The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 4, 1933 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, December 4, 1933
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Page 3
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MONDAY. DECEMBER 4, 1933 BLYTHEVILLE. (AKK.) COURIER NEWS Sky Ride Don Juan-That Was Wynekoop u General Business Conditions in Arkansas Show Marked Upturn. LITTLE ROCK, Ark. (UP)—Arkansas cotton farmers, who made Ihls year's crop on a sinrvatlon l.pJis. the lowest cost JXT acre and i "vnd ol any vear within the last 30, have more money In their pcrki-Ls at this time than any year v,'ith!n the last six. Tlii- .-ii'iiiiiivl '.'.as Hindi! in a survey recently compiled by the /ir'smas Cailk'r. Inc., national advertising reprcscntnilvcs of a' majority nf the daily newspapers ( in the state. j To suppoil ihe statement the following facts were pointed mil:: (.'otton Uriels More | Thai cotton, Arkansas' major; erop, this year brings 57C.COO.OOO to j Arkansas farmers. To appreciate' this figure H must be considered i that the 1931 crop, largest in thei state's history, brouuhl in com- 1 \ ncirLson but SGO.COO.OCO. | In addition lo the regular crop, | adjustment checks are being re- 1 ceivcd to Ihe amount of sn.571.000' as coinuensatlon for cotton nlowed' up under the acreage reduction''- e:lrt - breaker of the Sky Ride vv.is Earle Wynekoop, the man of '''"?•. , j ments were bared by the murder of his wife, Rheta, In Chicago. ^ .,.,„»-.„,.» wcr- lm1ir ! ovcd mP co 0 nd n i?, n ons ngU Comp'^d !? T 8 ^ of 3mltlcn n ""« e " S ' lisli »" "' eir < ft »"clmstlcs by «x.e. ,„ typica, with last year payrolls show a' mc otl Marv Gcrken . World's Fair cashier, Wyn.jkoop Is shown resting on a bc'in charged with local ddmlnUlrttlon of the progrnm. charter nwmbm of the associations will be the county committecm«n who p»rtld- pated In Ihe 1933 adjustment c«m- waive (he right to have such records Xept confidential. 7.—The producer shall endeavor In pood fallh to bring about n re- Details of Offered noimcccl palgn anrt who arc eligible to sign " c ™ "' . M ™* c conlemplnted Iconlructs for the 1934-35 promin. I ' ""* , co " lrnct '» «'"•>>• » mn »- Umlcr Ihe completed contract | 0 , , '°,"\'T tha lenst (pa " lbl<! •'amount of labor, economic, and WASHINGTON, - C01UM1 UfU'U^.! U'dllCtlon COnlrilCl ha. 1 - l;ivn competed. II Is unnounc- cr'i by SeucMry o( Agriculture Wnllmv unil (Verge I'cek, admln- •« l Inriur ol lh-> asi'Icullui'al ad- jusiiiiciii act. Plans nri; under way tO ntU'i 1-cmtULCtS 10 CU',1011 PS'U dim-is in 800 :olloii counties of the Muitn bcfo^ 11 January 1. Tin- adjust mint administration is :ci-kiii.: to resiiict lO'.'.-jn planting In I'J.t-1 i u 'Ji.O'IO.OUO ucn'5. 'I'ne jiruii:i-c:.s will I, • ollered H rental. tuM-tl mi tin- productivity "f the land ihry uijiTi' (o wltliliuUI from |;HxJiu'ilciii, un I a pnrlly payment .Must Cut 3i ftr Cent PAGE THREE . furnishes the work-itoclt, equipment, and labor uwd In the production of cotton and who manages the operation of thli farm." This section provides for an equal distribution ot rental payments to tlw landlord and the managing-share tenant. The par- shall re- The. payments con- and other employees: shall will not" he accepted by iiie scc- Icnunls to eontliuie In vc-tary unless by Janusry 31, 1934, ,.., , ,. •- ---••-••..»- ... ......j ,..,...- 4 w j umllluljr Jl. Jij^l, ihe tlrst article In the contract, j the occupancy of (heir houses on "a number of acres ot cotton land designated "Performance by Pro- this funn, iont free, for Ihe years have been ottered to him for ren- ilui'er," can be summarized as fol- ' IM-I nnd ""* -- ••-•• •- •-• • — Ic.ss Iran u»v ci'iil i»r on their domestic allol- cl ptnu men'.. S1K IVr Acre Maximum Tin- rule ol Ihe rcnl.fl paymcnl tor i-.u-li IUTC 'viiicd to Ihe si-c- ie!:ny o! iiBi-knlim-i! will be 3 l-'i cents pvr iioinil on the >f lint, cotton per acie for i — Producer agrees ncrengi! lo he |>lanl«l lo cotton lii 1035. respectively am- lal under similar contracts suffl- less any such tenant shall so con- clenl in his opinion to make the duct himself as to become a mil- Cotton Acreage Reduction Plan " " -- - feasible." ing ihe years 11)^8-32 Inclusive, nnd rent to the cccreliiry of agriculture the iii-rengc wltlilielil from produc- ,,,. tion. jirodncer agrees lo re.- duce acreage to be planted lo cotton In 1535 lo an amount not more than 25 |i;r cent less tlisn the base acreage, provided the secrclary proclamation not later 50 loves, whose amorous entaiiBle- So numerous wcr-; ills affairs that pose as he tried than December 1. 1934, announce . , ll! s purpose o| continuing Ihe adieu- f,,,-N l1sl ""-'' :i program lor 1935. Ihe Inini in Ihc years 1928-32. In-' '-—Producer agrees not to grow " d^lvi'. A maximum rental or' coll °" '» mj "'<d 1935 on land | tl shall iwnnll such tenants n,at Ihe lofal reduction of "all pro-' u..c 01 an adequate portion or-.duccrs ottering to enter Into 1934 rental acres to urow food and \. M - ( \ 1935 collon Acreage Reduc- crops. ror home consumption,tj 0 n Contracts within Ihc above- named county or iiarlsh shall nos. and. for pasturage for domestically used livestock: and for such use of the vented acres .shall pnrnill the iMiFoimblc use- of work animals nml «tiilpinent in exchange for lubor." b;u;i 40 per cent of the total acreage of such producci-s." $18 per acre Is provided In the cumiiicl. The '-eiiln! payment will I mm ' b- made in two equal Install-1 n 1934 at; <' 1! »5 cotton acreage re- I'unls. thr nr.-;t to be pakl be- ' lllcu "n contract, except as provld- li'ii-n March 1 nnd April 30, 1Q34, Undcr the Utle "Performance by Secretary." Section 10 sets forth Ihe miinunl and nuuincr of payments It Is provided In this section that If cotton Is produced on j;.iin o! 21.15 per "cent—number of • 10! '"' bci splendor during a lull in his day's work as SKy Eide attendant. workers, a gain of 28.85. Farm strikes and labor strikes are unknown to Arkansas. In addition to thfse workers being put Vmck to work, some 49,000 unemployed have been or will have been hired by the first of December under the Civil Works Administration' and $10.000,000 will be .'pent through this channel in Arkansas between now and Feb. 15. Good trunk roads have been completed through Arkansas, and '•" the first of the year the Broad"' of America which runs from >u ihis to Texarkana, through Ar>.:i,"j£is. will have been completc- 'v concreted. Ai present only some 10 miles remains to be paved. New bridges have been built on that road. Because roads have been maintained in the state since May and have been in fair condition gcn- trallv all summer and fall gasoline has been consumed at the rate of a 30 per cent increase. As Indicated by gasoline taxes, 2.407.144 more gallons of gasoline were sold in the state In October than in the same period last year. fc , Business Shows Effects 1 Because of the large, amount of money is the hands of farmers from the cotton crop this year, Its spending has been felt immediately In all channels of trade. Business houses in the larger cities as well us in smaller town report greater sales and many have renewed stocks which have become depleted. Sales of cisjars and cigarettes in Arkansas during October gained 27 -percent over the same month in 1932. There has been a steady increase in tobacco sales in Arkansas every month since March This fact in itself is a good indication of a business upturn in the state because of the fact cigarettes sell for 20 cents a package and cigars bear a tax; and that previously most farmers and townspeople stopped smoking during the depression and saved the money for needier things. Arkansas leads every state in tlw nation in the number of new cars compared to old. One automobile out of every 18 in Arkansas is a 1833 model—the average for the United Stales is one,car out of every 29. Almost three times as many trucks and commercial cars have been sold in Arkansas for the first nine months of 1933 as compared to the same period of 1932. This years sales total 2,814 against l.ftss last year. Mother Kills; f Avenges Son other girl friend, who worked In 0:11 of the Fair's electrical exhibits, listed translated RS "blond, pretty, exhibit, sentimental." bench in nil his uul- At. right is Flo Conley, an- in the cl'nry as "2-4-9-10," r.«'. ihe second iK-lwcen August 1 ai'(' Kvplrmlsei 1 30, 133-1. 'I'll'.- parity payment U)>on the "iKim ailotinrn!.' of not less than cr.c cent per p^und will be made rulings. 3.— Producer operated or controlled by: the 1mm by share tenants .-r-j such land Is covered by °hure croppers, "the producer Hint he will pay to each such .share tenant and-or- share cropper.. upon such tenant or croppers' share of cotton produe- ed In regulations or administrative agrees not to In- 1 "(svmi January 1. 1931. The "farm al- Don't Rely on I he Breaks When Safe Way Is Available Today's Contract Problem South Is playlag the contract at six no trump. West opens a spade. Can Kast defeat the contract by refusiag to KO u]i with his ace whet hearts are hkl from duitir 1 "! What daring play can UK clarcr make tliat sllll will t.vi- hiiu his contract? « 10 5 75 2 V J7 3 4102 A 10 7 G V K Q 10 S :... « AQ9 J AKS S flilutiou in nexl issue. opcning was the five of hearts, fchicli Mr. Roteits. Ihe declarer, vun with the queen. The careless player now would say, "Well, if the diamond suit breaks, I can erant a diamond trick and my r mtract is made." Howev-iT, Mr. Roberts said to himself, "Supposing the diamond suit does not break, what other chance have 1 to 'make ih» hand? -He could see tl at he could Kr I rid--of. one losinj diamond 0:1 the king of spades, and if he could estbalish the finh spade, he could ?ct rid of another; therefore, >•:• fore trying to cee if the diarr suit would break, he decided this line of play. rind? on rented acres waste, gullied or eroded land. The'rented' acres shall be tillable land suited 1934, and | to the growing of cotton and shall represent In productivity a fair average of the cotton land on the R»J Rppr» ->r>/I R!o R=nL« ltiltt lls " w 1K ' r ccl!t of tllnl ' "" 'arm. ncu utron ana nice ivailKS ,. v( , Cx ,, rc5se(l in pounds, whloh 4.-Not !o increase in 1934 the Among FamOUS Foods r<;:illlls f ™» multiplying the an- total crop acreage on Ibc farm on ni:ai average nuniuer ol acres planlcd in couon on Ihls farm lotineni" Is di-fined in the con- NEW ORLEANS IUP>—The most famous dish In New Orleans, «iirln2 the yiors 1928-32 inclu- IU...UU.* Itull 111 1-H:« LJUlillUl, i . . , famed for its French and South-1 sl e ; b - v thc ^"agc ylekl (express- cm cooking, is composed of red ^J'Yi!, 0 ," 1 !! 15 ' l>er ncre tll ""'" e llu ' beans and rice according to Gas- lor Alcoitolre, of thc Hotel Monte- Icone resUuran 1 . "The beans." said Alcoltoire, in*. iKnns, .win ^ucwiLuirt.-. - -t'i i L 'should be soaked all night 'and' "H"""'" 1 * under the iheii ccoked to r. point where they 8 " 1 "', "I in estimated are creamy and no Idlmer like •? ro:ill(l . 1!;> ">'»'°n'25 ml Seaionin,; is important and Ia[S ; Tllc . ^ nm wl " ^ *"*»<**• s most frequently used as! I™ f.. IL.l™ 5 ^^ , l " C _ a l r « ' snld years." Will Knit IT, Million Acres Approximately 15 million acres will be rented by the secrclary of —--"- u - 'he 1934 'pro- ateil cost of nllllon doll.-i-.ns. ham is 7o,- red beans here." ' } u ™) ?" iustn!cnl a < 1 ' * ' "««*- HUTCHINSON. Kan. ITJP) _ Students of Bresee College here ttie portion ot such acreage planted lo baste commodities above that planted In 1932 or 1933. Tills provision also Includes livestock or tire nroduct thereof designated as basic commodity in Hie Agricultural Adjustment Act. Use of Land Limited 5.—Use the rented acres only tor soil Improving crops; erosion-pre- ventlnt; crops', food crcps for consumption by the prcducer on the farm; feed crops for the producllon of lives!o:k or livestock products _, ._ , for consumption or use by trie pro- ing tax on raw cotton processed by duccr on the farm; tallowing; or domestic mills. such other uses as may be per- Tiie program will be adminls-, milted by the secretary or his au- tercd under the direction of thc thorlzcd agent. ed by him on this farm In 1934. a sum computed at Ihe rule of Mich partly paymenl as Is made to the producer." This provision requires that the paritv payment distributed as thc Interest In the crop may apiienr. Will Sharr Equally Hi 1 IV of the contract Is "Participation of Owner and Mnnng- In«-Sharc Tenant." Tlieiiiiinni>ln-.i- shure tenant Is defined under this section shnrc-tcnant "who BARGAINS INNFWiUStl) FURNITURE R.J.DODSON 301 K. AfiIn - Phone 156 Solution to Previous Contract Problem BY \VM. E MrKENNEY t-'i creUry, America . Bridge League Today's hand was given to me by Walter J." Roberts of Cleveland. 0115 of the official scorers ol the American Bridge League, and it certainly shows the advisability of taking nothing for grantee 1 on a hand. Always provide sourself with uvo ways ol mak- contract, whenever pos- ing the •jblc. Mr. Roberts sat in the North nnd played the hand at six clubs, and I assure you that he probat^y sot to six clubs in a hurry, as he is not2d for .vosting no time in ,cttiii3 to a .-.iniii contract. However, I rill give you the ..elding as I believe it should be L'nder the con-tructive one ne system of bidding. organized and, or from this farm and expressly _ extension forces in the cotton' 0.—Permit access by any author-' uii-'al. and the meals are good ones.'states. Ihe county agent being the izcd agent of t-.e secretary to this Along with donations of foods, the reprcsenlalive of the secretary of farm or to any records, regardless students' lend a hand in supplying agriculur drills county. [where located, pertaining to thc He led the four nf m , rf , 0 ,,nn| f00i Th ?' J" 0 ^, applCS| llarvcst ' Co1lnt J' Production control asso- producllon and-or saleof cotton on we ica tne tour of spades, won crops, and thc like. i dtitlons will be . - . in dummy with the ace, returned a. small spade nnd trumped wl'ii the five of cla'os. . t ' next pl?y was n small club, which was won In dummy with the king. Another spade was ruffed, and noyr. all he had to dn was to pick up thc trump, cash his ace of hearts, lead a dlamohrt to dummy's aci, discard two diamonds on the kiiif and five of S|«dcs, and g^int' the last db- ir-'ond trick to his opponents. It he had tried for the diamond break, his contract could riot have been made. ' (Copyright. 1933. NEA Service. Inc.) NOTICE The Wonder City Coal Co. is 1 plcysptl to announce Unit Atilii'p.y Cnnwny is now nasociated with this comniuiy and' he will appi cciale imy coal business you niij,'l)t KCO lil to give tlii.s company. I'honu '177 Wonder City Coal Co. K. F. Fry Aubrey Conwuy Cardwell Department Called Twice Saturday CARDWELL, Mo— The Cnrdwel! fire deparlment twice Saturday. igafettes was called Early In out the I niorning the home of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Maples. In the west part of town, caught on fire from sparks falling from the chimney. No great damage was done, as the department arrived in time to extin- AQJ u S V A (J • 10 7 5 5 *• # AQJ 10 65 107 B 713 over guish the fire before it had gain-' : ed headway. Later In the day! I the home of Mrs. M. Luther, in j the northeast part of town, caught from a defective flue. Also in this case the department arrived' in time to put out the flre before it had done any great damage, '' only burning a small hole in the roof. • I Hate nursnl for a year llamr-c into deadly action wlicn Mrs. A. II. llailcy. above, of !;an Ali- touio. Tex.. S |io, niu) |dn c ,i Minus Uoollttle. u lcn walked lo the sheriff's ii ome ond surrendered. She said sb e bad cltacteil revenge because Uoollttle hail •lain her eon. Albert McCoy, nfter McCoy was alleged to have attacked Doollltlc's sister. Do Htlle was nol yrosecmcd. • A 9 S 3 2 . + K2 Duplicate—Uoth sides Vul. Opening lead—y 5 Solilh West Xoi-tli K.lst 14 Pass 2 4. Pass 2 * Pass 4 4, Pass r < 4 . Pass I'ast Paw INot so long ago practically all cigarettes were made by hand Now, Chesterfields are made by high-speed machines thai turn out 750 cigarettes a minute, and the cigarettes arc practically not touched hy hand. CHILDRENS Many players with North's :and might b; inclined to jump the bidding from one spad^ to iirec clubs, but there always is tlT danger of a misfit hand with : distribution. You arc almost certain to set another bid from partner if your bid Is construc- he. and as he has mode a first liand opening Ud, it is very sel- (;' in that he will i>ass under these conditions. In his original bid he has stat- t-o that he h3C rcbid values and .'.cue-rally the original bidder will I •hew them. Now. when South! inskcs another constructive bid by showing the diamond suit, North should lump to four clubs.! This jump shows not only 'instil In clubs, hut also says that! Iliere Is a fit In the hand some-' v.here. With Ihls information, Pouth is perfectly safe in going '.o six clubs. The. TUy H so happern that no matter, v.hat East opens, the contract still' ci.n be made, but East's natural TJ Y the use of long stee! ovens •*-* —drying machines of the most modern type—and by ageing the leaf tobacco for 30 months—like wine is aged— Chesterfield tobacco is milder and tastes better. Only pure cigarette paper— the best made—is used for Chesterfield. And to make sure that everything that goes into Chesterfield is just right, expert chemists test all materials that are used in any way in the manufacture. Chesterfields arc made and packed in clean, up-to-date factories, where the air is changed every 4'/2 minutes. The moisture-proof package, wrapped in Du Font's No. 300 Cellophane —the best made—reaches you just as if you went by the factory door. In a letter lo us, on eminent scientist says: "Chesterfield Cigarettes arc just as pure as the water you drink." esteriielo cigarettes are mst & i . i • as pure as the water you arm

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