The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 9, 1948 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, January 9, 1948
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Page 7
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FRIDAY, JANUARY'S, 1948 ELYTHEVTL'LE (ASK.) 1 COURIER NEWS PACT 8EVEH Publuhed Every Friday ta th« Interest of Farm Families of Thl» Agricultural Section. FARM NEWS-FEATLRES For B«ttar Pcfttund For ThU Swtkm'i Parmm. federal Reserve Bank Head Finds Hope, Misgivings, Too On Calendar for Current Year Chester C. Davin, president of Ihe Federal Reserve Bank In St. Louis, in-an article appearing in the January issue of hi* bank's Monthly Review, foresaw 194S as « year fillrd with "hope and misgivings (or the troublesome problems Jaccd by this Nation.' In reviewing the development* of + — 1947 and the outlook for 1948. My. I Davis predicted the new year to be i R .'»aJ<»' back to tlie land movement one in which decisions made arc smcc .">» long-range movement, In likely to txei'cUe a much more pnt- agnei loim'tl eilect upon future develop- labO1 ' Ioiv:e - mcnts in this nation and the world than ordinarily is true or any one year, p.nci In speaking" of agricnJ- iur<! he said, "the long range movement in agriculture is toward a smaller farm labor force and inflation is the main domestic problem in 1943." l>L-inand (o Continue "If we have a high level of lann production in 1*43. the supply of since agriculture i< toward smaller farm Sees Danger Ahead Mr. Davis warned of the conse- niK'nces that would come from this Nation's Inflationary predicament unless immediate measures ate taken to curb the "economic maladjustments" stating that banks could and should do their part In holding inflation in pheck througn restraint in bank And he summed the situation np Memphis Show Entry grains should be in somewhat better i balance with demand." he said. "But with poor crops upward pressure on farm prices will be intensified. In either case the price for livestock products is likely to continue high." He pointed out that on demands for farm output the shipments of food abroad last year were far from the amount needed and stated thai even if there is larger foreign production in 1948, there will still be a need for heavy ex|>orts from the United States. And on Die domestic side, continued high incomes should maintain demand, he said. . k He said that he hoped for the ^ntinucd pressure for farm production would be met with mini- i mum losses (o soil productivity aiW i Difl f*dffl &YV^ expressed hope that the present i ••UwtTf I ICf II prosperity of farmers does not cause by slating that "only me optimis- Uc do the inevitable future adjustments now appear mild. Rather they loom more and more ominous as inflation mounts." He slated that he did not contend that a severe crash In inevitable. "We still may be. able to moderate it and even if it comes it will not necessarily occur in 1MB," he said. But lie warned thai though there are few convincing signs HO far, that the current boom is losing strength and that It must be recognized that "economic maladjustment cannot continue Indefinitely." This prlte-winnlnr Aberdeen Angus heifer is liriMR groomed for llic Southwestern Ancui cattle show and sale to he held at Memphis, Jan 14. -Ai one ol the major lii'eslock events of the year, the slum wilt Include pure-bred animals from clsht of the leading beef cattle producing stairs In the southeast, The. :inlmal shown here la bclnj; hnmlled by "'Junior 1 ' Crpckmore of llir llrays Island plantation, VcniaMce, S. C. Stock Growers To Hear lowan At Angus Show Otto G. Nob!* of Ditvrnport, Iowa, breeder and Judge ot Aber:n-Angus beef cattle ha» been scleclert as judtr o( tha fifth annual southeastern regional Angus show nnd s;ili- inking place at Mom- phis, January M, uccordtiiE to F, B. Dans, Jr., of Brays Island yiliuitu- llon, Ywnu.we, S. O., association president. Tlie eveiil will be held at I lie Shelby County Penal Kami and involves some H5 head of choice Ixrf entile drawn from eight slates. Hoi 1 Ihe benefit of prospective purclmsern Ihr event has been divided into two puns, with the show taking place in tin- morning slart- lins at !) a.m.. followed by the sale in tlie nltL'i'iuion. Of Ihe i-lslu siiites which will be. represented nt MeinpIiLs by prom- nent bfeerierj, Tentieese* and Ken- ( lucky led with nine entries apiece. The other southeastern states which I have entries are Arkansas, Mississippi, Louisiana, North Carolina, South Carollrm and Florida. The southeastern association will hold lt.i banquet Ihr niclit prcred- i»K the show, Jan. 13, nL the Hotel Peabody. Memphis. Murilng at 6:30 p.m. Principal speaker will be Mr. Nobls, who recently returned from the world-famous cattle show nl Perth, Scotland, where he was one of the Judges. Mr. Nobis will give nn account of cattle production activities In Ihe British Isles, nnrt imr- tlculnrly the progress being made in Scotland with Ihe An«us breed. Farmers nnd prosiicctlve breeders are cordially Invited to nllend. °! P'f' 1 Ol " lr < < nlli, sloping noon, wa<e< when' advtTtiifa* for Farm Agents' Tips IT'S TIME TO:— Prepare to snvo a Ini'se number of pigs per litter, llrood sow num. lid's mo low, so thp only \vny now lo Increase, numbers of hoi;s for finishing It lo save a largei 1 number •lectilc brooders, nxl c»reful h«nd 'g and feeding will help. Apply riormunt tprny to uenchM and applei. Farmers with electricity have • BieaV opportunity; every kllowutt hour used Is equivalent to day's work den long hours) you working your kilowatt*? ' I" planning rotation! be sure to Include both winter and summer legume cover crop,! to build up and maintain organic, mntter. Remember that moisture holding imrlly of lh e toll li directly relil- ert to Ihe organic matter content. one Are In Addition to Waft* In England, during the early part of the ItHh century, It wu customary to stale whether tea and sugar were funrUhed with the ;rvinU. Read Courier Nnri WwU A*. Buy Now Pay Next Fall i/a Down—Bo). Oct. 1 HUBBARD Furniture Co. Farm Labor , • • u L w. i • iw i • fc Plan Changed CRAM PA< BV ?/?„-, THE HARDEST TUMBLE A! MAW CAN TAKE IS OVER HIS OWW BLUFF/ ".Folks, it isn't necessary for us to bluff About what we sell at the TRADING POST, Fair dealing, we've found. is quite enough . • . For yotir money to give you the most!" POST PHONE 859 410 WEST ASH pro- Germans Accept ^ S lythev i"t; Me " , r Buy and Remodel Anglo-U.S. Plan Hollond Thcotcr Joint- Administration Of Economic Affairs To Start in 10 Days FRANKFURT, Jan. 9. IUPI—Tlie top German officials of the Anglo- American' Zone yesterday accepted proposals by the military gov- joint act.. In effect „„ „ '° a government of Western CTCI-- ndministered by the Employment j nmi . v Service of the Arkansas Employment' With The farm labor placement gram, which until recently was j e ™>rs for setting up handled through the State Agricul- j ministration ammmtinj; tnre Extension Service, will now be lien A. Hall of Blythcville siiH yesterday Hint he nnd James L. Brooks, also of nlylheville, have purchased the Holland Theater it Holland, Mo., from Glen M. Stew- nrt of Holland. The theater is now undergoing ! rcdecoralion, Mr. Hall said. Kollow] ing tlie purchase last month, the j theater was enlarged to twice lia original .seating capacity of 100. Joe ! Corrrll of Holland, former assistant manager of the theater, has replaced Mr. Stewart ns manager. A different picture schedule was Security Division, it has been announced by Purifoy Gill, administrator for the State Employment Service. The farm labor program operated by the Extension Service under an emergency farm labor supply program initiated during the war was .suspended effective Jan. 1 and the task of supplying farm labor for Arkansas farms was turned over to the Employment • Service, Mr. Gill said. lie stated that the.proRram ivill be expanded to aid farmers, producers, and processors'" bf 'ngrlcUI-' tural product- 1 ; in recruiting labor needed to meet high production goals during the year. Trained deputies in all employment service offices are in a position to screen Job applicant* In specific skills de- mencled on our modern farms as well as supplying regular labor. He pointed out that by close cooperation between the farmers, processors, producers and their orpa nizations and the offices of the Arkansas Employment Security Division "we can bring about a maximum production of food in 1948. The demand for farm labor is expected to be the greatest in Arkansas peace-time history and comes 1 at a time when total state employment is extremely high. 'Our organization has been trained to asume the responsibility In this farm program which will be supervised in the field by R. N. Rushing. i farm placement supervisor Tor the I Agency. With many years of farm amendinS."'^ ffiSn^S | ™r^,fe.^, trTu^ Mr. Hall and Mr. Brooks are connected uilh A. G. Hall and Co. t an accounting firm here. down tlie line on the program presented by Gens. Lucius D. Clay and Sir Brian Roberi.son. They agreed to expand the nomic council of the Anglo-Amcr- ',. ~~ j lean Zone, create a second lcj;isla- • Would Cut Interest Rate tivc house to be called the Lacn- i derrat, us e new taxation power, set 1 WASHINGTON, Jan. 8. (UP1 — up a high court and form a union i rtcp. Robert J. Twyi:mn. R., III., The only point • o» wnicVi Germans balked was tile formation of a cabinet: They agreed that the Present Executive Committee should be reconstituted, but at once set about sapping ils proposed powers. The military governors had suggested that the cabinet chief be allowed to appoint lite own directors. The Germans' demurred ami nsked that all cabinet ministers bo approved by the Council. Clay and Robertson said that parts of the sprawling new "German Economic Administration"— they .shunned the use of the word government for the setup—would be operating by Feb. 1. In Effect In 19 Days The. military povernments will draw up formal proclamations putting the system into effect within 10 days, the generals reported. They emphasized that they retained the "powers ,of disapproval" over any official of the new 1 quasi government, and would pass on every legislative measure and positive action taken. ClaysaSrl he and Robertson would meet here twice monthly in the future with the merged and expanded two-zone government that wa* proposed to a meeting of Ger- ] has introduced a bill to reduce the the j Interest rate on postal Ravings from two in one per cent. I.nts of Motorists In 19-tl. it is estimated that 54.- ODO.GOD persons in the United States took trips in 10.000.000 automobile; nntt spent SO.flOO.OOO.OOO on ^aso- line, ren.iirs. lodging, and other traveling incidentals. labor experience "Mr. Rushing is well qualified to be of material assistance to all farmers In the slate." In serving both the industrial and agricultural fields, the employment sedurity offices will btcome th^ central point In each community to which applicant.': wll! go for all types of jobs. Mr. Gill said the Agency Is now consulting with farmers to detrr- mine the amount of farm labor needed to meet this year's production goals and "with the assistance of /arm oragnizations great thing!! ca.i be accomplished in the. agricultural labor market." FARM IMPROVEMENTS last a lifetime made with READY-MIXED CONCRETE For dozens of Improvements around the farm, no othor m«t«ri»I offers the service and economy of ftrcst/e, enduring concrete. If you are planning a new rut-proof poultry house floor, saniUry dairy b»rti floor, a feeding floor or foundation—build it the convenient, low cost way with Rtady-Miitd Concrete. IT YOU NEED HILP Wt CAN PUT YOU IN TOUCH WITH COMPETENT CONTRACTORS HUGHES & COMPANY Ready Mixed Concrete — Building Material! toutli 10th ot Railroad Phone 3531 man Traders yesterday. The I wo governors met for the fim time hci'R tills morning with Hie bipartite Economic Bojirrt which oversees biv.on a 1 a f fa Ira. As lhc new program began to tnkr shape. Soviet and So vie L-License newspapers in Berlin denounced the. plan* for the bizonal state a.s R mm'e to "partition Germany/' Neurs Den (soli la net, official organ of thp Sovifit-.sponsorcd Social Unity Party, labeled a nn\vs story with a pin ring one-word headline: "Unacceptable." "The worst expectations have been surpassed," the paper said "N'o Gei man politician will agree to these proposals unless he has decided to become a traitor." The Soviet-licensed Berliner Zcit- ung said thai "Frankfurt puts a burden on not, only the German future, hut also on UIG security of the world. 1 ' Steel Oil Barrel Racks Any Size T, L. MABRY 423 MISSOURI ST. PH. 3621 UP TO 33 IBS. MEAT PER BAG of PURINA BROILER CHOW On* bag of Chow yields 33 Ibs. of meat (live weight) at the Purina Research Farm. PURINA BROILER CHOW L K. Ashcraft THAT'S WHAT COUNTS in PROFITS! FARM LOANS THERE IS A DIFFERENCE Not ii II fa mi loims tire alike—m there's no other fnnn loan as jjo is the Equitable Society's loan. For| instance, there's the PREPAYMENT PRIVILEGE wliic-li means Ihiit yon don't luivcl to wnil 5 or morii years before you I ran pay your loan off. Take your I farm income and pay off any] tmminl at any time—yoti don't even! finve to wait until a regular interest] paying dale !!! TERRY ABSTRACT & REALTY CO. NO EXTRA CHARGES PROMPT SERVICE TAILOR- MADE TERMS EASY PAYMENTS 213 W. Walnut Phont 23811 FORD TRACTORS FIND PROPER ATTENTION HERE After the grind of the 1!)47 season, and with the Kin-ing of I 1 ,) 18 just a heart,—you'll watyt your FORD TKACTOK in the peak of operating condition. Bring il (o us now so that it will he ready when you need It nui.Ht. OUR FORD TRACTOR MECHANICS KNOW YOUR FORD TRACTOR EASY TERM PAYMENTS AVAILABLE! GET READY FOR SPRING! USED FORD TRACTORS AND EQUIPMENT FOR SALE. PRICED RIGHT. ALL IN GOOD CONDITION. RUSSELL PHILLIPS South Highway SI Tractor Company Phone 2171 FIREBALL TRADING! FARMERS Let Us Sell Your Tractor Or Fai.ii Equipment On Our Lot... 5% Commission We Have Some New Equipment Now On Hand For Sale ROBINSON GIN CO. Phone 2371 East Main Street Blythevilie, Ark:

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