The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 30, 1940 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
March 30, 1940

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 30, 1940
Page:
Page 3
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 3 article text (OCR)

SATURDAY, MARCH SO, 1940 BLYTTTEVTLLE (AUK,)' COURIER NEWS [Presidential Primary^ 1 'Picture Vote May Show Changes in National Political Trends j By NCA Service | WASHINGTON. March 23.—Right \ after April Fool's Day, Hie Battle of (lie Ballots begins to yet liot. Primaries In Wisconsin on April 2, ami In Illinois and Nebraska April S) will usher in the real shooting on the presidential front. Everything up to now lias been just skirmishing. True, cast Tennessee, where a gentle rain of TVA benefits has been falling for years, has voted 5-1 for n third term for President Roosevelt. New Hampshire has picked a full slate of Democratic delegates for Roosevelt, But the Democrats ran so far behind the Republicans that it suggests Uie Democratic candidate won't matter in New Hampshire anyway at election lime. WISCONSIN BECOMES FIRST BATTI.EFIEI,1> Those were skirmishes. First real battle will be in Wisconsin. Here voters will choose between Roose- t 1 PreiLdenttol PrimQiici \ 1 m Thete Stotei Ff^uret belaw dates Indicate number ol Democratic and Ro- publican delegates in ttate. veil and Garner, and Dcwey and Vandenberg. between Imporlance of the primary lies in whether the Democrats or the Republicans poll Ihe highest vote. It is presumed thai Roosevelt will beat Garner easily among Ihe Democrats, since (lit! progressive wing of the Democrats and the La Follelle Progressives can scarcely vote for Garner. There are two distinct Democratic Roosevelt slates: an official party one, and another "maverick" progressive Democratic group. The interesting point .will \K how big n total will these two Roosevelt, the Garner, and the Progressive votes run up? And will that tolal be bigger than the total for Dewey nnd Vnndenberg? I" short, will Wisconsin's recent lapse back into Republicanism at the last slate elections carry over into the national scene? YOUTH BACKS DEWBY IN PRIMARY Dewey seems lo have the inside track among the Republicans. His delegalcs are active, and the New Yorker plans to stump the state just before the primary. . . Younger Republicans generally support Dewey as the more pro- the two, while the is for Vanrtenberg. 1 gressive of older guard _, The latter, despite his compara"- tlvely progressive record in Congress, is tagged as a Hoover holdover. There is a definite "stop- Dcwcy" element in this election. Election year (urns Uie country into :i jungle laud of primary fled ions, and here's when and where '.hey are to be held. In stales not having presidemiul preference primaries, assorted gubernatorial, senatorial and congressional contests will be decided. SCHOOL NEWS HIOll SCHOOL NKWS Heads Business Education Club. A Business Education club was organized Tuesday with Miss Cecil Cassidy as sponsor and other officers as follows: president, Charles Abbott; vice-president, Mary Ixiis Anderson; secretary, Jcraldine Freeman; treasurer. Marie Abraham; program chairman, Pauline Ulm; corres]x>nding secretary, Pauline Roush; reporter, Trecl VVnde, niicl parliamentarian, Betty Grimes. Other charter members were: Ruth Darby, Vernell Austin, Mildred Richardson, Blossom Gin- ham. Earline Graham, lone Mtiery. Marjorie McBride, Lucille McDermott, Fimnora Mnllins. Hoiiclta French, Virginia Scott, Alice Jo McFatl, Florence Crawford, Hosn- lic Trumblo, and Mmy Van Wor.s- ley. Overholscr Speaks A message, "How Shall We Use Our Opportunity?" was given in assembly Monday morning by the Rev. James A. Overholser, pastor of the First, Presbyterian church. In his brief speech, the Rev, My. Overholser cited several examples of seemingly fost causes Central. The play was enjoyed very much by Ihe Ijinige school pupils. Later the Central sixth, grade visited Ihe Lange sixth grade for a few minutes. Graham Wright, leachrr of Sutl- bury school, vislled Lange school last week and assisted in the playground activities and folk dancing. Caruthersville Society—Personal (ioldcn .lubilee CVIcljnilluu About 'JO guests and memljers ot the Carulhcrsvllle Woman's Club were present at a celebration of the Federation's Golden Anniversary held Tuesday night at the home of Mrs. is. G. Roland. Those in the receiving line were Mrs. Roland, Mrs. D. I. L. Scbiiujjh of Jackson, Mo., president of the Ninth District of the Federation; Mrs, Morrell DeReign, state treasurer; Mrs, L..H. Schult, local president: Mrs. Sam Oqjel, first, vice president; Mrs. S. C. Neff, .secretary; Mrs, R. Pierce, second which were vs'On through the far •sighted actions of some leader who grasped at, some unnoticed opportunity and changed (lie eou of events. I.ANOK SCHOOL NEWS Third Oradc. ~n,.~j ^iLiiiLiii, in iiiia uLii;iiun. , r , Frank Gannett, not even entered', , Iollowl »i»' H»rd grade pupils had perfect records for attendance in March: Jimmy Beavers R o Belknap, Glen Hill, Billy James Coral Johnson, Eugene Starns, Billy Tapp, Buren Thompson, Natha; Wade, Joe Lean Wheat. Doris Brown, Betty Layson, Mary Ann McLcod, Joyce McDermott, Frances Odem, Emma Lulu shook Dorothy Thaxton. The- study of clothing lias occupied the third grade students most of the year. They have decorated their room wilh wall hangings showing the development from the raw product to finished garments of cptton. wool and siik. They have learned to card cotton and wool and have woven .several rugs and (able scarfs on a loom which they mndc themselves. Plans are being made to visit n local woman who has promised to .show them how to spin. Fifth nnd Sixth Grade. The fifth and sixth grade students nrc enjoying their physical Education program. They have learned several new _ games and lately have been playing baseball. 'Hie girls' baseball (cams are the World Champions with Helen Wnr- rcn as captain, nnd the Ferdinand with Mary Ellen Ovcrton as captain. Their score is 2 to 10 in fnvor of the Ferdinand team. The boys' teams are the Panthers with Elmer Waller ns captain and the Tigers will) Edward Green us captain. Their score is 33 to 30 in fnvor of /the Panthers. Tiie sixth grade pupils have planted tomatoes, sweet pepper and zinnias in their hot bed. They have written several business letters concerning the hot bed and seed and chicken catalogs. Each child plans to have vegetables and flowers in his garden. Tlie fifth grade pupils have organized a Good Citizenship club and recently the president, James Peterson, and Helen Lelany, treasurer, received cards of congratulft- i tions from Congressman K. c. Cachings. The sixth grade pupils invited the first, grade students to visit their room last. Friday afternoon. They presented three puppet shows. Easter plays which they hart written. Paper baskets made in art class and filled with candy eggs were presented the visitors. Students of the sixth grade have studied the migration of birds and animals, (he (liberation of animals and how plants grow since Miss Winnie V. Turner presented Ihcm with a new set of science readers. in the Wisconsin primary, plans to stump there against. Dewey. Bob Taft, the Ohio hope, is not entered either. He is expected to make his big drive later, remaining content for the present to pick up delegates here and there in a quiet (but effective) way. In Illinois, on April 9. the vote for Roosevelt might possibly be the deciding factor on whether or nol he runs for a third term. Here the President is opposed by his vice president, John Garner, whose workeis have been very active and aggressive. SCANDAL THREATENS IN ILLINOIS There Is deep dissatisfaction there with the Kelly-Hush machine, and the strange death of P. Lyden Smith, right-hand man-Jor the ill and ineffective Governor Homer, seems prelude to a first-class scandal. .7 Smith, found dead In. a hospital bathtub, was officially dead of natural causes, but suicide rumors flew wide and will not be silenced. As custodian of the state Democratic organization's campaign chest, he was called "The Man With 10,000 Secrets." Rumors of graft and gravy still cluster around the stale and Chicago Democratic machines, which are the most active proponents of a third term. GARNEKITES MIGHT SHIFT VOTES TO DEWEV is unopposed on the Republican ballot, though both Tuft and Vanrtenberg are working to line up the lllinoi.5 delegation. Garner workers have no illusions that they will win in Illinois. They hope lo show that a third- term nomination would be poison and to suggest that however many votes Garner gets, those votes would go to any Republican nominee at the election rather than to Roosevelt. Garnerites have campaigned " issue. largely on that specific Scattering potshots of the early primaries will thus turn to the steady roar of serious campaigning when Wisconsin and Illinois begin firing early In April. Good Deed Goes Awry For Two Girl Scouts EAST ROCHESTER, N. H. (UP) —Efforts of two Oirl Scouts to perform their "good turn" weren't appreciated when a street, light burned out. The girls saw a young man They have also made six cxperi- stumble and fall as he retreated menls showing the growth of seeds from the sputtering lamp. They called the police department, a doctor and an emergency repair crew from the electric light and plants. These experiments arc on display In their room. The assembly program for the upper grades this week consisted company. The youth had disap-1 of a play, "A Japanese Tea", glv- peared when aid arrived. I en by the sixth grade pupils of vice president; Mr.s. A. B. Rhodes, treasurer, and Mrs. Chillis Berry, secretary. The guests were scaled in the living'and sun rooms of the Roland home. Mrs. DeReign was in charge of a program based on the history of the Federation for the past 50 years, which was divided into five ten-year periods, showing the progress ,of the Federation and giving; a picture of (he social background of each period. Mrs. DeReign began the program with a short account of the formation of the organization, and Mrs. Clara Bigham posed holding a "baby" in clirisleiiing robes, sytn- Local Students In Competitive Tests Twrnly six Blythevllle high school students are competing for awards against other Arkansas ami MIs- si.ui'i jauidenis In (lie minimi academic meet nl Arkansas state College at Jone.sboro today. Competitive examinations are being offered In English and soclnl science for the four high school grades, first and second year algebra, plane ntul solid geometry, general science mill current affairs. A comprehensive lesl for seniors Is also being given. Medals are lo Ije given to fir.st place winners nt the banquet to be held at Die college tonight when first, second and Ihird (iliiec w!;t- ners will also be announced. Miss h'ffle Iff Terrell nnd Stanfill Culehm. teachers In l>;e high school accompanied the following students to .Jone.sboro: Lloyd Flornmn, Hunter Hall, Henry Mnery, Clint Wheat, 1JI1I Cliamblin, Meddle Urown, Hill Mur- davigh, LuNclle Smart, Sylvia Reidman, Alberta Sallba, Milton Patterson, Clarence Johnson, Jae Mc- Cltirc, Bill Morse, Doris Muir, May Lovelace, Virginia Lee Bell. Jack Cliamblin. Ann Crook. George Hubbard, Billy Jonlz, Vcra Norvell, Helen Milligram, Jerry Goodwill, Kulh Fiilgam and Lloyd Blomcycr. Osccola Society—Personal I .Utcml Ctmnir.iinli'iy j U'almtoml W. Williams, •jinnilin'iu : iiimmunder of Iviuihtie C.'ommuu- 1 dory Knlfjhl Templar No. IB. tic- j I'umpimlcil by K. U. Smith, Muses Kllmiin and 1«> Williams ilrovc tu I Jimi'sboKi Thursday ulijlii lor Ihe i lulled fonclnvc til wlilcli .swell j kninhllnxB. une of the largest ( hi ih<> history of Ihe fomina.idcry. v-'i'ii' made. Those rm-lvlni! Hie KnlKht.s Templar \\e§i'tf.e \mt> L. \V. Wullm "I Cteoln, Chmu'i' Nubbins of Joiner. Dr. K, I', Martin, ,), j. Cimksum. <j. u. \Vn>l<>n mid .linllc Nabiirs of Blyilu'vllli'. uml Urli'n Colcmun of U-panto. Mix Cilliflvhl lluslrsK i Low bowls ol yrllox jonquils com- I bincd with baskets of japuniai and cherry blossoms mad'.' the spilns;- Ilkc seltliiH for the a!le party in Die home of Mrs. lhfti'U) mi Union Avenue ultci noon. Mrs, Hilwiml Teuton! uml . Jue Rhodes were (hi' only rmi'sts. llutli towels I'n'd Taylor Negroes To Observe National Health Week thc first president and the Federation. Following the bolizing infant history of the next period, songs were sung by a "Gay '80s Trio" composed of Misses Virginia Lit/.cl- fclner. Roberta Ownby and Julia Margaret Phelps, all in appropriate costumes. For the next decatle. Miss Ulffilfelncr .sang "!u the Shade of the Old Apple Tree." The period which began with 1920 showed the formation of the local Woman's Club, and all but three of the past presidents were present and were introduced. Miss Osvnby and Miss Litxclfclner sang "Two Little Girls in Blue" for this part. After remarks about various pioneer'chiliwoaien, Mrs. S. C. Neil posed as a pioneer woman in a dress 100 years old. At the close of the program, refreshments of cake and punch were served, and the guests gathered about the piano and sang many old time songs. * * » Idle Knur Chili Meets Mrs. W. p. Robertson Jr. was hostess to the Idle Hour Club and one guest. Mrs. L. E. Ohlson. at her home Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. Earl M. Coppage won lilgli score prize and received an Easter egg containing one dollar. Mrs. Joe B. Henley won 50 cents for second high and Mrs. Byron Ward brldgoed and won 25 cents. All the other guests received Easter eggs containing candy. After the games the hostess served a salad course. * * * F. B. Eastwood Sr. and daughter. Miss Vriglnla Belle, were Wednesday visitors in Blythcvlllc. Mr. Eastwood returned the same evening and his daughter remained for a visit with her aunt. Mrs. Belle Wood. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wllks sjxmt Wednesday in Blythcvillc where they attended the showing of "Gone With the Wind." Miss Mary Mehrle and Felix Kyle were among those from here who attended the dance at Kennctt Wednesday night. Among those from here who a(- lended the inauguration dance at the new armory at Kennett Wednesday night were: Misses Annie Laurie Tipton, Glenda Corbctt, Norma Webster, Norene Wilson. Dorothy Urgent, and Jnanlta Smith, John Holland, George Mc- DoniUl, L. H. Wilson and Clyde Essary. Clyde Coker has been confined lo his home since Saturday with the flu. Codfish are, used as a medium of exchange In Iceland. -National Negro Health Week will be observed In lilytheville next week by an extensive program which will begin Sunday afternoon with n community health program nt the Pilgrim Rest Negro Baptist chinch, to which the public was Invited. This will begin at 3 p.m. Health talks are to he given by physicians and nurses at various schools throughout Mississippi county and a health movie will be presented Monday afternoon. ^ o'clock, at Harrison negro school here. This will he followed by a special health program at this schol Tuesday afternoon. 1:30 o'clock, which will be open to the public. Two health plays will be broadcast over KLCN Wednesday ullcr- noon and the climax of the weck'-s program will be a "Well Baby Clinic" to he held Friday afternoon. Ellen Harrison, negro nurse of the Mississippi County Health Unit, is in charge of the week's observance. Religious Fervor Results In Long Prison Sentence MONTGOMERY, Ala. (UP) — Sam Ilincs's religious fervor has put him behind bars for another n years nnd 101 days. Hines recently Invaded a rural Negro Baptist church near Mont- were (jlven Mrs, . Jr. for liljjliiwl .score. PAGE"THREE Mcrllne Hall, Eimn Mno Sliollon, V«rn Hendrlx, Mur.v Kiilherlne Orlffln, Billlc Driver, middy llfir- blcrs. The .students will enter competitive rmili'sls In \srlllug liwKllliti's, spill IH'W.S, S|)|>|-|.s, fl'iUlllW. «||. lorluls, and |»™>f rciidliif.. They will lie (Mic.sl.s m 11 banquet nl Arkansas .Slate College luiilulil. Tin.' "Keiiilnolc I'mv-Woiv" received llr.sl iiliict' lost year In (he mli>U'(>|jrn|ihetl i-liiss nt Uie Mississippi Viilley Pie.v, A«odnllmv's ini't'llng ul hViulhwcstern University In Memphis. Mr.s. C. I,. .MIKH-C mill Miss Chloo Clark arc .sponsor mid co-sponsor of tlie imbllcitlloji. Miss (,'lr.rk nnd Ml.w Dorothy Htnir ucroinprinlcct Ihu piuty til students lo .loni'Mumi liKl.'iy. jHlriuls Ciuivcfillmi Ui'. I.. I). Musscy left Friday night lor (Jlevclu.-.tl. U, whore Im will Hi lend (he unntial si'Sulnns ol Ihe Aincrlnui College (>( I'hysli-lau.s mwlliHj In dmt clly (or (he next Iwo weeks. Dr. Mawwy is n mem- IIIT of die college. * • • Mrs. Louis Naming, wlio 1ms been seriously HI nl her | 10 i m , „„ n,,,,. Avenue lor several weeks, Is nlli'lu- ly (iniirnvcd Unlay, Miss Miirjorle Doyle and Miss Julia Man Morrison hnve been con- coiilosts wero held, nnd supper was served buffet stylo. * + • Mrs. I). Rossi of Memphis, Tenn Is spending thts week visiting In the lioini! of her parents, Mr and Mrs. Jnc'k Mllllcnu, 'Jr. N. », Kills Is spending this irk vacationing In u 0 t Springs. Mrs. Hair Knlrrtaln.s The bright red of the jnprmlca was In contrnsl with Ihr yellosv jonquils used in decoration of the 11. J. Hale home Friday iiltmiorui when Mrs. Unit; <>nl<;rlnl;ii'il (lie two table club lo which she belongs. Kprlng liillles used were In yellow and green. Mrs, ,J. L. Ward was awarded liosc for highest score. Owi'sl jH-i/t' of double fleck of cards went lo Mr.s. Allan Scgravi's. Miss Catherine llnrwell us gucsl ol honor received hose. Mrs. Driver Mrs, Cmlfrcy Willie, Mrs. W. K, . , Johnson mid Mrs, M. E, I'opc were wllh-the I-viday pliiyliig i-lnb nl (he country home »f Mrs. \V. J. Orli'cr Jr. ' A combination of sprliiK flowers wus used in Ihe Driver home. Mrs. II, C. navldson was hH;li seorer. Mis. T. V. Conner ami Mrs. K. L. Tiilllafcrro were enrolled as members of this club In fill (he vaaincles 'caused by (he removal ol Mrs. W. R. Dyess to Ultlc Hock nnd of Mrs. Jiuiu's Cnrlwrlijht lo Memphis. Ademl 1'niieral The offices of K. n. minis, county fluent, and Coy E, goitres, AAA iidcnlnlslrnloi'i were closed Thursday nflcrnoon In Irllmtr to J,_p. Tomp- kiiis Jr.. who died at a SI. l.oiiis hospital Thursday. Those from the staff altendliig the funeral nl tin- 1 Mr. and Mrs. C. !•:. Lloyd had as (heir guests Thursday, Mr. nnd Mrs. iv M. llui ton ol Ulbourn, Mo., and Mrs. James Mauley of Memphis, Mrs. K. s. Crilifleld and son, fiumrt Cillitield. returned Wednesday from u weeks visit wllh her parents, Mr. and MIS, 1,. i,. MC- Oeaniuin In Halls, Teiin. Mr, Mc- Uonrman. (ormcr cashier of Ihu Mississippi Counly Hunk In Osceola, Is now president of Ihe Hank of Hulls. John Reiser, director ol the Reiser high school bund, accompanied his band to Forrcsl cilv Friday where Ihcy pmllelpaiwl In Ibe Northeast Arkansas Bund Festival. A feature uf Ihe day's pronnim was the numbers played by the muss and ensemble of around one thousand bund pupil-; troiu all schools in (he association. Fjich school band nlso played competitive numbers In Ihe various types of con- Icsts. The Kclscr hand will nlso play In the Memphis Collon Carnival. Wilson Society—Personal First Baptist church in illylhevllle j members of her f?rifcr(aliis dull Mi's. S. C. Hraiulou eiUcrlalniMl «'crc E. II. Hums nnd Mrs. minis, Mr. and Mr.s. Coy E. Sdfrcs, Agnes Wiird, Mrs. John Douglas. M'dnvco Ttite. Virginia .Smith, Miss Iniv, Kincold, Lillian IJ. Ay ITS, James Kciincmorc, Dan M. Held, Flossie Williams and lielle Wnddcll. Other Osceolans attending Ihe service were Mrs. Ida Tucker, Mrs. R. H. Jones. Mrs. Ada Butler. Mrs. William Stewart. G. U. Scurnvus, Kdward Teaford, Mr. nnd Mrs. K. R. Reid. Charles R. Colemau, tin; Rev. Harold H. Tlllman, (he Ucv. Paul Galloway, the Hev. .1. Clyde Kanklns of CIclmrnc. Tex.. K. 11. Chiles of I'ecan Point, H. (;. Dranch club, ami of Pecan Point. ono guest. Mr.s. 3. C. Uramlon Jr., of Memphis, ul a pnrly nl, her home on Wednesday af(crii(um. A delicious salad course lollowed (he games, In which Mrs. 3. c lit-aiulon Jr. won high, with Mrs. Chns. Ixnvrance second scorer. * * • In a series of tnlks planned by the International Relations r) e _ tmrlme.nl of the Wilson Cooperative club, Mrs. C. L. Ilird was thi speaker on World War." nt Anderson were In charge of rangcmeiils for Ihe monthly dance the Plantation Club, held the meeting held on Thursday afternoon, at. Ihe home of Mrs, Bird, with 12 memlicns pn-senl. A very I Inlorcsllug talk was made, follow| '"I! which cake and cot Ice were .Students Ifiiiiii: fur Holidays I serml. Among the collej;e sttidenLs in-1 » • • riving (his week for (lie spring i ''''"ifatlun Club lias Danci; holidays nre J. T. Rhoads Jr.. Miss Kathryn Coulter and Uvs'lslil Frank Tompkins. Put Moseley. Ambrose Tenfold nnd Margaret llur- (on, all from Ouncliita College, Miss Burton has as her liousc- gucst the Rev. Wllljourne Powell of Texarknnn. ministerial sliulent nt Ouncliita College, who accompanied tlie party home. Miss Pearle Cartwrighl. dniigh- Icr ol Mr. and Mr.s. Raymond Cartwright, will arrive April 3 from the University of Indiana al Blooinlngton. for (he holidays. * * * ilrrnks Arm Little Charles McGiiirl. l,wo year old son of Mr. nnd Mrs. Charles Mcdulrl living north of town, sus- Inlncd n broken riglit arm when'; he fell off the iwrch of his home j of Wednesday evening, al tin- Wilson clubliousc, Supper wns served buffet style, followed liy dancing mull n laic hour. * * • Sunday Si-hirol I'arly The Young Adult class of the Melhodlsl Sunday school, wllh Mr. I>. N. Morris, Miss Knlluyn Cmiller. Mr. C. I,. Bird ami Mrs. W. S. Turner In charge of arrangements, cnlerlalned their members nnd guesls wllh a Sunday school party in (lie church rooms Wednesday evening. Inlcrcslinv! games and gomcry and took over (he pulpit { wnHc 1)toymB ,„ ,, 1{ . s|low 01 J from Its rightful occupant at point | Easter morning ! of a pistol, (hen launched Into a j Thc arm b!ls ',„.,,„ t (|) ,, nts I "T'l'.^. r .T 0 ', 1 ;.. .....I'"" Charles is ic.s.in, comfortably.! Meantime, (he deposed preache-r went for the sheriff, nines was arrested and sentenced to 101 days for use of a deadly weapon. He was fingerprinted and it was discovered HIncs had escaped from Kilny prison here back In 1918 after serving three years of 20-year term for assault, to murder. A blow from the wing of a swan is enough lo break n man's leg. Rndyard Kipling was born in Bombay, India. Read Courier News uanl ads Wert Optometrist | "HE MAKES 'EM SEE" Over Joe Isaacs' Store Phone 540 Attends Press ('(inference. Members of the staff of the "Semlnolc Pow-Wow," Osceola high school paper who are In Jonrehoro today for (he annual meeting of the Northeast Arkansas High School Press Conference arc Mary Virginia Scgraves. cdltor-in-chlef; Jim Bunn, Murrell Nclms. Adalr Hook, Adcllc Hook, Unity Ann Whllworth, PRESCRIPTIONS Freshest Slock Guaranteed 15esL Prices Kirby Drug Stores Metropolitan FARM LOANS las, ]}. Clark OlMicoe Building lUylbcvllle, Ark. Atillmrlzeil Slorfgagc fjian Solldlnrs for (lie illclroiioll- l.in Life Insurance Co. LOW RATES 1'itOMPT INSPECTIONS LONG TI'.RMS HKPAYAlliNT l'l!IVtI,K(iKS Clark-Wilson Agency, Instir. .las. H. Clark TERMINIX TERMINATES TERMITES BRUCE-MEMPHIS STONEVILLE 2B Experiment Station Tf?st* Prove It To Be Best Monty Value Cotton Tor Mississippi County We have * limited supply of these sccrt which arc first year from Pedigreed Stoncrilfc - B hough I direct from Itit breeder. It V3S grown on local farms and its purily Is insured by special supervision unfl strictest separation In pUnting, vitklng and ginning. Gel treshcr inrt puict seed now—^* will ho glad to trade for your seed or you ma; obtain these delinted seed for {2.60 per hundred. RED TOP GIN Notlti 61 Hljhwiy Bljthtvllle, Atfc, Lnxora Society—Personal tlioilM ('imgreiindon (n IV«rs-iil|i n-llh llaptw C<m«re-' The Rev, Ifalph I,. Uouglas, pas- ii (if the lAixoni liajillsi churHi, '111 use for hk smnon subject .SuiKlny morning, March si. "Hpenk <(i (li« Children of Israel thai they CIO FORWARD". F.xodus H chapter nnd 15th s'ersc; Hiindny eve- j • ...i|!, tlu' topic lo lie vised by (he I imstov will be. "An Only Savior",' Acts •1:12. Thf lies', n. K, i,. |jcau|i!ii Jr., imstor of the Melhodlst clmrch, and his membership will worship with Ihe Ilnpllsl oongrcjjaUon Sunday mornlivit. ilH'dnl music will be heard nn- ' Ihe direction of Mrs. 11, o. Wllklns, pianist. l,n\iirans Siv "O(me Wllh the Wlml." AmoiiB the I.uxnrans: who linve tfcn "Gone Wllh Ihe Wind" nt, tin.' Hllx, lllylhi'ville. this week lire: Mrs. l.t'la Drinilley, Mrs. Tnlli;j TyH'r. Mrs. O. O, Hllltoii, Mr.s. J. 1. Mlflllu, Mrs. s. J. Smith, Mrs. t;. 11. Wood, Mr.s. I), o, Wilklns. H. O. and Ann Clnlrc Wllklns, Mrs, Grover Ui-lver, Miss Helen Anders, F. O. Anders. Sam La!i«- slon. Miss Cnrrli' ftine Hires, Mls.s Jane, Wise, Mrs. u-nso Wlllliuns, Miss I'l'Duy Williams, Mrs, Wiiller Lynch, Mrs. J. M. Lmidriim. Mrs. Johnson and daughter, Christine, and l.jiwrence Clnrk.' Allcnd l-'niii-ml »r Or! Williams. Mr. aiitl Mrs, tj, J. ijnillli were in Jnckson, Tenii., Frldny lo ill- tend Ihe funeriil of Curl Wllllnms, .'iccrclinj'-lri.'a.siirer of the Niitlo Olnnrr.i Cunfitrciiw, * * • (IIi'ani'iTi 1 Sfinly (jniti|t. Ten inciiibci's of the Gleaners' Bliidy Oroiiji of the .Methodist church wen; Kticsts of Miss Iva Criiblree nnd Miss nmii liulloch. (it the llotnc Economics holts'! Wednesday evening. Mrs. Tom Cnllls. leader of Hie program on "Korea", discussed "Edtieiitlonnl and Religious IJack- urofind" of Korea, with Mrs. R. W. Nichols discussing the phase of "Schools of Higher Education," followed liy a talk on the "Women of Koren" by Miss Sue Whlpplu. During (he social period, Knines were played before the serving of n frozen iinlad course. The mod Ing adjourned lo mcul In April with tlu! Senior Missionary Society group for a covered dlslv luncheon at Ihe church rcu- rentlon hall. I.iK-al One-Act I'lny A local one-act piny lounva- monl will he held at Ihe Luxora high school audllorlmu Ihe evening of April 3, nl 7:30 o'clock. Clnsse.s piullclimling: Senior, Jvinior, Sophomore and Freshman. The seleclcd Senior piny will lie "Polly, Put the Kellle On." Chniaclers: Virginia Ellis, Frnn-1 kle Bynl, Mclba I-'ord, nornlhy | Periuenter, Peggy Siliinan. Jesse i Glenn Tomtln. and Virginia Gee, ' The Junior play: "Swept Clean I Oil Her Feel", with B. 0, Wllklns Jr.. Mnrvln Spann Wilson, Ned Fardccccy, Hilly l^augslon, lien Miller and Rnyhonv- Slnnlleld ns character players, . Bophomore play: "The Handy Man," Characters: Pauline Brown, DILsy Slllinnn, Jnne Wlw, Vivian Mclfne, Joannn Miller, Harold ' Frn/ler, Fred George, nnd Kmory Koch. Fre.shmnn p!ny, "Junior's Mits- Inche", wllh character ports taken by Mildred Hawkins, Lucille Towns c lid, Frances Walker, Ola- rice Johnston, Clay Jackson, Bert Corkrai), and Charles nodgers. Mrs. Charlie Thomas, play supervisor. * • » Woman's Society for Christian, KcrvU'e. The members of the Methodist Woman's Society for Christian Service met In the home of Mrs, l*wls Sriniin with her daughter, Mrs. ft. I). Eberdt ns co-hostess. Mr.s, It, W. Thomas 1 served ns president In Ihe absence ol the president, Mrs. E. II. Began. 'Hie licv. K. E, I,, licarden Jr. continued [lie sludy course on "Ex- l>lorli>n (he I)il)le," A snlad plale was served, Announcements: The Courier News hns been formally nulhorli'.cd lo ntmouncc (he rollnsvlnii cnndldacles for olflcc suu- ji'ct lo Ihe uctlou of the Democratic primary In August. Mississippi County Jud^e ROLAND OnEEN Sheriff anil Collector HALE JACKSQN Coiinly Trrassirci- R. U (IJIUjY) C1A1NES (For Second Term) JACK FINLEY ROBINSON (,'ounly and Probnte Clerk T. W. POTTER (For Second Term) Circuit Court Clerk HARVEY MORRIS (For Second Term) * + • llcprcscntatlve (For Uie seal now held by Woodrow tlullon) J. L13E BEARDRN For post now held by Frank Wllllnms FRANK WILLIAMS (For Second Term) (For post now held by L. H. Autry) li. U. AUTRY (For Second Term) FRANK D. UNDERWOOD * » • Assessor W. W, (BUDDY) WATSON (For Second Term) The Courier News lias been au- Ihorl/cd lo aunovince the (ollowlng cnndldncles for election at the Municipal Election, to be held April 2. Municipal Judge DOYLS HKNDERSON (For Second' Term) OEOnrre W, BAUHAM . City ' Clerk ' ; FRANK. vVIIlTWORTH CHARLES SHORT JOHN FOSTER City Attorney ROY NELSON 1'rcanv A wuinirr FOR SALE We liiive carlosil I'ctllgrccil I). H. and StoiiCTlllo Sc«d. Also I;UKI' amount of same kinil ibal has IIITII planted here one year. See or Call Us For Price! Very literal price nllowaiirc for .vuiir i)lil seed. L. R. Matthews Gin Co. I'linne 40.VW-2 Yarliro, Ark. Clean as a HOUND'S tooth, . . . You'll approve of the crisp, fresh cleanliness of your line linens anil sheets when they're returned from our laundry. Fine gentle soaps, lots of correctly heated water and rinses galore produce results that yon could never achieve at home. Try us and see for yourself. For Expert Laundry and Dry Cleaning STEAM LAUNDM

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page