The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 5, 1934 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, January 5, 1934
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Page 8
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PAGE EIGHT m.YTHEVII.I.K, (AP.K.) COUP.irR MEWS FRIDAY, JANUARY 5, 103-1 Kansas City Suffers From Depressed Livestock Market i cfjii hy the fallow \vho was i Elor ?ven before NRA. ' sr.y-11 IflFMIGBEll •Packers Pass The Levy !; Right Back to Kansas -• • and Missouri Producers This b the fourth ot eleven ur- fifks on "America Under the lllur Esjie," a §erles written exclusively for Courier News .•>"<! oilier Nl~' Service newspapers, aftfr a 5WO- mile Journey of survey to llic 111- lion's principal cenleni of popu- lallon, (flowing Ilif situation aft" Els months' operation of llir recovery program. BV WII.I.IS T11OKNTO\ NEA Sen-Ice Staff Correspondent KANSAS CITY, Jnn. i.—Out iwre on the broad fertile plains of Kansas and Missouri, people may be pardoned just n trace of skepticism about the farm pi-cjmm. Ramans have seen control schemes come and go, and Missourinns still say, "You've got to show me!" . For fortunes here are staked on a week of rain or n spell of droug'il. and this great city draws Its lifeblood In grain and livestock, col- tori and oil, from the entire southwest. '- Hence the bitterest pill this section has had (o swallow is the lamentable stale of the livestock industry. You hear stories of trainloads: of slock coming In here and selling at prices thai dltl not pn>' the freight. ...Commission men (ell me that T.ifiuch cases, if true, must have beeii exceptionally old and poor rat*. .'.',..\*fjtes Lowest in Years Nevertheless, a farmer Is netting 2.75 cents a '[.mind for hogs which used lo be as lilt" as 22 cents, and heavy cattle, fed .'or n year, have teen bringing 4 cents n pound, the lowest price In 30 years. Poor- grade cattle actually have sold here'below a cent a pound. ../And Ihe greatest irony of all •'is- this: The fanner himself 1$ -.being made lo pay the pork pro: ceasing t«, which was supposed . ta hate been paid by the consumer! Not in cash, but in lowered ' prices. Here's how that came about: - packers say people will pay only 'so much for pork, and tciat If It goes above a certain price, they simply slop buying it and eat other foods Instead. Therefare, when the processing U* of a cent a pound was ass»s, ed, UK packers, who had no in- tenUca of paying it themselves, •tapir eat It off the price (hey paid the farmer', a'rid ntiv lows In farmers' hog prices were reached. 'And there are higher processing (axes to come! r' '-".' It's Not Hopeless .So'the soutlrwest's livestock rais- ers'may be pirdonM a little skepticism. 'But It Is.not a hopeless sXeptl- cism. Despite this shattered market, the. . American Royal Stock Show here, attracted - 50,000 more stockmen than It ever did before, and had exhibits'from as far away as Canada. J. C. Swift, who was president 61 the Royal, expressed some hope of the pig-killing. program. "We hope that it will begin to have somb effect by February, when the slaughtered pigs would have begun coming on the maY- ket," says Swift.' "That should mean fewer, receipts and higher hog prices at that time. "But to my mind It Is absurd to try to put a surplus-producing nation on a self-contained basis. A way must be found to get exports again. Must Trade Shrewdly "Some g6od may come from Russian recognition, but we will have to get a little shrewder In International trading, like the Yankees used to be In the old clipper days, when we asked fa,- vors of none, and yet spread our trade around the world." But despite all this grief In one of-their main industries. Kansas and Missouri farmers are nowhere near as radical as these ol the northwest or even of Iowa. It Is estimated, for instance, thai in Missouri a third of air farm: are owned clear, a third are mortgaged only lightly, and most of the others are not greatly below theli mortgage value. Even In such cases there is hope For A. O. Bryant, chairman of the Central Farm Relief Association whose members are -unwilling' owners of vast tracts of foreclosed Kansas and Missouri land, says prices ot rarm land are alreadv from 10 to 25 per ceni higher than a.year ago. Mortgage Bill Falls Short -The farm mortgage bill ts re garded out this way as a fiat fall ure. The Federal Land Banks wer not equipped to handle the thou sand] of applicants. ''• Restrictions on loans were tight that many were rejected, an this caused more 111 feeling than there had been no program at al Recently, • more liberal appraisa *nd the getting in mesh of the farm machinery have eased this situation somewhat. • You repeatedly hear farmers say that If they can refinance their .debts on a long-term and k>w-ln- terett basis . instead of the 6 per . cent mortgage and 12 per cent chattel loan money they used tc. get. they will be all right without any further federal tinkering with the ptotetses of nature. Th« *&••».,allotment checks are nt to come in, and It certain -Ml-more of In Ihls Hull rarm Strike Ti:e farm ^'.j-lkj ma:! i:i'ad»-ay wept in luva, N and im-ts of Minm-sMi. .si-t'.'mi the fanm-r:: 1 .st::pi :( "<! llu- filrlke. ] Ix-li.-vc 111? attitude- was w:-l! lyp'ii-d hy unu taunuc, u..o au- Lil>;".-J It th:.;'v,-;iy: "Kyriy Unit. 1:: a lurin litrik'.-, nriccs £<> !nstc-a<l of im. II ]usv :ul- :> tile- surplus, JUKI your wheat •-n't slop eioM-liis. your huiii rt ttoj) laying, HIM ionr eo'.\-.; In:;. TlR-re is nothing in il rail m-.iybt' ihe titlvrntelng. When I get K-ndy 10 go oitl on • read anj be:n people on tin- lu-ad v»llh a club ur n !-o:-k. i: woti't other fanners." iHolidavc. IIK! Rirthdavs i SALEM - Orc - <uP>-Additums 10 |nonuays just Dinnuays |,., w ,,. lt ., hospltals a su(e ,. ^ i To Members of Family i ^ »"<} » >**•• psychopaihic • i;ul , I jwuril al the University of Oregon ImnWs cu-c iVordi-r for almost ; it;ltc i .'. u! , t ,' l f l | $1 ' Mt '' OW1 c( '' WA '' lll ' 1(ls . u-vt-i'yoiK- in the 1 nali':iT every tiini-.'" 1 ' K ' ' I tliws's a hlnhrluy in !.:e voytek , n ~ - bAl.KM. Ori'. (UP) _ Eiighweis •.IH-:C u':iwn v.-iUK-.- in !.:e Voylek faii.ily he-re , On c:-.rl:itma s U.iy. a I>KO. the alork. woikinx liuntl wllil tjuiit;i Chins, pir-sented Mrs. Voyii-k w:lii n lyuuy i;irl, M:if- , ew jvars ! lu±i * lvt ' re slLld l' ! "8 hand-in- : tu..r.<(.- of Ihe Willamette m vcr . ' c'liainii'l uppai'.s (o be jliam III-' Salmi .side . okl ihislinul the-cH;'s ins uw»y ol ti>J r | V(;r faclUtl M . Rofk, A.I. _..» liken Dr. ' NKXT: Fc.rl Wiirlli ;im! ttic iulliHi-st, where tlie ujl indiliiiy IS snlvi-U Its )]rol)lejn. NSWERS unl II." Sokl hy , \Viiic 10 III. fhne's CliiiiL-. Kuffjin bl/f. Ijl,:,. 01 JitlMld, fl.55. "Wr JJ^ijul N. Y. £P F10UKLLO II. 1,A CUAKIUiV t(u: mayor of New York. Tliu ltc<l Croas emblem wns ininiitiNl ut the Geneva convention ol Ilio international Reel' Cross in JSiil. Tho TEN MILK!! WIDE. JCl-|L'.,v,lm will ljl"13 V Hn'''m=t!ier>. br-.!vlr.y, en Jan. ! FEMININE WEAKNESS fi. is knov.ii as 'l':iec Ktiiss Day. -' ... - . SI. Vak-iilln:- 1 -; Day—Feb. 14—Ls «-lpbrat:-d by lur lallier. Nfalt, as | hi-.; bir'.luluy. One cf her brothers ! is not inniiihcil for his mlschlev- 1 uul pranks -tji A[jrii Toyl's D.iy. Ij^cause nfi-:- nil t..at's ti:.s birthday. Th-- 1 tramp tf niairlilnx feet en M'-'inoiial U;iy niu-nis ;ii!0llif:r In th& Jiff t'l a ';;otKt ]ji'ol!:cr, who was Ixini un ih:U rt:iy. Anni.s'ju- Day i-'. c.-It-hi-jl.'d oy -, Mr. and Mrs. Vnytck as UlL-ir j th?y c-hosc- Nov. 11 ns itu-ir w* day, tl.at dau- ItatJ not yet, of [ Oltlsi 1 , b-ji'll d •>.i^!l:lt(-U ;i:i j Jl?.- Lhniil ]ii)l:il:iy. i'ON, ore. an 1 )—Roan'- tlon etnvlxjy oiillits :ir< 1 curried y ll^u I'l-iiilli-tiiii liixl' wh^al b;is- clljiill f.-ain Khcni-vcr it travels.! 'in 1 "year." five-^:i!lun iiaLs, ssnirs. I :iy .shiris ulltt o'-ller .syjiiljul-;, i.s • •oin by tin- team .is :m advertise- . lent for the hnno'.is lOdco anO = vi!d wesi, .sho'.v lield ln-re annu- lly. Cattle and I'.cgs from thousands ol toutlnveslcni forms come here found in 30 years. . . . Kansas City lowi-r.s above IUT nillroad yards lo find n market—but It nnd griddle-like stuck psna, <li:|)reEsc:l marku this money will (jo for payment of debts and laxcs thnn In the nurlli- west. In -the first place, most of the checks nrc larger. At Independence. Mo., the cheeks nrrlvcd Just at tax lime, und many were endorsed over Intact for laxes. When a meeting was held in es Molnes to announce details ol Ihe corn-hog program, 3000 farmers milled iirouml Ihe hotel, try- Ing to gel Into the meeting. It had to be moved to Ihe Coliseum, uml once Inside Ihcrc were 200 farmers on Llielr feet al once trying to ask rtncstlons. A definite Impression was lefl by some of the speakers that If the rats utc the ».;nsold covn stored la cribs on ihe farm, or if It were stolen or burned, tr.at would be just too bad, bill no worse than t'rmt. For or course. In storage, it hangs over lite market just like ROXY Friday & Saturday Matinee 2:30— IOc - 25c Nile. 6M5, 10-25c the farm Iwnrcl wheat used to tin. Itoosrvell Slllt Popular It is hard lo find any dimming. of Hie personal popularity of I'rcs-I Idem Kuoscvctt In this section. The | radicals licrnlc Wallace us havhii; "turned conservative on them," while the conservatives sigh with relief and say Wallace "didn't turn out to to as wild 115 they feaml." Naturally munch, sound money sentiment In tin sense of the oltl- fiisliloiu-d rountEiif house banker dues not exist here. The Cham- brr uf Cunnncrie passed u mild rtsnlution that they "would like to get l>ai:k mi sound money when aliil on utiish-vrr husis seems desirable." This apparent heresy m such u cirrlr is i-vplaiutd by a banker > who loltl iiu- "u-f want anything I thai will hi-114-fU ngriculturc, shurl | of shu-r gri-ciiliackism.'' (.'oni|ilain ou Codc.s Tolal number of complaints to; the- compliance ijoartl was about' UCO, many trivial or (Hie lo mis- uixicrstaiiclinB. nnd there were on- j ly about 20 rniucsts fo:- uxc^p-1 lions. ' ' i Onr? restaurant, after a piteous- : p!cn lor an oxi-i:;)li£»ii, ; tlu'n Immediately cal j It .-,0011 wns shown I i; way. Hut ill the ma \Ty slK^is that ] ti-ady have relu lieiirt-s of t;2.r> i anil rmplnynipnt lu the "bmmf ' of vnrly suni- Chur'os ti. King, hoiid of com- 1 p'.i:nu'c work lierc, says tht-re bus! IK on practically no rhi-oling cx-| STOPPED-UP NOSTRIIS Open Ike nuslriU ptrmil free Wcathlng by u&in^ Mentholalum night i I hi- 'iliiallim i^s-srf tinll sur- ytcl]^ lii-re al- I'tl tit llll- irnt cf G. G. Caudill General Insurance IOC N. llroadwuy Plwni: 737 TIME EXTENDED JOAN MARSH JACKIE SEARL SERIAL - - CARTOON Sunday - Monday MAT. & NITE—lOc - 25c IE MAGIC HOUR . Cocfctaf/^Hour / When the right woman may find happiness arms COCKTAll HOUR BEBE DANIELS Randolph Scon Jcstit Ralph Sidney Bl«ckmc Birry Norton NOVELTY REEL COMEDY Federal Judge Martineau has made an order extending the benefits of the order referred to in the following advertisement to February 1st, with the express provision that it will not be extended again. NOTICE TO LANDOWNERS TO THE LANDOWNERS IN GRASSY LAKE & TYRONZA DRAINAGE DISTRICT NO. 9 AND SUB- I DISTRICT NO. 3 OF GRASSY LAKE & TYRONZA DRAINAGE DISTRICT NO. 9. Read the Following Carefully: (1) If your land was sold more than two years ago for drainage taxes due Drainage District No. 9 or Sub-District No. 3 of Drainage District No. 9, you can pay the receiver. FIFTY (SO"-) PKR CENT of the tax for which the land was sold, and no effort will be made to collect the balance of said tax, or subsequent tax, prior to November 1, 1934. (2) If your land was sold for such taxes less than two years ago, you can pay the Clerk of the Chancery Court FIFTY (•)<)"') PERCENT of the tax for which the land was sold, and no effort will be made to collect the balance of said tax, . or subsequent delinquent tax, until November 1, 1934. (3) If your drainage tax is delinquent and your land has not been sold, you can pay the Clerk of the Chancery Court FIFTY (M ; PER CENT of the tax for one year (oldest year), and no effort will be made to collect the balance of said tax, or subsequent taxes, until November 1, 1934. (4) For any landowner to receive the benefit of this offer he must make the 50' payment prior to February 1, 1934. (5) If any landowner does not pay 50 by February 1, 1934, he will lose the benefit of this offer, and will be subject to penalties and costs. This is the order of Hon. John E. Martineau, Federal Judge, made October 24, 1933. This day, October 30, 1933. E. N. TMLFELDT, Receiver, 905 Redor Bldg., Little Rock, Ark. A. G. MEGHAN, StuUgart, Ark. Attorney for Sub-Dist. No. 3 of Drainage Dist. No. 9. Many large landowners, such as Lcc Wilson 'i Company, have signified their intention of taking advantage of the above offer. (44-52), Kindling For Sale 3 liundles - 2!ic Speeatl attention la rtfe orders. CHICAGO MILL 1.1'MUEK CO. Q IB Thursday & Friday 2:30, SATURDAY MAT. ;md Nite Willijinj Returns as 1'IIILO VANCE Mat. Nite 10-25c 10-35c K)c - 25c Powell 'THE RENNEL MURDKR CASE' SEIUAI, - - CARTOON Dick Powell Short Hurry Liingdnn Comedy J. T. COSTON, Osceola, Ark. Attorney for Drainage Dist. No. 9 SUNDAY - MONDAY MATIN KE ;md NHJHT - 35c TOM LOVES GILDA ..l.l- . . GILDA LOVES TOM "* I ^ GEORGE LOVES GILDA V GILDA LOVES GEORGE A screen play about three people who loved each other very muchl ! -i mm FOR uviNd ; wvUi . i }mm MAR[H * GARY [OOPER i MIRIAM HOPKINS i EDWARD EVERETT HORTON A Paramount Picture * . PROt)UCTI-OM AT "mi't:\ vi\ . .'"

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