over the chilly belt. There was a large rain aivfi over the middle and South Atlanli'.- states. The mercury tumbled to eicht below zero at Pendinii, N. D., cany today as a fresh mass of cold air pushed across the border from central Canada. Temepratures dropped to near the zero mark In some parts of Northwest .Minnesota. The snowfall was light over Ohio. Indiana, Illinois. Michigan and Wisconsin after rather heavy falls in some midwest areas yesterday. Falls measured up to 13 inches in the area of Kalamnzoo, Mich. rough rice were unchanged to mostly around 25 cents per barrel higher than the previous week at principal rice markets. Rcxoro was quoted at S8 to $9 per bane! in Louisiana. S9.2;i to $0.50 ici Texas and SS.50 io 58.85 In Arkansas. Early prolific brought around $li a barrel i n Arkansas. Magnolia S6.50 to SB.75, Blue Bonnet $7.50 to $8 and prelude S6.:s. Trading at milled, rice markets was more active than In recent weeks. Domestic distributors bought for immediate needs a.s well as foi- deferred shipments. Entry of Indonesian buyers into the market added to sharply higher sales of United States rice for export. ' This week's active demand for milled rice brought (rice advances of to 25 to 76 cents per 100 pounds above last week. Texas mills quoted eiiltli at $8,50. while Arkansas and Louisiana mills moved Zenith at $7.75 to SB. COVER THE EARTH I Complete Paint Service On the Finest Line Available Sherwin Williams • BUILDERS SUPPLY CO., Inc. \V. H. "liill" Pease .1. Wilson Henry Highway 61 South Phont zm N E W Y O 11 K —m— Bluebirds perch on her windowsill when Frelda Ilempe! sings. They ,ikc to hear her voice—as kings and presidents did in Ihe past. Now In her sixties, (lie, blonde sopral'O, a star'in the golden (<w of song si ill gives concerts. And she leaches her art to young singers who v.-an( (o so Into opera. "Mut they all want to make mnney too quick," she sighed. "They don't like to work, limning Is the worsl enemy of the singer. Time. , . lime. . . is everyWiing. II heats and perfects. You have to go a liltle w;iy through life before you Imve anything worth suyiiic—or singing." •Madame Hempe] slill practices every day. just as when she sunn with (,'aruso at (lie Metropolitan. ".lust as you wfcsli your fare every d,i v— so U, is wifh a voice," she said "Von must, exercise it," For [i:( years, she has lived in the same apartment overlooking Cenlnii Park. On dreary days she hangs MI) a pink ribbon In (lie livid" room to cheer her n|>. Ami tile apartment is fragrant always with (he scent from a bnss plate heaped wiiii dried rnselraves. "We have to improve on life a little to make it beautiful." she Once n day Madame Hempel, her maid, Rosa, and her okl dog. Brownle, walk across to the park. The people she pa.vses may fail to rccog- " ?.!• her. but the pigeons don't They flutter around her in a blue- gray eliiud. She distributes 100 po'.m-ls of feed each week to tile biicfs and .small animals. "1 have a couple of bluebirds, loo," .she said, "In the sprint' they fly across from the park nnd listen at my window whe.n 1 sing." II Is In the park (lint the opera star found Brownie. She has bnen notably kind Ihroiighcut her lite to animals, arid sometimes has been late to concerts because she slopped Io help stray c;ts or dogs. One day about 11 ye.irs ac?o. she looked across (he unrk Ihrough her i opera glasses sinJ saw a wandcrlne i dog. it was small and young and [ homeless. For a year she watched ! him at Intervals, and tame to know his habill j "In tile winter my heart bled for i him." she said. "1 could fee the ' Icicles stuck in his long hair." j One afternoon she made up i: ! meal foi him nnd took II over, lie j wouldn't let her approach him bill when she left lie ale the meal. j "After that I had n date with him ! every day for five years." Madame I Hempel recalled "He was like a ; young deer. 7 coaxed and coaxed ! but he never let me come within 100 feet of him." Karh day. however, he a(e the pocmcl-an-a-hiilf of meat and vegc- I tables she left. On one occasion two [ suspicious detectives, convinced she was cither a spy or a poisoner, look her to (he station house. "I will rat .some of the meat In the package to show you it Is'all rifiht." she told (lie sergeant and she did. After (hut policemen In Ihe park m»d |o phone her and tell her where Brownie was. In 1(1«. ASPCA agenls trapped 'he doe for her, and she look him home. Since then he has been her constant companion. "He has never tried to run away," she said. "The park is all out with Ivm now—it doesn't Interest him n bit " Brownie Is nbnnt If) years old srey-noscd and halt-blind. Kaeh morning Madame llcmpc) brushes his worn teeth with cotton soaked milk of mafincsla. • „ 'I don't know what I would do without him," she said, "it is amazing how they creep Into your heart. T[, cy | U ve such (' >r ways Brownie Isn't a dog—he's a spirit." Luxor a Polio Victim In Convalescent Center Nancy Ellis, six. daughter of Mr and Mrs. c. A. Kills of Luxor* has been Irr.nsierrcd Io flic Children's Convalescent Cenlcr for pasl-pollo physical therapy treatment, it was learnon here today. The center Is maintained by the Arkansas Association for the Crip- Pled, nnd Is still operoling at double '•iiiv.i'iij uc'.aiise of (he need of le- linuiliiiUinii work fallowing (his year's epidemic.. the Courts fiuneery Miiclne Pieklc vs. Klton F.' Pickle suit for divorce. O. w Brnnhain vs. Oracc Branham. .suit for divorce. Louise Montgomery vs. cictus Montgomery, suit for divorce Cecil V. Council vs Evelyn' Connell, suit lor divorce Cin-llM Russell ninls vs. W. K. Wallace s;ili to called sa.OOO commission 01 sale ol J,BOO acres by defendant Calcium carbonate, from which pearls are made, is chemically the same as marble or limestone. Fish can fast (or long periods an* should not be fed on Journeys taking less than Jour or five day». • We want to demonstrate this BETTER PLOW ON YOUR FARM If ynu lire • Ford Tractor owner, we Imrt a plow here Hint you'll want to see anil . a till feel Ihu ilifTeretire when you Leaves a clean-cut furrow wall HI row bottom, a tin ueil-over turrm • ml Hi, trash well covered, ft Iliaf YOU waul . . . |ilus Hit: arlmn of Ku draulic Touch Gmh ol... here's yon Hulll jjooil nml slroiiK, with a clioice of ljxse« |<> lit any ulntviiiK comlilioo. Let us bring oue out io your plute man. hat il lly- Try us for pnrlj liml service nn alt I'tnd t'rnffors Hiul Uuartion; Fnrm RUSSELL PHILLIPS TRACTOR CO. Allen Hardin, Mqr. Sunlit Hiwiiv (il Phone H171 fl CT lhc fncl» on Inw. " C ' c<,,, f.,rm t\,,,,,,^ fiiR . . . rnul liuw to save will] llic Tni-in Income 1'rivilrec, lie fate willi llic I'rrpnjmrnt Kcjcrir. A«k ll« for lllis nrw booklet prepare.! lij llic Icnilcr in llic Uriel, Tin: Krriiiiiihle Life A#Mir.Tire S"*-iriv TERRY ABSTRACT & REALTY CO. 213 W. Walnut Phone 2IJSI •Hlytlicville NEXT CHRISTMAS CAN BE EASY ON YOUR POCKET BOOK The secret, is Io plan for next Christmas now by joining our Oirislrms Club. Ail you have to do is set aside a small amount each week (as little as 25c, or as much as you think will be required next year) and your Christmas Club account will grow until, when next November rolls around, you'll have the money for Clirislmas shopping. It's Hie small, sensible way to do. COME IN THIS WEEK! FIRST NATIONAL BANK The Only National Bank in Mississippi County C^gKUS-Fhmi Your Purina Dealer NEW HIGH-ENERGY PLUS ... THINK 'LL TRY SOME III' ' NEW! PURINA HIGH ENERGY LAYING CHOWS Plus Putina extras lhat make these new laying rations the best in Purina history. Put your laying (locks on Purina this year. Come in and see Layena or Lay Chow. They're di|[erenll They're beller! L. K. AshcraffrCo. Railroad .< Chcirj- 1'honc 1193

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