The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 9, 1938 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, February 9, 1938
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..J>AGE EIGHT Let Industry Grow Big In Home Town Says Trust Buster BY WILMS TIIOHNTON N'EA Service Staff' t'orre.s|K>iulenl WASHINGTON. Pcb. 9.—"I'm so old-fashioned they think I'm a radical," , The ability to .make that half- humorons, half-plaintive appraisal of his own position marks Robert Houghwout Jackson off from many another reformer. And when it conies over Ihe huge desk of the New Deal's chief legal light, from a man currently credited with being the Roosevelt favorite as the lioosc- vclt successor, it is startling. Despite the vast paneled office, one size smaller' than Grand Central Station, you can scarcely imagine this man being pontifical or slii/Ty. But he is very much in earnest, not with the eager earnestness of a Tugwell, but with the (logged patience of a practical man wii.) knows that though "there's many a slip 'twixt the cup and Ihe lip," people will somehow manage lo drink. Keen Channel Clear What he means by oltl-fashloiwl Is simply this: .ln?k;TO! i;; a believer in the Woodrwv Wilson-Justice Brnminls school of'economic thought which reached its height 30 years ago. He believes that (lie federal government should not attempt dotail- . ed supervision and regulation of jlhe details of business us in NRA, but should simply keep clear the channels of competition, which, if obstructed, will provide n self-regulation that is much better, "This is the lowest.. decree of government control that business can expect," is the way that Jackson puts it. Out of fashion In 1933, this school of thought is gaining again, and Jackson has lod Ihe van in the assaults on monopoly and concentration of wealth which now dominate in Washington us ihey did in the davs of the first Roosc- ivelt and of Wilson. Ills Directorates Loral Tlie arrival, during those 30 years, of modem 'teclmoloey with 'Its trend toward "inevitable bigness," has not changed Jackson's .essential vieiv. BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS New.Solicitor General And His Family - Digest Of Cotton Provisions Effi^K%lltiHHHHHIKMHr^r'^1IK l ^r''WV?'"'^'EXMt> MImuK-'A^ '-•••••,„ ' ,-,,.„ •long "There is no.harm in bigness so ns it . coincides with actual j. -"» *••* «" . v.uiin-.n.ito \VILll HULllU) productive efficiency," Jackson savs. •"It is in the superstructure of 11- -riance erected on top of that bi»ness that has caused the trouble." ' ' .: All this from a man who Is a director cf the telephone company In his home town of Jamestown, N. Y. But note tills: it is a local telephone company, standing on ils own legs free of control by Ihc A. T. and T. He is director o'f The Bank of Jamestown, but it is a local bank, uninfluenced by chain or holding company. There is tlie key to Jackson. He is not against business, but merely against local business being dominated by outside financial interests. In his law practice in Jamestown he has represented banks. utilities, labor unions, and power .companies. A goo;l lawyer sets that assorted practice in a small town, and Jackson had the name , which will probably be voted upon by the Jiouse today, was prepared by the American Cotton Shipjiers association. Benefits No benefit payments for cotton are appropriated other than Hhose hitherto payable under the Soil Conservation Act, Tills means the benefit payments for the 1938 cotton crop will be about $100.000.000, or somewhat less than half the amount for the 1S3? crop, which included $130.000,000 appropriated at the last Regular Session of Con- Ikughwoiit Jackson derives his devotion lo home-town control of Industry from a home and family bicfcjiround solidly set in Jamestown, N. Y. Here lie Is with Mrs. Jackson and Mary Margaret, 17. left, mid William Etclrcd, 18, rlfilit, children, those expected to comply with it Clarence Lorrcn, com captain- f J f V 1 »• and those expected to enforce it." Edith Virginia Towles, gardening rlne U rOr Violating This Is impossible, jiickson be- and canning; Capltola Bell, poultry; fa.. MIIL- f\ J imvnc 1111 HIM- f liu ni.ni.n.. i i^,., „„ .' i i „.( »»„... \jILV ITIllK llrfr plaint. Jackson's Hevcs. under the present law as Interpreted by the courts during the past 3D years. "No one can slate authoritatively what our national policy CAN be under the attitude of the court." is his com- real home remains Jamestown, where IVfhrts a roomy- old colonial house in the outskirts, and a form farther out. But he likes lhat way of living so well that he also leases a small farm near Washington where he rides horseback and pullers In the garden with his n-yenr-old daughter Mary Margaret. His 18-year-old son. William Elclrctl, Is at Yale. It Won't Work Jackson's broad Dutch face with wide-spaced eyes, reflects the determination. doggcdness nnd courage that mark him ciil. His figure. neat In a conservative dark-green suit, at first fools you as to his aje —you take him for a "young business man" type. • Only closer study of the face reveals the more mature man ot nir.iirs Mid experience who instantly rejects a suggested legal course thai Is technically perfect by saying "—but it won't work!" „. _ .,.. . poultry; and Audrey McCann. A demonstration ot hog houses wn.i given by D. S. I»iittrlii, county agent. DYESS, Ark., Feb. 5.—The Colony wide council of 4-H clubs met In the community building Wednesday night pouiiln- 4-IT Club News Notes fifty members ami sponsors present. Harold Humble, president, presided over the business session, at which time reports of club activities were given, by group presidents. Those rr.l'.ortlntf were, Ona Lee House, from rontl seven, Freda Hcnson, frcm Fern Salyers 'school, James Jacobs, from community center. Harold Humble reported from road fourteen district. E. H. Burns, comity arrcnl, gave an Interesting talk, explaining the duties of Ihe club officer. Miss Inex Kincaid, home demonstration ngent, also addressed the group and led in camimnily singing. J. E. Terry and Mrs. Halite Oossien, sponsors for the colony clubs, were also present, nnd innde talks. City Milk Ordinance Mrs. Mattlc McCullar was fined five dollars in municipal court to- rlay after she entered a plea of guilty to a charge of violating the milk ordinance. L. C. Mitchell, who entered a pica of guilty to a charge of grand larceny, was held to circuit court Two were fined $10 each on charges of public drunkenness Masonic Lodge Will Meet Thursday Night The Cliickasawba Lodge No 134 of the P. & A. M. will meet in stated communication at 7:30 pm Thursday at (he Hall. There will he work in the E. A. degree. ' ' • An invitation lo visiting brethren has been extended by officers of the organisation. Shady Grovo The Shady Grove junior-Adult •I-H Club met last Wednesday evening and organized for the .038 club year, otto Griffin was elected " Bill Price, vice president; Pearl Neeley. secretary; and Jewel i Goodson, reporter. Elliott Rites Held At Caruthersville CAR OTHERS VILLE, Mo.. Feb. 9. —Funeral services for William Aubrey Elliott. 56, were held here Tuesday afternoon «t 2:30 at the Methodist church. Ihe services con- dueled by the Rev. D. K. TVjster. pastor of the First. Baptist church. and the Rev. E. H. Orear. former Methodist minister here and Ihc present presiding elder of the Poplar Hluft dlstricl. with the Rev. W. Z. Meyer assisting. Interment was in Little Prairie cemetery, and pall bearers were: Robt. Hawkins. . . Hoscoc Coker. O. E. Hooker. John . Phillips and of the best In-Jamestown lion 45.000. .lacksniis Always Democratic , "•irn in spring Creek. Pa,, noti A r0 mmin™ ™ n ,,,vt,,» i i Mr. EIIIOU, lormer merchant here, quite 46 years ago. Jackson in- j lh £ presMc t to find\ S '' , ^ ! WK bt>rn A ' )rn 8 ' 1881 '"' Riwlsl ™ herited from his mother the Dutch 1 £' ,±," ld ^iithp, »Sl f , Tenn '- <" c son "' Th<m ™ " "»« ancestry that he has in common' MTUStSS^Sntc Md*S ! 8 * r ' h , "' aU ° tl - Wlcn y ° lm "' llc with the president. He has also nam(s h"outlinln i nrn f : movccl wltu llis .P arenls '» Para- ficolch-Irish and German blood.' (|° e ,. C11 . ^ ' " °B™ m lorjgoiild, Ark., residing there eleven Ths Jacksons have been Demo-1 »«_,' rnm t «<> ™ - ' ycnrs ' coming to this cilv about 30 r-rnle- n*,A ii • 1*1J3;> V--U1 Jl JjCC l.,OJ£fTlflll nftiiip . . . ^-. ~_ : crals over mice the ^opposition demonstration '^ck^ei sirs- poiij"^^ leal principles made him a "natu- coinW a"ent B ave , • . m M"' 'T ! ycflrs ago ' ° «»;' «'< the grocery McDonald, Warner Lilbouni Green. Mr. Elliott, former merchant here 25 In Ar- sistanl. - — ..j pre- r">rod the Electric Bond and Share case. Transferred two years ago to become head of the anti-trust division ot the Department of Justice, be proceeded against the Aluminum Co., the oil companies in the case just won at Madison. Wis.. and tlie • finance companies afliltaled with 1 men -the financial complications of "big business." Whai Is the Tolicy? Jackson believes that the antitrust laws must be modified because, the fo ? of lega) interpretation gathered around tiicm in 30 years has obscured them so that "there is no stated or intelligible policy -which" differentiates pursuit of industrial efficiency from industrial empire building. I am interested in the establishment of a consistent national policy of monopoly contrpl, intelligible both to at 7:00 p.m. Lost Catic Tlie Lost cnnc 4-H Club met Friday, February 4, with the president, Willie Lewis, presiding Before going into their regular meeting the entire group of 85 listened to the radio broadcast of the Milligan Ridge 4-H Club over KI.CN in Blylheville. At the conclusion of this broadcast they had the following program: soiig. "Columbia the Gem of the Ocean." led by Audrey McCann. song captain; "Sympathy Not for Sale" by Edith Virginia Towles; talk by Mr. W. A Lewis, local leader, on the basketball tournament; solo by Audrey McCann. In the business session reports were heard from the club captains the following reporting for their groups: Donald Veach, pig caplahr Loly Lach Lawson, call captain' vns in but the ast five years or so, lie had been justice of the peace. 80-Year-Old Steele Resident Dies Today A. M. Wren, 80-year-old well known citizen of Sleelc. died at the Blytheville hospital at l:-t5 o'clock this afternoon. Mr. Wren. j who underwent an operation sev- I eral monlhx ago. was admitted to the hospital January '29 after complications arose from the first ill- ?ss. Funeral arrangements were incomplete this afternoon. Wardell Residents Hurt, r> In Accident On Tuesday HAYTI. Mo.— Mrs. Herman McClanahan and daughters. Sally- Ann and Amiilla, of Warden, were injured in a head on collision in their car Tuesday morhbxr at 11 o'clock. Mrs. McClanahan .iriil . daughters . on the fann-to- nmrket road between Warden and Highway Cl, going west toward Wardcll and J. H. Fields was coming cast ion the same road. •; Cars driven by Mrs. McClanahan and J. H. Field.sj collided, the occu pants receiving lacerations and minor injuries. They were ail taken to portngevllle for medical treatment. Students Will Study Consumers' Viewpoint OBISRLIM, o. (UP)—students lu economics at Oberlin College next semester will be offered a course in tlie marketing of goods from the consumers' point of view. "The study of Ihc consumers' viewpoint will supply a constructive analysis of certain widely 7 rcc- ognizi'd weaknesses in the present system of commodity distribution." said I'rof. Harvey A. Wooster. head of the department of economics, in announcing the course. Head Courier News Want Arts, DANGEROUS It Is dangerous lo sell a SUBSTITUTE for G66 just, to make three or four ccnUs more. Customers are your best assets; lose them and you lose your business. 66S is worth three or four times us much ns SUBSTITUTE. FOR HEAVY DOTY HAULING . ONLY $150.06 I9Z4 Chevrolet J% Ton Truck PHILLIPS MOTOR COMPANY Phone 810 5th & Walnut '••—~- : - - • i- NOTICE All persons having personal properly should assess it at once. I will be in my office or have proper Deputy at Blyiheville everyday and each Saturday at Manila and Leachville. Every store or business will be called on personally. Remember, everyone must 'be assessed for a poll tax. Assess today. It will only take a few minutes and you can make sure of your value. R. L. (Billy) Gaines Mississippi County Assessor. Of Farm Bill Before Congress .^rcSVK house _. tlie ^ ..„ „ bill report, a measure gress for ments. price adjustment pay- To qualify for benefits tlie grower must, conform to the Soil conservation program, planting to cotton only such acreage as will lie allotted him by his county committee. Landlords, tenants, and sharecroppers receive Soil Conservation payments In proportion to their respective contributions to the carry- Ing out of soil conserving practice.?. No change in relationship between landlord ami tenant or share-cropper Is permitted to Increase the landlord's payments. There tire provisions to increase small payments by specified percentages and limit .payments to any one person U> $10,000, tills limitation not applicable however to 1838. Acreage Allotments On or before Nov. 15 for subsequent crop years, nnd within 10 days of enactment for the 1938 crop, the Secretary of Agriculture must proclaim the national cotton allotment. Tlie allotment will be the number of bales which, with the estimated carryover, will make available n supply equal to a normal year's domestic consumption and exports, plus 40 per cent. "For 1038, the minimum allotment Is fixed at 10.000.000 bales, plus an amount to give every county not less than 00 per cent of its 1937 acreage, which will bring the total to about 10,100.000 teles. Due to the large carryover thai will be on hand this summer, this practically sets the goal for the 1938 crop at 10,700,000 bales. Tlie national allotment is apportioned among the states on the basis of their productions for the five preceding years, with allowance for acreage diverted under previous . for production or products be consumed on the farm, 'n programs; and the bales allotment 7ile marketing penalties a for each state is translated into collected and remitted by U i acres by dividing it into the state average yield for the five preceding years. Two percent of the acreage allotment for each state Is available for farms not producing cotton the past three years. The remaining 98 per cent is apportioned to>the counties on the basis of acreage during the five preceding years. , The county allotments are distributed lo Individual farms on the basis of tilled acres, less acres diverted to wheat, corn, tobacco, or rice grown for market or for feeding livestock for market. Provision is made for favored consideration to farms having allotments of less than 15 acres and slill more favored consideration to farms having smaller allotments. Basing the allotments on tilled I acres, less acres diverted to wheat, corn, tobacco, or rice grown for market or feeding livestock for market, has been criticized on the grounds that II gives smaller allotments to farmers who have diversified than to farmers who have pursued a one-crop cotton production. Persons knowingly planting cot- tori in excess of their alloled acreage are ineligible for any benefit, payments. To secure payments, the applicant must swear tie lias not planted excess acreage; and, if the afflavit is false, he becomes guilty of perjury. Roilcau Amendment If milk cows in n county and on Individual farms exceed the normal uiimber, soil conserving crops plant- and livestock other limn dairy stock, unless the dairy product's arc consumed on ll\f. farm. The Secretary may forbid feeding to other livestock if conditions of competition develop which, In ),| s discretion, so warrant. Marketing Quotas and Penalties If the supply of cotton, composed of carryover on August 1st of any year and the estimated crop for that year, exceeds normal supply, I.e. domestic consumption and exports plus 40%, by more than 7%, the Secretary ot Agriculture must, proclaim marketing quotas. Tills proclamation must be issued within 10 days of enactment, with respect to tlie 1038 crop. For subsequent crops, it must be issued not, later than the 15th of the preceding November. Large stocks now existing assure that this provision would cause a proclamation of marketing quoins for the 1938 crop. Tlie marketing quota for each farm would be normal pro-Jiiction or the actual production, whichever Is greater, of the acreage allotted to such farm. In other words, finy cotton produced on allotted acres would be within the marketing quota. Upon proclamation of marketing quotas, a referendum o f cotton growers must be held, within 30 clays of enactment in the case of the 1938 crop, and not later than the 15th of the preceding December In the case of subsequent crops. The quotas become effective if over two-thirds of tlie votes are favorable. Marketing of non-quota cotton is subject to penalty of 2c per pound in the case of the 1938 crop and 3c per pound for subsequent crops. Any grower dissatisfied with his quota- may have it, reviewed by a local committee of three farmers appointed by the Secretary of Agriculture, provided he applies for review within 15 (lays after the mailing of the notice of his quota. Action of the review committee will be final as to the findings of fact, and growers may appeal to the courts only on questions of law. The marketing penalties are'lo be IIR buyer may pieserlbe.'.The Secretary Is directed to provide means for Identification to aid in ascertaining whether cotton Is within the quota. Federal. District Attorneys are re quired collect to institute proceedings to I *™ U ' CS 1'rlce Adjustment Payments The last regular session of Con- WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 19-38 Steele To Be Scene 1 Of Singing Convention A singing convention will be held at the Baptist church of Slcele, Sunday afternoon at one o'clock ratrB -'' uo < a when some special soloists and quartettes will apj>ear on the pro- thelr base productions under the 1937 program, In an amount equal lo 3c per pound or to the difference between I2c juul the- Middling 7-8" price on the day they sold Iheir cotton, whichever is less, .subject to their compliance will) the 1938 program. The Conferees Report pro- extended today by R. E president of the Pemiscot 'county singing convention. Tailless Plane Tested At Cleveland Airport CLEVELAND (HI 1 )— A tailless o.iii.i. i iic V.UIUIM t'e.s m'poi l pro- VX^L,VIM./M\I.» turt - — n lumi'.v* vldes they shall be entitled to this airplane lias Ijcen li-slcd at Clevc- p:iymenl if their acreage planted lai » l airport. in 1938 does not exceed the Soil Conservation allotment or the marketing quota allotment, whichever is less. Cotton remaining in tbc 1937 Loan shall |je t raited, for the purpose of adjustment payments, as if sold on June 30th. 1038. 1937 l.oun (Amendment of Senator .Smith's) Producers who have placed cotion in the 1937 Loan may sell it to the Commodity Credit Corporation at tlie Loan price, and be relieved of liability for accrued Interest and charges; moreover the Secretary of Agriculture, upon proof of the grower's compliance with the 1938 program, shall pay him 2c per pound on cotton thus transferred. Hits however to be deducted from the total due him as price adjustment on his 1937 crop. Loans on cotton not thus trans ferred are extended to Jtil v 3ist 1939. The CCC is forbidden to sell any, of Die 1937 crop so acquired and any other cotton held on behalf of the U. S. unless the proceeds of sale are sufficient to cover all amounts, including price adjustment paj mcnts, disbursed by the U. S. with respect to such cotton. The CCC is also forbidden lo sell move than 300,000 bales in any one month or more than 1,500,000 bales in any one year. All insurance on Loan cotton must be taken out in the states where the cotton is located. No Loan cotton may be moved from Its present place of storage without written consent of the producer. Future Loans Made mandatory as opposed to provisions of both the House and the Senate bills, in any crop year when (A) the price on August 1 has been beloiv 52 per cetit of the "parity price" or (B) tlie August crop estimate exceeds the normal annual consumption and export. 1 ;, the Commodity Credit Corpoartion must offer tbc cotton growers a loan at not less than 52 per cent nor more if the cotton is sold in the U. S or by the seller if it is sold abroad Buyers, warehousemen, processors, ..^ . c ., a mmi j-. 1K i tL-m MUJ muiu ginners, and common carriers must than 75 per cent of the August 1 report such information and keep "parity price". However no loans such records as the Secretary may shall be made unless the growers, require, and their books and records by referendum, accept marketing must be available to his oxamina- quotas, lion, all subject to fine for refosal or false report. Growers are re- ,„„,,,„^ ,.„ luk ,„„, quired to" furnish proof of their regional research laboratories to acreage, yield, storage, and market- develop now uses for cotton and ing in such forms a;; the Secretary $1.000.000 for promotion of sales. Research and Promotion $4,000,000 is appropriated for four You may have BUICK SERVICE SATISFACTION SAFETY OLD or NEW i Your car will perform better if yon let us put it in lop shape. And too ... you adil to your security and com- forl when you drive a rar lhat is O.K. throughout. CUT Operating Expense REMEiyiBER ... "A ear thai runs right costs less lo ran." We Test Your Car Free of Charge Genuine Ford Parts Drive !n Now! PHILLIPS MOTOR CO. 5th A Walnut Phone 810 at less than small car cost We have n 1037 Buick 41 Pour-Door Touring Sedan, equipped wilh heater and Buick's famous CenterLine Radio. This car is in beautiful condition and performs per [cell v. It has nearly new tires all around. It will give you iu'iv BuioK service at little more than half of new Buick cost. $250 Down and $32.98 per month will buy it. YOUR OI,T> CAR W1I.I. PROBABLY MORE THAN MAKE THE 1JOWN PAYMENT. COMK IN AND I.KT US MAKE YOU; AN OFFER. BABQOCK MOTOR CO. liuick and I'onlinc Sales and Service Hrcailway ami Walnut I'honc 10110 ERWIN WHITWORTH SAM RHODES and ABE The Shoe Shiner Extend an invitation to all their friends and customers to visit them in (heir NEW LOCATION THE BROADWAY BARBER SHOP NEXT DOOR TO THE FARMERS RANK THEY ASSURE YOU Hi-il yon will receive the most efficient Bavher Service, and courtesy, in Ihis Shop. THE PERSONNEL Chair X,,. 1-i.OYAI, GREEN Chai r No 2 _ SAM RHODKS PORTERS—ABE '" M. GRAVES, Prop- Chair No, 3—KRWIN Chair No. 4—EDWIN JONKS and BOB CHERRY EDWIN JONES, Mgr. If your Hair Isn't liecoming In Yon You Should Re Coming to Us 'flic plane, which reportedly in- corporatod -"completely new principles" or aviation, was brought here to be tested by its dcs|t.i~ SINCE 1844 ' OCCASIONS CALL FOR T.W.Samuels I KENTUCKY STRAIGHT | g BOURBON WHISKEY j H T.W. SAMUELS OlSTl'uEUT Z I? VERY drop of 'T. \f.» j s dis- LJ tilled and bottled at the T. W. iamueLs Distillery. For 93 years a Samuels ]i as supervised its distillation. Ucd Laliel—Full 90 Proof - Black Isabel—Full 100 Proof Arkansas Distributor Moon Distributing Company— Little Rock. XW. Samuels * KENTUCKY STRAIGHT BOURBON Ficlutlvt Sol-1 Jtrpreitntatlvii CJMRU} f. MIILM. INC,. CfrclnM* i Everything for your entei* tainment and comfort. Admission Matinee lOc & 2Gc Admission Night Ific & 35c Weds. - Thurs. WELCOME TO THE ORCHID ROOM -THE GAYEST SPOT ON EARTH I Ol L DICK POWELL ROSEMARY LANE HUGH HERBERT LOUELLA PARSONS BENNY GOODMAN * T O o D HOTEL Also Paramount News & Comedy Admission Matinee lOc & 26o Admission Ni^lit 16c Si 36c " Ccming Soon: THE HURRICANE , HAPPY LANDING FIGHT FOR YOUR LADY THE BUCCANEER HAPPY LANDING ROXY Admission Always i8c 4 26fl Show every night. Madnees Friday, Saturday & Sunday Only. Friday & Sunday Matinees sUH 2:15 p.m. Saturday Contlnuon* showing from I to 11:30 p.m. Night shows start 6:15 p.m. Tlie.-Wed.-Thur. 2 Adults Admitted for Prlct of 1 'Blondes at Work 1 with Glenda Farrcll & Bar-, ton McLane

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