The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 19, 1936 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 19, 1936
Page 3
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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 193G Ascribes Return of Farm Prosperity lo Production Limitation LITTLE ROCK. Ark.— Expressing belief Hint "cotton control Iras delivered tlie Soiilliern farmers' ouL of one of the worst depression periods in history," the.Ark- ansas Farm Bureau Federation adopted a resolution yesterday favoring a national program of crop control, especially for products sold on the International exchange markets. This resolution was one of many given approval at the concluding session of the first uminal state convention held at the Hotel Mar- Ion, and at which officers for the ensuing year were elected. Drying that work be carried on through the National Farm Bureau Federation for the passage of crop control legislation by Con( gress, the state bureau urged that I., slate legislation acceptable to the secretary of agriculture be sought to continue the present soil conservation act pending enactment W the national iaw. Officers Elected Officers elected were: n. 13. Short of Brinkley, former chairman of the Arkansas Rice Allotment; Committee, president; Har,old A. Young, Puiaski county planter, vice president; Joo Hnrd- in of Grady, Lincoln county, secretary-treasurer, and Waldo Praz. ier, Little Rock, executive secretary. New Executive Committee mcm- , bers elected were: L. H. Joiner of Magnolia, Columbia county, and X. H. Stroh of Stuttgart. Committeemen re-elected included: Harry Snnpp of FHzhugh, Woodruff county; H. C. Muck of Newport, Jackson county; H. S. Mobley of Prairie Grove, Washington county, and W. E. Wiliams of Garland City. Miller county. Mr. Short and Mr. Snapp were elected delegates to the American Farm Bureau Federation convention at Pasadena, Cal., December 9-11. Defines Policies In defining its policies, the con- ve n '.ion: •' Recommended thai any state or • national crop control plan be administered by land grant college upeuts. . Recommended a permanent pro, igrnm of surplus storage .and com• mcKHtyJ-loans with coluntary crop 71 insurance in cases where a prac- "'Tticar program can be devised. AdvociUeji. mtiiritennncc of a national policy .of land..utilization for the preservation of soil resources, including: Transfer of acreage from soil-depleting and soil-eroding crops to soil-building crops; removal of sub-marginal lands from production; acquisition by the government of sub-marginal lands for watershed protection, grazing, forestry, public parks and game preserves. Trade Tacts Favored Endorsed "reciprocal trade agreements, export. 1 ; bounties or other measures to extend and maintain foreign and domestic outlets for farm surpluses on ni basis profitable to the producers. I Urged full protection of do-1 mestic markets from competing imports or substitute products that influence the prices of domestic; farm products below parity levels. Advocated reduction of excessive industrial tariffs to assist In equalizing the price levels of industrial and agricultural commodities. Favored development of a farmer-owned and controlled credit system with the aid of the government to provide ample short and long term loans for agriculturalists at interest rates commensurate with other American industries. "Managed Currency" Urged "Insisted" that congress "now exercise its constitutional obliga- | lion to the people to regulate ths £ value of money by establishing Brandeis Works on His Birthday ind maintaining « mnnnged' ciiv- lency, regulated on nn index of 5ns!c commodity prices, which will maintain dollar with constant purchasing mid debt-paying pow- Hecommended that the Soil Ero- ilon Service nnd Resettlement Ad-ministration projects "be under the Department of Agriculture twl said program be administered directly by the land grant colleges through the extension service o! the College of Agriculture in each respective stale. Endorsed the principles of the "iankhead-Jones bllir • BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COl'ftlER NEWS Manila Beats Leachvllle in First Game of Season MANILA, Ark.—The boys bsskst- ball team of Manila high schocl defeated Lvachvlll: Tuesciny night In • n/"-* *.mi of the season by a s;crs of 2V to 13. The Manila team s'I'.owed promlfj of developing into a fine team for the coming season. W. \V. Fowler was In charge of the tenm Tuesday night. As yd 'n ro:ich 1ms not Uoen secured lo lill tlio place left vacant by Ilia rrs- IgimtUm of Uuddy Story. Stunt I'lli'r Not Ambitious ' SANTA liOHA, CHI. IU1 1 ) —MHO | lltirchnm, stunt avlntor, says li 1 .' has no ambitions lo b<j the great-.' eat stiml liter In tin worM ill-. on> , ambition, he snys, Is to UE the ol 1- est. There's n PAGE THREE Slate Policies Policies outlined by the State Resolutions Committee, endorsed :y the group, Included the follow- •np, sections: Recommended "revamping nnd adjustment of the whole matter '! taxation In Arkansas." Advocated reciprocal truck 11- iei-sc agreement with oilier states. Favored passage of legislation to require all 'trucks transporting ivestcck on highways to ]>ossess i bill of sale : or affidavit of ovvn- -lilp of such livestock. Legislation Sujrjeslccl The group studied closely prob- cms relating to the 'transfer of lands to state ownership^ and urged the legislature to enact legislation to: Clear all titles of lands acquired by the state for taxes; ilop all land "donations," and dispose of stale lands on land values only; empower the slate hind :ommteioncr to set'up.the necessary machinery to determine n land use policy on all state-owned !ands, and to dispose of sucli lands according to that policy. New Tobacco Area Fnimil WAT30NVILLE, Cal. (UP)-TIU' famous Parajo Valley hopes to be able to raise its own smoke hereafter. Armenian tobacco experts have declared its soil is perfect for growing Turkish tobacco EXTRA SPEC'AL! 9c MEN'S JERSEY • GLOVES-Pair MEN'S WOP.K SOCKS -a r 15'' WOOL-Pair j .j {T\vu Pair fur 2iic) MEN'S SEAMLESS Work £ucks--40'' i Wool-pair .. (Two 1'ulr for 35c) BEN FRANKLIN STORE Corner Alain & Broadway ; KSfl 0 JMUCKS I?OK FRIDAY and SATURDAY wrsBraoBBWUMju asmatwsHEnaiwsMEiiBssi^^ ( wwnaw wn a^aHB u&vriBH^ "IT 4U , '^raa.a;mxam33mgBTOaaii^^ C. Q. Crude 1,1), Ir, K :A birthday didn't mean a vacation for Louis Dombitz Brandeis. oldest of the U. S. Supreme Courl ju5tiees. Here the tamed liberal is shown In his ear In Washington, on his way to court on his 80th anniversary. UG SPECIALS FOR FRIDAY - SATURDAY - MONDAY COD UVKKOIL Pint SI 29 SUPER D COD F.IYEK OIL OftC 8 O/. SUPER D CONCENTRATE S119 HALIVER OIL'with Viosterol fi.'cc H ALIVBK Oil, with Vinstcro] ) 25 Capsules GOD LIVER Oil "S 79 SRRAQOLft $1 Wampoles Prep. 89c| $125 Creomiilsion 98c $1.20 Sal Hcpatica ; 89c Bflo SalHepatica 49c $1l20Lysol 49c GOcLyso! Aspirin Tablets 5 Gr. 100 for 19c Thermat Heating Pads 98c Miles Nervine 89c Rubbing Alcohol, pint 19c Russian Mineral Oil; pt'37c Alarm Clocks, SL Regis 98c 60c Syrup Figs 49c 60c Aika SeltzerTabs 4?e Milk of Magnesia, pint 29c Bromo Quinine 24c Bayer Aspirin, 100s 59c Bayer Aspirin. 12 to box 12c Cit. Carbonate, 4 oz. 5Qc Cit. Carbonate, 8 OL 89c Electric Heating Pads $1.98 to $3.98 LISTERINE 81 Size 59 l SOL. 59 MOUT " WAS "p i ,,, 49° PEPSODENT Antiseptic 25c Si/c INSULIN F.illv. U--IO BLACK DRAUGHT 17 BISODOL SI SiV.e BISODOL fine Size 49 1C Albaturn for Chest Colds 5 oz. 50c Filch Shampoo ; 59c 60c Drene Shampoo ...; 49c Chamberlains Lotion ..39c Mine's AlriKTnd Cream 50c size 39'v 50c Vicks Nose Drops 39c 50c Pentro Nose Drops 39c 50c Albomist Nose Drops 39c 35c Vicks Salve ... 24c 50c Jergens Lotion 39c Sqaibhs Hand Lotion 29c 60c Italian Balm 49c $1.00 Italian Balm 89c Horficks Malted Milk, 50c size 43c $1.00 Argarol •. 89c $1.50 Argarol . $1.29 50c Drake's Glessco 39c ^ssanaanraa^sKBia^rc^ cr«3Ks»»Ba id Hib Roast- s < 1"?r ^ U^rfBli- il»tJR.Jr U \i vjf ^La %J) $, ||| JL%Jv" t'lmle antiS7ai'jje&r.'^j^.^a^^at!M^rTOi»T»ri^ lgirtf:Bf . Ib. 3Sc Rind-On Ib. 30c Selci-l I'iul 'Ib. FRESH DRESSED HENS FRYERS and BUCKS avran Qffl3EECSH3JBB Sliced I'otinil Clions N Lb. &' SPINACH Vm \*-V lt ' m Ui. iz" I-t;o. Kmit -J(R|(: LETTUCE "Heinz 2 Cans 27 l fy Hlne Rose CC Spcfial TICA lilS- -fiAC IKKHafSHBIBHaWBEE H St i £1 Shtdr B@. HoiiHt I -J1C IU'h.1 2" Mcd. Flu. ^710 Dox. H I 2 . Beef 115c (Srecii SANDWICH AAC Sl'UKM). .Inr LL Droinednry 1JC l'l«r. 1*1 IK I PN7i?W Kildion AC EiOxne,Eil5 2 j- ((l . y RUTABAGftS , 69 Fresh CO liiat-h v. APPLES '"'"""To, 15° PEAS ilissCo. June IJC \ No. 2 Cun 0 MOTOR on 2 tyis 1 UNNER Arc .•! Cans *D Kroger' llock Bread Long While Loaf 2 for..15c v ;Ci C., 1,1) 25C French, U>. .. 21c ; Jewel, LI). .. ISc ; Jewel, ,'i-ll) hag 52c Mcd. Si/e 2 for' U. S. No. 1 Country Club 2j/ 2 Ciiii ir.c Avniuhilc 2!/ 2 Can l.ffe. .Yellow 5(! l',|js. i)!)c I'ottiul __ One I'kff. Twinhlc Free witli Lb. of Townc Tavern Cnolcics TOMATO POTTED MEAT APPLE SAU S. 10 Super Suds Large |>kjr. 15c Small Pkff. 1 2 for ISc FLOUR Liltlc-King 24-Lb. Sk. .. 82c •18-LI). Sk. .. $ 2 for 21 1C • 2 Layer, flliule »ivilh fresh liananas C'amiilicl! Tomato ii- Cans OC Uv iLKANSKR Liglit House 9 .H for SAUSAGE EC Can v Special Bach "lA IU BISQUICK , 37 FRUIT CAKE I \ LI).'. .]3e 3 Lb. §1.35 MATCHES ? CANDY Chocolate 1AC e 1A Lh. IU FLOUR BROOMS c - c - * 15 C Special -i AC Each -i A 19 • ^^^H^^M Fresh Eggs Doz. Frnziers M-Oz. lioltle 3 for Tissue Semitiole '1 Rolls for |C PieCherries i^^iHaMKMMMi Crakers B-g Wesco 2-I.h. Hov Can Crystal White Large liars •! for • Lima Beans 15c Country Gent. No. 2 Can 2 for Cane 10 Pounds

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