Newspaper Archive of
The Clinch County News
Homerville, Georgia
February 25, 1938     The Clinch County News
PAGE 4     (4 of 4 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 4     (4 of 4 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
February 25, 1938

Newspaper Archive of The Clinch County News produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2022. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.

Page 4. "THE CLINCH COUNTY NEWS" Friday. February 25, 1931 I [ t~ ___~._ A____.--Lg_ tcrop except that payments for soil- A MEMORIAL As "! O Used Car Buyers [ HEALTH NOTES I Uoun[y ~'~[~-~[:~nll. ~ ibu,ilding practices are divided in the -- .lvn ervlc.e l } ~'~ ~__~ [proportion that the landlord and ten- Adopted by Unity M. E. Church, [ i~.y~tlnl~lll~t~14 [ ~.~J [CO l ant contribute to the carrying out of South, Lanier Covnty [. ~-~ ........... Pleased-Chevrolet By DR. F. A. BRINK i By RICHARD E. SMITH the practices. As our beloved brother in Christ,[ . ~ .. DETROIT--Us-~d ear recondition-[County Health Commissioner i ..... - ------" -- - - 1 In the referendum on marketing H. C. Shaw, has falien asleep, wel.. The. Umted States C~vd . ing schools, established by Chevroht i CHI~POX ] rertnhgo t/rain l-or Dent Results, ; quotas, all farmers who produced cot- wish to take this means of express- uomm~ssion nas announces! 1 a year ago, are already functioning~ Ar~y~yne having chickenp.ox must Says County Asen~. !ton or flue-cured tobacco in 1937 ins our appreciation for his devotion cmPetitiveexaminatins for the throughou~ the country with smooth- remair~ at home and avoid contactNow is the time for Clinch coun.tY~wil1 be eligible to vote. The election to God and the Church. Bro. Shaw mwmg pomtmns- .... hess and efficiency, and returning with others who have not had the farmers to top dress ~sn-~an grains will be under the supervision of the shunt many years as a member of Lanascape arom~ect, varmus r~ tar~gible benefits to thousl~dB of disease. School attendance is prohib-'with some form of nitrogen fertilizer, county committees and the county ithe hoard'of" stewards in his local $2,600 to. $3,800 .a year, Nat! ark ~ervlce, ann the ~auonat t used car buyers in the shape of bet- ited. This rule must be observed un-tCounty Agent R. E. Smith declareo agents who will announce the polling church Before moving to our Unity . , " ter value in the used cars they buy. ltil all scabs have fallen off and all " ' - - " tel Park andn Plann'ng Commis this week. !places in communities where cotton chuj'ch he had such a large part m ...... "" . This is the statement of C. W. Wood, lthe scars h~ve healed. "The stains are just beginning aC-or flue-cured tobacco is grown. The building a church and was so highly _ ivleuzca~ patho!ogmt !~esea director of Chevrolet's national set-I A few cases of chickenpox and,tire growth", ,he said "and this will ballot will be secret, lesteemed by his freinds that theyt~3!800 a. year, ano associate^me, vice and mechanical departm~.nt, who imumps have appeared in Clnich make the nitrogen available at the i The county cotton allotments will'named the church in his honor. And i Patn.m~sj (t-e~searcn}, ~f,.t,9 a. has just returnedl from several weeksi County. All cases should be reported right time " He said that some auick- ......... ~ -^... ~ho.~, nho,.~l M~t;,. Ch,r~,o National lns~im~e of ttealth, U. inspecting the new operations in the lpromptly to the Health Department. " . ...... ~ ~ ~oe appor~Ionea xa]r~y among art pro .... - ............ v~--, -.-~ .......... ~ , ........... !y .avadab!e fertmzer wm g,ve tne llducers of the county, but this work'wiU go on as a memorial to his devo- fu~]c rleta~zn ~erv~ce.... field.theWOOdschools,has whichhad eltargew. E. OfHoller,installinggen_ asesWithThe canGoldenPrperbe reventedRuleCperatinis frOmour besttheSespreadingguide.dise-~,t Ro~n!S ~i~ s G ae to r g Va:~a~ :~ i :i~s:rewri ~l:t~2 ' i~iy:Stn hbves~g n~ere~:~ i~d~ ~eU mdn t~i~o~aWfa!" "] C ~B~:i~ :S ~mW~:strt~ rbe~ r ! ~!~n" "h ~ he" "e-s :nd~hr]sto~.th '~e. l~ii~th:~Y~d~h~a~s exceptl Mht~nee s t)'aIt!~ ma!~gn s"l oral sales manager; created as a If we have a contagious disease we urn states show t t y !the size of which have been chan~ed years ago. For many years he had g , g , d e mea~s of keeps" g needed emphasis should do what ..... we would want the greatly increased through ,,this .... prac-I ~;...~o.,,~ ~o.la~ ~#g" .... ~] ..... , v- ..... h ....... ~ ....... t_ ~mad~... ................. h;~ h,m~ ;, ~-~o"th ..... .~_~.~._~r,;~. ..~Wo trict of Columbit, have received on reconditioning. Key men from fellow to do ff he had ~t. tree," the agent continuua, rne rate ~ I I~ h,~h;nA h;m h; .... ~o ~,a .... than their quota of aPl ointmen each of t~,e comvanv's territorial di- Midway 100% of application will depend upon the"-, ..... l eral children who are loved and re- the approtioned departmental ....... ~ne new act noes nee appty to vivisions in the field were brought The keen interest of the teachers crop, the need for the grain, the! .............. ~,,ootoa h,~ th~ w:ha bnow them vice at Washin~on, D. C. co,gun ~g~ o~,at,~ a~qf,~aa ~ v* ~.~ to Detroit and Flint for several days' and phpils has enabled the Health ~ price of fertilizer, and the fertilityi . .... 7.. ~ .......... Full information may be obt~ intensive study on servicing methods Department to immunize the Midway,of the soil on which the crop is,ll"2 mcneSrormr,e m::ni~slannWm:tnlCh~r:e ;:rC:a~heXnam~neo, ha~eianca. from the Secretary of the U~ for various makes of cars, and on school for typhotd 100%--pupils a d grown ............... ~ ......... " States Civil Service Board of the use of specialized equipment di- teachers included. Can any otheri "Applications of 75 to 150 pounds!tnn~S l~t)T lncma.ea m ~ne new pro-I ~:t~Vermwit~n~oP~,:Cyeo~e lo~u~ aminers at the post office or cus vised for efficient, economical hand- school claim such a record of nitrate of soda have given good'g , " house in any city which has a, line of the various jobs involved Smallpox Vaccination results These amounts have proven The tentative tobacco acreage'~n the last f.ew years of. his act~veiofice of the first or second clas ~'hese men returned to their nosts, I Splendid results have followed the practical by the stations and by the allotment for Georgia is She state's L~xe ne .e.xper~enceo xmancmi reverses from the United States Civil So: ............ ~ .... " 'shar- of the national aerea~'e allot ne continued to De fioeral with his Commission, Washington, D. C. and set un regular courses of study,vaecmatmns for sma~ipox. ~H Isnc}xeaumg xarmers. { c se" money for...... promotmn o~ flea's WOrK~ makin~ the training, available ~oJarms are doing well. Cool weather isI For best results, top dressing sent which it is estimated will b_, , . . : I .~.~, ~.~,o,;~o ~',~ ~tt~,,~! th~lthe best time to vaccinate becsuselshould be applied as evenly as possi-necessary to produce a 1938 crop oft Brother Shaw was ~urmd at A-'I schools, and there was wholehearted perspiration softens the skm and the lble over the ground, the agent polnt-,t~e flue-outed tobacco of from 700,- rabla cemetery in C mch Cou ty,]-- SALESMEN WANTED response from the,. f~'-.st,, Wood report- "blister" is more easily broken. I ed out. ...... This is a difficult task, but 000,000 to 710,000,000 pounds.. . ..December 30, 1937. The service wast. 1 WAN2]ED---M~ for Raw: ed Sessions are held in the evening, Proper care of the arm--protec-lattenolont to this detail will aid great-I Several factors, the prmcipa~ one m charge of Roy. A. L. Greene w~th. Route. Route will be permanel many men drivins~ from fairly dis tt3)n from inj~ry---wi[,l~ p~vent ly in getting the most from the ferti-',being the production of flue-cuved Roy. R. A. Fomby and Rev. J. Paul~you are a hustler. For particl rant cities to get the benefit of the trouble. No shields or bunion plasters lizer used. ]tobacco for the last five years, de- Touchton assisting., write Rawleigh's, I)ept GAB-154- expert advice, all of which is free l are permitted Sterile ga.~ze dress- Small grain-winter legume mix-~termine apportionment of the nation- - ~lgneo, Memphis, Tenn. ,, , ' " .in ma be used. tutus also respond readily to a top al nuota to the states The state ouo- J. LEVIN PAFFORD, The program has caught on re-t g~ Y .............. ~ , , . " . "~.. I ~a~ TA~HTO~ p C mo~h|v', ~-ia W-od 'q haw at [ Sanitation aressmg ox nitrogen xertmzer In tn.e tas are uiviued among xarms on tne l .. ~a~ v.~.~ -., It's Easy To Be Mistaken Ab to..a~ ....... ho~ ooosions in vari ]Privy building is now gomg on at spring, Mr. Smith suggested. Th basis of past marketing; land, labor, l ............. - .......... a "aio Stomach Troubl ous parts of the country, and I am l a good rate. Already ~n F.ebru ry 22 rate of apphc t n will depend on and equipment; crop rotation prac-] Used Cave for Glass ~ork always impressed with the seri.ohs units have been completed, the need for feed. tiees; soil, plant bed diseases and[ The first glass maker in Sco~,land Stomach suffers should learn purpose evident among the men Re- If this continues for a year the re- ------ other physical factors. [ was George Hay (1566-1625). He truth about ULCERS, GAS, ~o~ of dealers on the improvement[ s,u:Its in diset~e ~vention sl~o,uld Georgia Allotted Two Millla~ Cotton If avnroved in the referendum,] took advantr.ge of a peculiarly INDIGESTION, belching, heart in their used car ouerations resultinelbe gratlfymg. 71,0oo Tobacco Acre~ Under New Act the marketin~ ouotas on flue-cu.red formed cave at W.myss, on the Fife constipation, etc., due to excess from the trammg of their mechames, Georgia farmers are being alloted tobacco will differ from marketmg coast, and se~. up h~s t~wr,, .e thei~- 'REE UDGA Booklet contains lose no time in pointing out to their a,pproximately 2,000,000 cotton acres quotas on cotton in that the nation- employers just what it would aecom- and from 71,000 to 74,000 flue-curedla1 marketing quota for flue-cured to- plish for them. The result is that tobacco acres under the terms of the bacco will be allotted to states and new farm act. President Roosevelt ultimately to farms on a poundage signed the measure February 16. basis. The farmer cannot market in has had the effect of keeping inter- est up, so that even today, with the novelty of the idea largely worn off, ~ttendance is uniformly hi~h:" Wood said that the development of time-saving and labor-saving e- quipment is proving a l~e factor in the effectiveness of the schools. "Increase in the volume of recon- ditioning work has stimulated i~n~I ~enity, bringing about many improve- aunts in tolls and equipment," he* said. "We investigate the merits of every new item in this line, and when' a machine or tool can justify itself l from the standpoint of time or labor l saved---both of these factors being hundreds of dealers have modernized their reconditioning shops, thereby placing themselves in ~, most advant- ageous position from the standpoint of their ability to do two major things: perform a more thorough job of reconditioning at fhe same out- lay as before, or perform as good a job at substantially lower cost. Either advantage reacts in the end to the customer's benefit. "Chevrolet's whole set-up in con- nection with used cars is designed to heighten tl~& satisTaction derived mor~ey---we recommend its use byi by the used car owner. The public deale/'.q, recognizes this, t~o, for Chevrolet ",Such equipment is introduced in dealers have sold over 100,000 used the schools, and its use is taught the i ears monthly now for an unbroken mechanics. They, in turn, generally succession o~ 35 moxths." Announcement of the. tentative excess of his marketing quota with-- Georgia quotas was made jointly in out penMty. Athens by Director Walter S. Brown, Small farms that have been produc- of the Georgia Agricultural Exten ..... o;~,, ,, ........... ~ sn~ tobacco will receive a marketmg .... , ~e~rvlce ass r'rang ~. ware,, an- quotaofthe oU of the following: ministrative officer in charge of the sm~.~er 1 D,ZO0 pou, noo, or Agricultural Adjustment Administra- ti0n program in Georgia. 2. The average tobacco production The announcement said that re- during 1935, 1936 and 1937 plus the ferenda, in which aJ1 farmers who gyerage normal ,production on the produced cotton or flue-cured tobac- diverted acreage under previous pro- co in 1937 will be eligible to vote, grams. will be held March 1 to determir~e Not more than five per cent of the ;whether marketing quotas for cotton national marketing quota is set aside or tobacco are to be effective. While and is to be allotted to new growers. the vote on cotton and tobacco will l~e held the same day, the question of whether the marketing quotas are to be .effective will apply separately! to each commodity. I Two-thirds of the farmers voting] in each referenda must approve1 marketing quotas before they can~ become effective for either cotton orI tobacco. If tbe marketing q~otas are[ approved, cotton and tobacco pro-! duced in excess of the quotas willI be subject to penalty. [ The tentative cotton acreages fort Georgia are this state's share of the1 nation~ allotment of approximately1 26,500,000 cotton acres which the[ United States Department of Agri-] culture estimates will produce, withI normal yields, a crop of 10,000,0001 to 11,000,000 bales. I The state's allotment will be ap- portioned to the counties principally~ on the basis of the a~reage plantedt together with the acreag~e divertedI from cotton during the past fivei years. The act, however, provides that no county's allotment for 1938 and 1939 will be less than 60 perI cent of the acreage diverted from! cotton in 1937. I Not more than two per cent of theI state's acreage allotment will be used1 for apportionments to new growers! --growers on farms which did not l grow cotton during the past three years. A producer's cotton marketing quota, provided quotas are approved in the referendum, will be the actual production on his allotted acres or the normal production on his alloted acres, which ever is ,higher. This means, Brown said that "a farmer: who does not plant more than his acreage allotment may sell all of She cotton he .prod:uces without penalty regardless of the amount". Sales in excess of marketing quo- tas will be taxed 2 cents per pound during the first marketing year and 3 cents per pound if sold. in a subse- quent year. The tax will be collected j by the buyer at the time of the sale. I The penalty, however, does not ap-t ply on any farm where the production I is 1,000 pounds of lint or less, provid-t ed the producer submits a work sheet and receives an allotment. If a farmer plants cotton in excess of his acreage allotment he wiU lose ~all soil conservation payments, his !cotton price adjustment payment and the chance to obtain a full loan on the marketin.g quota for his farm. The Act provides special provis- ions for small growers, including in-* I creases in,all payments less thani $200. Payments are to be divided be- tween landlord and tenants in the same proportion as they share in the "Experimenfs indicate that the acre value o[ tobacco may be materially increased b~ addi- tional potash. "'--Committee for ~outhern To. bacco Recommendations for 1938. POTASH is the plant food which does the most to improve the quality of tobacco. It also plays a very important part in increasing yields. Big yields o high quality return profits on the sales floors. In line with the Committee's recommend- ations; use a fertilizer containing 8% potash applied at the rate of 800-1,200 lbs. per acre before planting. Within 20 days after trans- planting, apply a side-dressing o 0-100 lbs. potash to the acre. Consult your county agent or experiment station about the fertility of your soil. See your fertilizer dealer or manufacturer about the right amount of potash in your tobacco fertilizer. You will be surprised how little the additional potash costs. Write us for further information and literature. It Is D _n erous in. of interest. The 9th edition, just the press, may prove y~ur first FOR ~ALE to happy stomach comfort! Clip FOR SALE--Well known Music o remind you to ask for the House has a small Baby G~,~nd Piano,Booklet at and a small Bungalow Upright Piano ACME PHARMACY TVF.,~?MENT BUILDING WASHINGTON, D.C. b~D~TH~IDIOFFICg: MORTG&Gg GUARANTEg BLDG., ATLANTA, GA. III I I I I I It is dangerou~ to ~eI1 a SUBSTITUTE for 666 just to make three or four cents more. Customers are Four best} assets; lo~e them and you lose youa'J business. 666 is worth three or four[ times as much as a SUBSTITUTE. [ in this vicinity will sell cheap for e~sh or terms may be arranged. Ad- dress--- Piano Clo P. O. Box 794, Waycross, Georgia 2-4-3t WANTED WANTED :--Live striped ~head hard shell t~rtles, both young and adult sizes. Live frogs, elligators, lizards etc.---Write for prices. (No postal cards answered). J. Lester Morrison, 522 E. Mobile, St., Flor- ence, Ala. CITATION GEORGIA, Clinch County:~ D. R. Corbitt, Administrator estate ~f Randall Corbitt, dec havin~ filed his final return supporting vouchers and in l form praying dismission from trust, notice is hereby given will pass upon said a my office the first Monday in ~ext. This February 7, 1938. KATE C. PAFFORD, Henry Ford produced in quantiW the first good low-price car, made motoring possible for millions more people, and brought all car prices down. 34 years later, Ford cars still hold to the low.price principle. The new De Luxe Ford V-8 is priced low. The Standard Ford V-8, with thri[W "60" engine, costs even less. And all Ford prices include essential equip- ment--bumpers, spare tire, cigar lighter, twin horns and other items. DE LUXE .0 Low prices go hand in hand with low operating costs. The Standard "60," es- pecially, gives the best gas mileage in all Ford history. Owners' reports show averages of 22 to 27 miles a gallon. You can fill the tank once and drive all day-- 300, 400 miles, if you like. Both cars have the same mechanical excellence, the same ll2.ineh wheel- base. Both provide value as high as their prices are Io_._w. Drive them and see. There's a dealer near you. STANDARD O q~