The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 28, 1934 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, November 28, 1934
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WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 28, • 1984 A Little of Everything in Bidding and Play of This Han (ARK.) COtlptRR Solution to Previous Contract Problem Senator Bankliead Defends Cotton Control Act " Rfprlnifd from DIP. Commercial Appeal, »->mp|ii-_ Can North make six no trump! ""'" dlAtnond opening' ' 4 J 7 0 :i V' J 8 3 2 • .1 9 6 *J 9 RV WM. E. McKENNEY Secretary, American Brlibjp, league Here's a hand that has a little hit of everything In It. One side, refusing to make a vulnerable overcfill, a false cord, switching suite, ruffing & good triek—quite a lot, to happen^ol! In one hanil, ) Even the bidding Is odd. West can't overran the bid of one. heart with tv.'o diamonds, because he Is vulnerable. Ife might be mnnlered ' North prefers lo make a constructive bid i-a-tlier (lion support the- hearts; that's why he bids two diamonds. Of course, South's bid of two no trump Is practically forcing, os no one wants to play O'lmiiil at two no trump. North's - Jumji to four hearts might be In dummy, termed a little optimistic. , So he .switches (o a 'spade, which i-, n .„ ,, e FIay Us «'on In dummy with the ace. on wests opening lead of tlle The eight of hearts Ls led from king of diamonds, East plays the dummy. East plays thc six and Today's Contract . Wlmt would you t)lcl, - , _ were rteali iho South hnnd pkfts? *Q<i 3 * AQ Id . ¥ A K Q « AK * AK 10 H Solution In next Issue. effect nf the sl?,e of crop u|Xm the .price per d the aggregate amount 1 received by the farmers. Is HIP ticcscin price of Hint it Is destroylns pre-war p?rlod when suit of Hie largest crop ever produced, 18,000.000 bales. • For,a,00q,000 bales more cotlon In our Ijf.sl 'business ytar Uiaii vviis produced In 1023 the farmers rri- relved $5^3,000.000 loss money. Wliy should such economic and social waste com lime |r any reasonable and fair way mil li? found to prevent It? The country is being flooded will) propaganda to the effect Dial our satisfactory exchange Jreduction program Is destfoying our the products of'foreign markets. Industries the average was 12. •) (rents per pound. 1 price ten from an av- ig the post-war period rents per pound to live entire lQ:n crop of IV es averaged only !i'/. .mil. That was about 56 Wow the pre-war aver- producls of industry aimers must buy never o Hie average pre-war Industry, by reducing adjusted its supply to impltve demand. i reduction ¥876 2 • Q1076 K94 ' + A J 10 Rubber— All vul, SoutH West Xorlh East V ' Pass 2 « Pass 2 N. T. Pass 4» Pass Opening lead— 4 K. 28 plans (ire known to be temporary ajid for |)io uuriitKe of ivduclng the abnormal surplus. So lonj; as there Is an ample supply of cotton to meet all 1 world demands for American cotton foreign markets are not jeopardized by n planned adjustment of supply and demand. Tile quantity of Die supply Is not Hie factor that, disturbs exporters. They object to the present price level, which Is maintained, by the > been no material Increase abroad since tlir. present prliv Was established. We <lld .not lo.-v our foreiRii markets when rolton was .wiling above 13 rents a pound. We did not ]<KI- our foreign markets when our production hi 192I-I923 averaged only fl.OOfl.OOO talcs mid lm . wo ,. ](1 thought we had a long small crop period ahead ol us. As soon ns we got back to full production foreign customers took ibelr former supply. Since IBM there hn.s been no nni- lorlnl Increase in , : oiion producHon In Hiiy country except Rnsslu. and that country »»., |irnell«01y out ol pre-war pcrio<l the rage iilanted to cotton acres. Prom 1925 to the declarer allows it to ride. | This play marks East' with the king, queen, and ten of hearts.! When West opened Die king oflferage acreage was in- dlamonds, in spite of North's hid 1 J4<.000000 in 19M It of two diamonds, he was practic-'I'SjOOOO ally marked with five diamonds certainly four. -,'i, A small heart is led. East plays the queen, and declarer allows the [crash, came in 1923 and >g power decreased, In- ied its production by •peralhig time and t vitn the, king, and at this point he must (rump his good queen of spades In dummy so as to lead another heart. j" • A small heart is played from (lummy, East plays the ten and declarer the jack. Then the outstanding trump is picked up by Playing the ace of hearts, a club j scotched falling inclusive, thc lv junption of American : ,°2.250,flOO hales. During the average produc- control legislation by Congress ot laws for Hie special IjL-nent of col- loii grosvers, even svhen the niem- lx>rs from (he ration KtiKes are agreed. \Vi> have lew than 2!i per (vnt of Hie members In eacli House, It the fanner.-, reject Hie firm, IA\V given them to ruulrol proiliu'llAii, it will be innny years before tin ngreemenl. can l>? r-'nched by niem- bi-r.s from Ihe ( -otloti slalra on any other fami ol compulsory co-up- tloii by rolton growers. Without such HII atjiecmonl rolton control legislation by Congress |s out of Hie riuesllon, cotton production lira?" 12 cent loan plan. The entire cmii- \ trouble. , may have half a million bale increase tills year. Most of Hie export business snare losing at thts time Is In Germany. -The trouble si'llti (hem Is not the. price. H is Inability to get American dollars. Currency differences and turlir lows constitute the . „ non- in full swing nnd finding, favor with some so-called ccn- onomLsts In the Department of Agriculture Is Intended to lower thc price of cotton. "margin" he views us buying on "credit, 11 nwl "credit Is so thoroughly n pan; of modern economics Hint, f see no reason why It should not be used fln.iiie stock exchange. "Rut Hie federal reserve board ji IIBII-M- to n-giilale miniinum nmfgl.'r:. ::nd thl-i jxiwei 1 . if wlwly exercised, shnuifl o;>crnli* lo keep out the f.iual] tneculator, the-piker,' Buying on Margin, Like Credit, Essential—Pecora TOLKOO. (OI')-"Raillos. mobiles, real estate — >i tmtu- .More C'otlon, Lower 1-rlre Increasing the acreage to be planted to cotton next year \vlll result in n larger production nnd inevitably a lower price. The fight against controlled production by the big guns now in operation Is being made to get more cotton at, cheaper prices. As the one who secured Ihe appropriation for 5100.000,000 i' 0 finance the plow-up campaign last year, and who arranged with the ^resident for the 10 cent loan last t'ear, and with the hnston sc e vie uwiii"t: ijruuut;- i i , , •, — v.^... "f!50,OI>o bales. Thus in ft '" sto " f mn * , l!lc , 12 cent loan "4 added 9,000,000 bales 'f f ar ' : , wfln , t to lake "»is occa- Io i. „;.,;..,_„„„, „,- .1 nnrC sion to say to all concerned thai ns ; carry-over of 4.000,- tacts In these '.efforts..and, in ,vle» setting up the queen of diamonds las gone its .limit to aid the coltoi the Stuffing Thai: the Turkey SinelJ so Good than iood HV JIARY E. DAOUE NBA Sen-ice Staff"Writer It's really the stuffing rather thc on turkey that smells so Thanksgiving morning, perfuming the house - with ils steamy fragrance. of sage and thyme. .Personally, I can never see Why folks RO to such trouble to think up-new kinds ' of sss when the old-fashioned bread and egg combination, properly- seasoned, LS so absolutely; the one per- ftpj accompanhneht to most fowl . But., there are -tastes and tastes. as -we niusin't forget. Besides . there are a^few general rules to-remem- .ber^thaf turkey and chicken, for iiistnnce, : require a less hi°!iH- flavorert stufiing Umn duck, V OCM and guinea 'fowl. - By the snm- token, highly flavored fruit " ings are. appropriate for' dYic'k goose and guinea ^When to Use Onion 'stuffing sh.mn "fv. oll| - f!ls " io »«l bread stufllng' i s the foundation for a -number-of other good flllj,,,r s Yo ,, want to gild the lily. Simply add mushrooms, chestnuts or onions io thu basic n.le. Any pr these suitable lor all celery to plain 1 pint, for li- Jlnely chopped bread stuffing. For oyster stuffing, add oysters, using oyster liquid .„. „. quid and adding 1 tablespoon lemon juice and 1 tablespoon minced parsley. For sausage stuffing, add onc- iialf pound sausage meat cooked. by trail o|jj« bring ton uery. hn.s been done loosevelt's admlnls- ,011 has had lor Its production and siu-plus of rol- ormai proportions. prorons. 'he rr y. 0 ver during the v^ pl ' iee pwiD!l ° >vn - 5 ' • of at least _, thc 12-cenl we will have 000 b.-, I )la " \i price of cotton co , u W listalned wil ex ^»i supply or to crisp from cases. nfter bread chestnut enmifcs with the cotlon over removing j belt '1021 slurring,' reduce Jproduri.i5i;'o,ooo"balcs W» to one-half the did n<i forclgn mart:cts Th ' 9 t 1C ' 140 ' 000 ba!es - ^ S J^" "™ amount and add one quart of shelled, blanched and boiled chestnuts. The mils can be mashed or finely chopped. ,.!i cr ." l " s _ hr ?° m stl " rIn B. add one sauted mn.sh- — - delicious stuffing for turkey or chicken Ls made cup chopped rooms. An unusual and by combining chestnuis" crushed pineapple with crumbs. and bread fowls. wllh Never Use equal amounts of finely chopped boiled chestnuts (and grated pineapple/ .ftrid half the amount of chestnuts In b'ren-i crumbs which have been tossed nml .'anted in melted butter Season lightly with .,sll and pepp",- moist!" 1 " Pi " m)lplP J " 1Ce '" "'^, Instead of bread, pnlatoes or rice often are used to give body ' The size of the bird iraiurallv (letermlnes (he amount of stufl ring but n, win , ake nl t whole oaf of bread for a medium « • K ? and up lo two loa «s or bread for H turkey Be sure the brwrd is at least 24 houra old. Plain Bread Sluffin- One loaf slaie bread, i won salt, i. 2 tea , spoon ..'-2 cup melted butter, i CTJ c»P hot water or hot mj lk ° B ' Cri,mb bread coarsely, discarrt- , Sprink ' e With salt •"«' t 1 " Ollr over hot watci k - Cover and let stand ''0 tea- 1 best business year nnd WJjst |)ricc levels in recent ih c average farm price oS s V2.4T cents. The „"''"' V 1 crop was $1,121,I ' „ 2IO,OOO. . vas an , - J l - v - L MJI ' L1 UJJ from IDjinrtusive.' The low price J . i 192S was the re- — t\oten Admitted: Mrs Cecil Gnrnow cily. Dismissed: Mra. Raymond' ^acliary nml babj-, city; Miss nob- Man!l°a e K[ '^ ^ W. A. Green, ftar" w'uh. " W0rklng reci l« With the mixture ready the i itei'T"' 0 "" 6 "*^ * e »- ** ."'re' that the fowl ' «t, d "| d ' IlsUle and spri » kie * £ , l PCpper - Leavc r «"n for the stuffing to expand during the roastmg and sew up the opening with a large darning or trussing « ^ l>rea ^ d w«h n strong soft while thread. Celtry SlurTInf Por celery stuffing, add 1 bunch us not forget that there Is at present In foreign countries between tJirce njid lour million bales of American cotton. That is enough to supply their needs for foilr or five months and more American cotton Is daily going to them. In PcuKtun tu Wail Foreign buyers arc in irosltlou in wait for cheajjfr cotton ivhlch neu'.s reports' indicate they are expecting as a result or plans for an Increase in the sine of our crop next year If we should HnaHy Uc requl.-L-d to decide whether It Is necessary to produce large crops at cheap prices In order to hold foreign markets for the full amount previously exported (about eight million bales farmers to bring about prop limitation and to help tide them over while doing so. All persons concerned nbont the price of cotton next year will do well to net on the principle that the price of next year's crop will adjust itself under ™J ra 'le law or supply and de- >rls present, a year swcr? wlml siiould be our un- wno hr.s no busliu-. way," Pccorn snlil. any- /no Wauls r.lniffrs ST. LOUIS, Mo. (Ul')-_ |f yon s'o n slray African giraffe or uvo ir llirre, anil desire lo sell, ron- ' WARNING TN TUB MUNICIPAL COURT, OHfCKASMVBA DISTtlTCT MIKSISSIPPI COUNTV AR, , '.«el the St. Louis '/.no', tie innrhel. A. \V. Ftanlns, Plnlnilff, vs. Major .nradford. IWemlnnt."* Tin- (lefpniiiiiu, 'Major liradfordi- la niivnwl In iippcar within thirty days In the court named In the caption hereof anil ansuci the complaint of the- plaintiff, A. W- ' Fleming, I Tliilfd Ihl-i I ith day of Nov., 1034. 1-rnnk Wliltivonh, ». Ed cool:, Ule ' K Is in Would It be better to ex-port only 4,000,000 bales aiul thereby have n market at a profitable price for 10,000,000 bales, -or produce, from 14.000.000 to 18.000,000 hales at .starvation prices? Shall our farmers work for their own benefit or merely to furnish material for mi export business? In order to compete far foreign i markets at prices below the cost of production must our farmers be placed on a .standard of Jiving to I compare with that ol colton pro-! diiecrs In India, china, Biw.ll and! Egypt? if so, what are the advantages, and who gets the benefits? What will became or the people in the cltle.s and towns In the agrl- oiillural cotton belt whose business Ijoujjht on niurgld—u-liy not .'.torts mill .securities?" So Inquired Ferdinand I'ecora, -V and firebrand on the late senate banking committee Invcsll- sntioii, now n member of (he (insecurities and exchange commission, in an address here. 1'ecorn Indicated .spL-ciiliillon und trading on margin would still bs peimilled, mil that rceiitntion wniitd ircisctl.' Buying securities on Children'sToughs^ Need Creomulsion Always get the best, rosiest and surest treatment for your child's cough or cold. Prudent mothers more and more nre turning lo Creomulsion for nny cough or cold that starts. Creomulsion emulsifies creosote with .six other important medicinal clcmonls-ll Is truly an elegant prescription. It In not a cheap remedy, but contains no narcotics nnd your own druggist ts authorized to refund yoni- money on the spot If your coiiBh or cold Is not relieved by Creomulsion. —Adv. ID ROXY Wed. and Thursday Malinoo'£ Night— lOc - 2fic WATCH THIS BOY! You'r« going fo jet] v~> moreofhi'ml, ],.t..^,,,. jv\jiii.LJvn jn exporis is not caused by the price. We were exporting more cotton when the Price was above 13 cents than we are exporting now. - T he smaller exports is not due to an increase - forwgn growths because there tlve trade areas? their restiec- If they reject the prlncipb of control, without willing for the adjustment or unfortunate administration features applied this yenr, F ARMERS BANK & TRUST co. vm. The Guarantee!oal Economical, Depern\ and j HOTJ Sold on Money-back GI& Order Yours Todd* TRANTHAM COAI, COMPANY, WONDER CITY COAT, YARD, WERB,BROWN COAI, COMPANY n'l.YTHEVir,J.K GIN COMPANY, PARKS BROTHERS, |> hon ' t I,. I. RICE, c/o MAHAN GIN, p n For Safe Winter Driving YOU NEED THE NON-SKID PROTECTION OF FIRESTONE GUM DIPPED TIRES FIRESTONE HIGH SPEED TIRES Tires 500x19 $9.75 525x18 $10.85 550x17 JH.90 600x16 $13.25 30x5 heavy duty $23.65 32x6 heavy duty $40.25 Tubes $2.45 $2.45 $2.90 $2.90 $3.95 $6.10 FIRESTONE CENTURY OF PROGRESS Tires 450x20 ; $7. 65 ££«;; $8.45 525x18 $10.05 550x17 $11.05 Tubes $1.70 $1.80 $2.00 $2.35 FIRESTONE OLDFIELD TYPE Tires 475x18 $ 7 7 c 525x18 $ 925 550x17 $i 0 ;i 5 ™* 5 . $21.30 J 2 * 6 ...:... $36.25 Tubes $1.80 $2.00 $2.35 $3.00 $4.60 FIRESTONE COURIER TYPE rf» 3% : $5; x21 $ 5(50 450x20 $ 5<80 l9 : $ 6>40 Tubes $1.20 $1.45 $1.40 $1.45 PHILLIPS MOTOR CO. AND 777 QUICK REPAIR STATION Ju SMITH SflCRED SINGERS fn\ rtiilnllff. 1-1-21-28-5 , 7 1 Last Time Today^ Mitt. 2:30, 10.2GC . Nile America's First Aciot GEORGE M. COHAN GAMBLING GIBSON v BuBGESS —"Three Cheers" for I.ove" Thursday & Friday- MATINBK & N1TE— 10c-35c ' A CANDLE IN THE WINDOW Mitnt Bundling' in ttit Pitlot or.lllcB. xv-,,,, on DlueUIti] Rccoid No.!(,71.Ch| K r UliidBIra HecorUs j'ou'l] wacil: NASMOUR or>d SMITH (raw*. «„,)<! ,,,•(,„> B.S66S ... O.llop , 0 Cforal. Ttit Dry Oln R li: BIN50N-PAIHIS SACRIO HA«P SINOERS (Mm!. V'o/f«. l/n.«o n ,p,,,;»lJ B.M70... C.v.l,, C.M. V.fn World, Adieu M. JIMMIE RODDERS B-B«M ...Tuck A\vay My Lone- Any O1J Time OID TANNER-RIIEY RKO-PtolO I'] c I v. n lion Iht plj/ fc/ ItopstJ ttttvlrf* p,ojut«r IWC- NKWS COMKHY Friday & Saturday JOHN BLUEBIRD RECORDS MANUFACTURED BY RCA VICTOR Scrhi)—J.a.s) ' "The Wolf nog" Wilh Kin Tin Tin, Jr. •nf 'An o\d American cutlom lhal 1 1 Iho newt si end mail dl- v«;tln B Idia In • mollon plctunt. FRANCIS LIDERER THE PURSUIT JOflN CHARUERUGGUS, ARV BOLANU Musical Shnrl— • - "Hollywnoil Hvthm" "". With hyda Rolierli, .Tack O.ikit-, Hal I.cRoy anil Ail •" All SI ID- Casl. Also Miiiifal—"OlT Hit- Hal" -' Wilh i\lortmi' Onwucv NOTICE Levee Tax Payers The Present Law Authorizes the Payment of All Levee Taxes NOW DELINQUENT Without Penally or Interest BUT Requires that the Regular 25 r Penalty be Extended Against All Levee Taxes Which Are Returned Delinquent for This Year (1934). The Tax Book Is Due to Close DECEMBER 1st, 1934 Mrs. Lyn P. Gooch, Collector At Court House (Nov. 26th to Nov. 30th) BlytheviUe, Ark. I 0 i

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