The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 28, 1934 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, November 28, 1934
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WfibNfeSDAV, NOVEMBER 28, 1934 -, A Little of Everything in Bidding and Play of This Hand Solution to Previous Contract Problem »Y WM, E. MeKENNEY Secretary, American Rriil^r. Here's a liand that lias a little tit of rwcrythhig In it,. One side refusing to make a vulnerable overcall. a false card, .switching . suits, ruffing a good trick—quite a-lot lo happen,/all In one hand. I Even ilip bidding Is odd. West can't overnall the bid of one heait with lv:o diamonds, because he is vulnerable. He might be murdered..' North prefers lo make a constructive bid rather than support the hearts; that's why lie bids two diamonds. Of course. Smith's bid of two no trump Is -practically forcing, as no one wants to play a liand tit two no trump. North's jump) to four hearts might be in dummy, termed a little optimistic " ~ " Tlie Play Oil West's opening lead of king of diamonds, East plays Today'* Contract Pr.oblem Wlial would you bid, U you were dealt ilie South hand? Can North make sly no trump with a diamond opening? ' VJ932 * ,J 9 6 * A. Q i o ' . » A K Q » AK *AK 10 7 1 Solution iu uext Issue. BLYTBEVILLE (ARE.) COlIRTER • Senator Bankhead Defends Cotton Control Act r " '•'• Krprlnifd from i)\r, (.'ommrrdal Apjiral, '["iiiptitt^ '. BY JOHN If. BANKHKA1) I suit of Hie largest cron-cvw m< In considering our cotton sllun-|duced. 18,000,000 bales — it may be well to get lion it may be well questions cl a rifled. First. The effect of Hie two of For 8.000,000 bales more cotton In our best 'business year (linn wus produced in 1923 tlie fanners received $313,000,000 less money. --• Why .should sucli economic ami social wnste ronllmie If any reason (Hip cotton crop upon Hie.price per jlKiimrt and the aggregate amount '••! money recelitd by the farmers. „ .Second. Is the present price of nble und fair way can be round cotton so high Hint It, is destroying jprevent, It? '""'"" - Tlie country Is being Hooded with . period when propaganda lo the effect -that our satisfactory exchange reduction program Is destroying our to 'e did imt io;x> our foreign liinr- s when cotton \VJIK selllnu ntiaw IS cents a i»ini(l. We did not lose our foreign mnrkcls w !i?n our iiro- ducllon in 192i-iM:i nvernccd only 0000,000 bales and i.l,f YorM tlic products of ' foreign niortet.?. _ markets? During ilie pre-wai w had value I fauns nnd industries the average farm price was \'>A cents per pound. t« I9:u thc price fen Iroin mi average during tlie post-war period of about 20 cents |x>r pound to five ' The entire 19:11 erop of n,- bnles averaged oiilv f>v. So he switches to n'sptide, which B °r " ow " to lllc average pre-war ' I Is won. In dummy with the ace. the The eight of hearts is led from l' rico lcv<;1 production, ry. by rctlitctng adjusted Its supply to AKQ7 VAJS3 + AJ10 Rubier—All ,.yul. South West XoHh Kust .' Pass 2 + Pass 2 N. T. Pasa 4 v Pass Opening lead— « K. 2a (It the consumptive demand. During the pre-war period the. the dummy.. East plays thc six nnd I the declarer allows it, to ride. - ......_. | This )>lay marks East with thc overage acreage planted" to cotlou king, queen, and ten of hearts, i*'"*' 33,000,000 acres. Prom 1925 io When West opened the'king of I 1931 " !c average acreage was In- j diamonds, !n spite of North's hid Ceased to 44,000,060. in me it 'of two diamonds, he was practlc-'l reached 48,000,0(10. ally marked with five' diamonds,! VV)ien tlie crash came fn 1029 and certainly four. ,-,, ss purchasing power decreased, In- A small heart is led. East plays ' dtistry reduced its production b) tne queen, and declarer allows the shortening operating time and dis- trick to hold. East returns the charging employes. Bv adjusting ten of spades, which South wins supply lo fit ihe reduced consiimp- h i v •' and at (his polnt tion industry scotched falling prie- nc must trump his good queen of es. another hearr^ S ° "i '° ^ f F ™<"'' Q2 « l « "»»• »>"«*c. «'« A simll i,r>i,-f • i j' average consumption of American dummy" East plays .C* tea '-^ ' S* 10 " W " S 12 ' 25<) ' 000 balcs ' D " r '"° declarer the ja< standing trump :. Then the out- Is picked up by e up by playing the ace of hearts, n club Using discarded from dummy Beelnrer has already lost a four and declarer drops the six j'To^nV moT We? H ^ Tc^:^t a t aefl * N ^ hi a H(r^°"^ is afra,d that. If he leads the' ^±, ,!Mt S?^^ 0 ^ 'cnn do is wii gives declarer . m of dlomonds, his partner will play'ca .the three and declarer tho nlnt'e V c, setting up the queen of diamonds Wci-s the nee, tlie rest of this the It's the Stuffing That Make^ tho Turkey Sinell so Good BY MARY E. D4GUB NEA Sen-ice Staff'Writer It's really-,the "stuffing rather than good the on turkey that smells so --- Thanksgiving, morning, perfuming tlie house- with its steamy fragrance of sage and thyme. Personally, I can. never see ' why. folks go to such trouble U> think upvriew kiridvbf stuffiifs when the oid-tashioned bread and egg combination, -properly, season- finely ' chopped celery to bread ••'stufrini,'. For oyster stuffing, add 1 pint feet accompaniment to most fosvl .-But, ther« : -are tastes ah'rt tastes asrwe mustn't forget. Besides . there are. a few general:rules fp • reniem- ...berr-lhat" turkey and chicken, for instance,-;.require -a less highly- ,, flavored. sliiftlng than duck, and ; gnjnen :/owl f By the goosj frllit stiifl- for. .duck. token,. h|ghly flavored ings- are. appropriate goose, and guinea. -When to tee Onion 'siuffinV _My favorite old-fashionc<l bread stuffing , s the foundation 'for a iiumber.-.of other good filling You waul to, gild the lily. Simply add mushrooms, chestnuts' or" onions to inn basic rule. Any of these .stuffings - except (j ic ' suitable for all fowls onion .stuffing wllli chicken. Instead' of bread, polatocs or "ice often are used lo give body, onion Never turkey son lightly with sail- mid use ' rlJJ 16 , SIZ ° , 0f tlle llird "aUirally determines the amount, of stuffing. but it will take at least ,, whole loaf of bread for a medium ^slzed f owl and (lp , 0 Uvo )oaves of bread for a turkey. . Be sure ttie brend is at lea.st 24 hours old Plain Bread StTirTin- • One loaf stale bread, i i e a-' spoon salt, 1-2 teaspoon pepper, , '-2 cup melled butter, 1 e »g i ci'P hot water or hot milk. ° ' . Cn.inb bread coarsely, dlseard- , Sllrillkle W| .«V sail" and ni, d poilr ovcr hot W! milk, cover and let stand ->0 ', Adti W«'el, beaen and butler- and ' mix lightly ' orcou ^ «gc tad oysters, using oyster liquid for liquid and adding i tablespoon lemon juice and 1 tablespoon minceO parsley. .For sausage stuffing, add one- half pound sausage meat .cooked to a crisp brown after 'removing from cases. ' For chestnut stuffing, -reduce bread crumbs to one-half the amount and add one quart ol shelled, blanched and boiled chestnuts. The nuts can lie mashed or finely chopped. For mushroom stuffing, add one cup chopped and - sauted mushrooms. An unusual and delicious stuffing for turkey or chicken Ls made by combining chestnuts and crushed pineapple with bread crumbs, use e giial amounts o: finely chopped boiled chestnuts and grated pineapple. Add half tiie amount of chestnuts in bread crumbs which have been tossed and sauted in melted butter. Sea- threc years we added 9,OOO.MO bale.-, to thc existing ciirry-over of 4.000,000 bales and iiwoke to llic fact that we riad the largest carry-over 13,000,000 bales, In the history ol our country. Down went the price of liut-to five cents a pound ant seed to $10 a ton. The cotton growers nnd no machinery to regulate total production 'like -Industry dots Ihrnugh IHelr corppf.tc machinery. Everything. tiinl has been done by President' Roosevelt's administration" for. cotton has had for Us .objective reducing production ami bringing down the surplus-or cotton lo more normal proportions. The average carry-over durlii" the pre-war parity price period' uw 3,200.000 bales. Next. August we will have a carry-over of at least 8.000,000 bales. But for ihc 12-cent loan plan Ihc present, price' of cotton could not be sustained with the existing excessive supply of cotton hanging over the market. Boll Weevil in I9Z1 -' , The ,boll t n-eevil spread.over .the .belt in 1921. For th"e ItfrVc''year. 1921 to 1923, 'inclusive/the average production was. 9,000,000 bales, We did not. lose our foreign markets In 19.23 we ginned IQ.HQ.QOO bales The average farm price was 20.69 cenls: Tlie farm value O f the crop was SU54,320,(XH>. . . .' In 1920, the 'best business yea and with the bsst price levels i: recent history, tlic . average farm price of cotton was 12.47'cenls. The farm value of Die crop was $1,121 210,000. That was Ihe smallest amount received lor any cotton crop Ironi 1923 to 19S inclusive. The Ipv price of cotton in. 1926 was:liie re and add InoLst. pineapple jiilre to |ipp))!-r Hospital i\oten • Admlltecl: Mrs Cecil Ournow, city. Dlsmi;aed: Mrs. Haymomi zachavy and baby, city: Mi ra jjoi,. Me Ktng. city; w. A. Green, reduction ilans are known lo ue temporary and lor the JIWJIOSB of reducing ihe. abnormal surplus. So long ns :hcrn Is an ample supply of cotton to meet all' world demands for American cotton foreign markets - •*-• •-•• *'.v..i5tu UIKJ ;>yj arc not Jeojxirdlyod by a planned cents a pound. That was about f,c adjustment of supply and demand. IIM- ™m i w j ow t,,e pre-war aver- The quantity of thc supply Is not products of industry Ihe factor Unit disturbs exi»rters. farmers must buy never They object lo the present price . level, whlclv Is maintained bv 11 nm» ««.-.. . -_. ___ , r ,, • , . • bwii no material Increase , . or thought, we Ii 9 ,i a long small cron l>er!od ahead of us. As soon «s we got back to full production foreign customers took their former supply Since 102,1 there fins been' no in a- lerlnl Increase m cotton production hi any country except Russia, llm l nmt country was practically oiil ol cotton prcHluctloii tn loafi. Brazil may have hull a million bale Increase. this year. Most of Iho export business we are losing n l n,t.s tlmft is In . inauy. The trouble them Is cent loan plan. The entire cum-1 (rouble. not the price. It Is Inability to get American dollars. Currency dlltcr- etiws tuid inviii laws constltulc the nnrglti" lic> views as buying on •credit," and "credit Is so thor- uaiiiy a jHvj, „[ mW ) Mn econoinVcs Ihnl f .wo no renson why It should tml he used On the stock exehangp ,,,,,,. , " nilt l)u< fcileral reserve board control legislation by Congress ot has |ic\v?r to regulate mlnlnumi Inws for the special bencfll of col- ton growers, even when lliu m eni- l>ers from the cotton slates are "Breed. We h'nve less thfin as ix>r cent of iho members in each lloil.w. If the former;; reject the nist law given them to control producllon, It. will be many years before iin ngrecnient ran b; renclied by members from the t-ollon s!iit?.'i on any other lorm of compulsory co-operation by cotton growers, without such nn agreement cotton control legislation by L'migreM is nut of (lie nuostliut. Buying on Margin, Like Credit, Essential — Pecora (UP)— -Rnillns, automobiles, real estate — all am bought on margin— why not stocks nnd securities? So Department of - ... -..->ndcd. to lower price of cotton. More Cotton, Lower I'rlcc Increasing the acreage to be to cotton next year will result In a Inrger production nnd Inevitably a lower price. The fight against controlled production by the WB guns now In operation is being made to get more cotton at cheaper prices. As ihc one who secured the appropriation for $100,000,000 . to finance the plow-up campaign 'last year, and who arranged with the president for tlie 10 cent loan last ye.ir. and with the aid of Oscar Johnston secured Ihc 12 cent loan this year, I wan I to take this occasion to say to all concerned that as a result of my experience rm<l contacts In these'.efforts,.and. In view of the million.'! of bales of cotton How held by Ihc government ft is my positive Judgment that no loan Plan can be expected next year I hove no authority to speak for 'the administration, buVl thlnk.J know that the administration feeB that II has gone Its limit to aid the cotton farmers lo bring about crop unil- tat on ami'lo help tide them over while doing so. All persons concerned about the price of cot ton next year will do well to net' on the" principle that the' price of next years crop will,adjust itself Under '"' I" foreign countries be. ... Ihrce nnd lour million bales of American cotton. That Is enough to supply their needs [or four or nvc monllis unit more American cotton is dally going to Ihem. la I'osllloii to Wall Foreign buyers urc In |x«ltlou to wait for chcajjfr cotton whlcii news reports indicate they arc expecting as a result of plans f 0r an increase In the ske of our crop next year. The present- reduction in e-xnorts 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- smanT ^tigli" 01 ^' 0 -^"' I'crora, .ttimlc banfcliiij committee Invesli- eatlon. now n mcinb'cr of llic usw securlllcs nnd exelmnw comml's- slun, In nn address here. 1'ecora Indlcalcd s|)i.'ciil(ill«ii nnd adlng on inni'Kln would still be lieimitted, l»il that rcjulnUiM) would ^i-^^!2!i!!ll_!? i ' > ' In!S sccurlllcis '>» If we should finally to decide u-hcllicr It be Is necessary „ r,.. u t .,^j §w t> , nt.i;cK)]ti y to produce large crops at cheap prices tn order lo hold foreign markets for the full amount previously exjmrtcd (about eight million bales a year what should ijn our answer? Would it be better to export only 4,00^000 bales and thereby have 11 market at a profitable price for 10.000,000 bales,.or produce, from H.000,000 to IS.OOO.COO hales at starvation prices? Shall our farmers work for their own benctli. or merely to furnish material for nn export business? In order to coiniwlc f or foreign markets at prices below the cost of production must our farmers be placed on a .standard ol living to I compare with that o[ cotton pro-1 ducers In rndia, China, Hca'M! and ! Egypt!' If so, what are the advantages, and who gets thc benefits? What will become of thc p'oplc in the cities and towns In thc agricultural cotton bell whoso business !s limited by the purchasing power of thc people within their rcsjiec- tlvc trade areas? If they reject thc principle of control, without walling for thc adjustment of unfortunate administration features applied this year, there will bJ no hope for further Children's Toughs Need Creomulsion Always get the best., fastest anrt surest treatment for yom thlld, cough or cold. Prudent more nnd more; me iuini'ng" to Crcojiiiilsloii for nny cough or cold thai starts. Creomulsion imndslfles. cieoso'fl with six other important mullc-lnnl elements-It Is : truly an elegant prescription., it In not n cheap remedy, but contains no narcotics nnd your own druggist ts milhor- Irad lo refund your monev on the If your cough or cold Is not s o relieved by Creomulsion. -Adv 1U mil-fib", i!Mii ti,i s |)0ttWi „• u •si-relied, iJioiild oiwrali! lo keeu »lt llic small speculator, the -ollipr,' w/lo has no biisliwjs (her* any- wny," JVfora said. ' ?.nii Wauls Ufa ft ex HT. I.OUIH, Mo. (UP)-lf yon MIvn n .slrny Afilcnii elrnffc or two iiMhren. and ilosiic to son ,-on- nct (lin SI., Louis X,io, ivhleti Is t n lu> market. ROXY Wed. and Thursday Matinee & Night—lOc - 25c WATCH THIS BOY I You'r* gofng (o sec] mow of him), WARNING ORDFR IN TIM MUNICIPAL COURT CHIOKASAWBA , DISTRICT MISSISSIPPI COUNTY ARKANSAS ' ' A w. rieming, pioiniinv vs. Afsjoi nindford, IXfejidant*" Tlio ilofemtnnt, Mnjoi nradrgrd,-* HtiiHt-i) \o iippeai- within thlity dajs in tho court named In the cnjillon hereof nm! snssei the. complaint of the- plaintiff, A W ' Fleming i o »., VJiled Hill H(h day of Nov. Prnnk contains Be%-«ial ttigre- Xjdi.'nu which net [ORcthr/ |o g5ve quicker relief. AJiy for pains due to fresh to'Js, neurjilRia, anil for muscu- , Ra, ani far ant] Jotnt ach«. Ask for Liquid ir the rnodirlKl form dine Brend Tnt^IoU. la With the mixture ready the ic- lual sliming of the bird is the next n j • ™ rC that tile fowl 'Is well dried imldc and sprinkle witn salt and pepper. Le« re room /or trie slutting to expand during the roasting and sew up the opening with a large darning or trussing heedle threaded with a strong soft white thre&d. Celery Stnftlnj Porcelery stuffing, add 1 bunch FARMERS BANK & TRUST CO. MIT. Vse BLACK ROYAL The Guaranteed Coal Economical, Dependable and HOT Sold on Money-back Guarantee Order Yours Today TRANTIMiW COAL COMI'ANY,' Phnno flfil WONDBR CITY COM. YARD, I'hcnc -177 \VERl!,BRO\VN COAI/COMPANY. Phono 112 TI1,YTHEVll.MS <}|N COMPANY, Phone 211 PARKS imOTIIRUS, i>hnn c !)77 !-. I. RICE, c/o MAHAN GIN, ('hone 2-M For Safe #-* -•:'•' v inter Driving YOU NEED THE NON-SKID PROTECTION OF FIRESTONE GUM DIPPED TIRES 500 FIRESTONE HIGH SPEED TIRES Tires x19 .: ................ ........... . .$9.75 ........ ....... 550x17 ........................... ..... l...;:..$l 1.9fi 600x16 ....... ...................... .., ......... $ 13>25 30 x 5 heavy duly .. ....... $23.65 32x6 heavy duty ... . ....... $4025 FIRESTONE CENTURY OF PROGRESS Tubes $2.45 $2.45 $2.90 $2.90 $3.95 $6.10 450 x 20 475 x 19 525x18 550x17 Tires $ 7.65 ..$ 8.45 510.05 $11.05 Tubes $1.70 $1.80 $2.00 $2.35 475 x 18 525x18 550x17 30x5 . 32x6 FIRESTONE OLDFIELD TYPE Tires •••••- .-.,..- $7.75 : $ 9.25 $10.15 $21.30 ••,.:-...' $36.25 FIRESTONE COURIER TYPE Tubes $1.80 $2.00 $2.35 $3.00 $4.60 30x3^ $5.80 Tubes $1.20 $1.45 $1.40 $1.45 PHILLIPS MOTOR CO. AND 777 QUICK REPAIR STATION BLUEBIRD RECORDS Kt«ttl,t Jr benmltut verilonor'Tell- Mother I'll Be There"und "Home : on Hit B.nki oflhe Krvtr"-bolll • ?,',' B1 » cDI 'il Record rJo.5t7I.OUier .lillltBIrd KecorJs j-oi'll wan ,; NARMOUSonrl SfASIH WiiMIeinit GuitarJ B.S669...G.IIODtoGr 0 ri,l. Thc Dry GliL Rag DfNSON-PABms SACKED HA«P SINOKS <Mil* Ve.iV., Untcampitllrdl H-M7e...c»v,!rrC.M. V»1ri Woild, Adieu BLI JIMMIE HODOEKS (Slntinf „!,/, CuiV.ri" B-58M ... Tuck Avv.y My Lone. come Blues Anr Old Time SID TANNER-I Her On/* Last Tim* Tojlayi: Mat. 2:30, 10-25c ' - '•'• Nile 0:45- -10-35c America's First Acio, fiEOROEM; COHAN GAMBLING fiirnmuunf News Ccimcdy—"Three Chi-crs" for l.ovc", Thursday & Friday 1 MATINBB & NITB— RKO PAUIO f 1 c I u " e (ion tht P/JX I/ IfopoJJ /If'ji ?JnJ(o 5 E«/m*ji | «>»cufivi pfOi/utri I''OX COMEDV- Friday & Saturday JOHN" M*lek I, BLUEBIRD RECORDS M/1NUFACFURED BY RC4 VICTOR Serial—I.asl Kpisoiie of "The \Vnlf Dou'-' Wilh Rin Tin 'fid, Jr. Carlnnn ACSNOLEINTHEWIHDOW; Mt*nt Bundling''fa'the *An old Ameti- cah cutfom that FRANCIS LEDERER THE PURSUIT JOHN BENNETT CHMUERUGGlfS ARV BOUND Musical .< Short— "llnlhwonil Uythm" Wilh L.«lii Rolierli, Jack O.ikie, Hal l.cRoy s\nrt All.7 All Sliit- Cast Also .Musical—"Off-- tlie Bal" " SVilli Mnrloii Downey 7 NOTICE Levee Tax Payers The Present Law Authorizes the Payment of All Levee Taxes NOW DELINQUENT Without '-Penalty or Interest BUT I Requires that the Regular 25* 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^ZOth) Blythevtile, Ark.

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