The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 11, 1939 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, September 11, 1939
Page 3
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n Fill] IS _J?^E!^ e ^ ?01 ' Emergencies [EXHIBIT! Quality Of Entries Also Expected To Rival Major r airs Tlie men and women responsible for tlie Mississippi County Fair,' which will have its fourth exhibit In, Us permanent homo here Sept. 27-Oct. 1, are completing plans for Ibc various displays which are expected to vie with those of slule fairs. ' I \Vilh Ihe largest cash prizes over offered as added Incentive for a large numberof entrants, tlie committee heads are making arrangements to take care of the thousands of entries 'expected in the many departments. Although the Mississippi County Fair Association is made up of people living in Mississippi County, fanners of adjacent Pomlscot County, Mo,, have been been invited lo participate In conlest-i this year. J. Mell Brooks, secretary of the association and who directs activi- Ucs of the fair, i.s being assisted by a number of men and women who have been idenllfied with fair since it was rejuvenated a,.v. , the fairgrounds were securer} Adrl- nr • ed to these this yea, arc sevelal i V °" W11 "!, *""«** "» assire defense- organizations are well-,,,,,,,,,™ others who are taking a special in- co|le wlm "' nr e »iergencies-thank£ lo realistic rehearsals like Ilia' terest.for the first time. "'" "' ->--•'-Clarence II. Wilson is president, of the association; Hale Jackson of Osccoln, vice president; Mr. Brooks, secretary; Jeff Rolnnd, treasurer. Other directors are: .7. A. Leech, R. D. Hughes, B. B. Blayicck, Russell Phillips, P. K Acton, Special committee members are: Farm and. Home and 4-H Clubs: D. S. Lantrlp, E. H. Burns, of O.s- ceola, R. W. Schroeder, Miss Cora , . . , Lee Coleman, Miss Inez Klncaid of Osceola. Poultry. -------- R., E. Blaylock, Miss Cora Lee Coleman, Miss Inez Kin- cald. Swine: R. E. Jones, A. V. Barker, W. C. Gulp of Lcachville. Beef cattle: John Smotherman, , — -.— -*..... jvtv l VIltHlcairv ItTtK 11 111 u pictured above. Gas-masked women prolecled by gas-proof clolhing, practice air mid first aid in Paris. Today's Gamblers Are Small .Fry Beside Plungers of Past By GEORGE ROSS. •NEW YORK, Sept. 8.—The ™v ., arm is reaching oiil again lor the entrepreneurs of chance. Tiiat pc- ricdic drive against gamblers hah been resumed and, here and there you hear of a dispirited raid upon a roulette wheel, a "birdcage" or fai-o table. To the youngster reared OKI-! came: jonn snioMierman, *" Lllt: ji>""Bsier reareu on Fred Plceman, c. E. Parker, Erio |SWlllSt cocl; tails, hcl Mikados and Rcillnrrf KOldlish-HUlninff. lh(%Q^ fn^nn.v,,,^ Bollard. Mules: Charlie Lutes, Roy E. Nelson, Arch Lindsey. Mares and horses: Eric Bollard, I-.. G. Nash, Henry Young. Floral nnd art: Mrs. B. A. Bugg, Mrs, George W. Barium,. Mrs. L. H. Moore. ' Shows and concessions: J. Welt Brooks, R, E. Blaylock, P. H, Acton. Future .Farmers.of America and Hcme (Economics: rtceman Robinson, Ray Whitmore ol Luxora, Grant Collar of Joiner, Leon Chambers of LeachvilJe, Phil McRac of Wilson, Mrs. Freeman Robinson, Miss Iva Crablvee of Luxora, Miss Mary Elizabeth Anderson of Osce- oln, H. H. Carter of Dell. Fcur-H Department. Mrs. H. D. Shaneyfelt of Halt Moon, E. W. Cray of Boynton, Mrs. Taft Metzgor of Forty and Eight, Mrs. Roy Neill of Reece, Arnold Phillips of Brown, J. O. Hodgoor of Armorel, Mrs. G. O. Neal of.Hatcher, J. E. McGutre cf'Dyess, Mrs. M. A. Middleton of Linney, Miss Marjorle Varner of Bmrictte, Mrs. O. H. Ford .of Oseeok, Miss Ada- Mae Burton of Keiser. goldlish-gulpiiiff, these Invasions of the corridors of chance sound melodramatic and exciting. To Ne« York's elders, the gamblers' nests of today seem sordid and trivia! by comparison with their own memories of a bygone era. I wns chihniiiff with a gray- Charlie Lutes Credited With Well-Rounclecl Agricultural Layout An almost perfectly balanced farm program is being carried out by Charlie Lutes, well known farmer of the New Liberty community who owns and operates 51a acres of land. A staunch believer in the "Live at Home" program, he lias 230 acres of cotton, GO acres of pas tnre, 185 acres of corn and the remainder in various hay crop.-, such as alfalfa, soybeans and lespcdcza and in garden and orchard' plots. He has 40 bead of beef cattle, 18 mares, nine suckling colts, ten colt-; a year old, ten head of work stock, 50 hogs, 12 of which are brood sows, In connection with this livestock program his booking shows that rr.oie money has been netted from livestock than from his crops. An example Is his 215 pound brood sow which he sold for $JS an amount equal' to nbout a bale of cotton before the recent increase. Another example is ihat he bought a good grade of beef heifer in March for $19.15 and without being fed anything except salt and pasture is now wonii about $45, nt six cents per pound or a net gain of about $25. His pasture program Is as near Ideal as Is found In practlcil use according to the extension agents' He has one 20 acre block permanent pasture divided Into two beard the other evening, as lie was wistfully recalling tlie shimmering eve, yyhen Richard A. Canfield, art cciinoisseur, man of let- tors, gambler extraordinary, glittered on the front pages of old New York. When his ultra-exclusive den ivns raided one cold, bleak December night by William Travcrs Jerome, the Dewey of his day, pe:p)e scanned the headlines with incredulity. It wasn't possible, they exclaimed. "You can't close Canfield's," was the protesting cry. His massive, four-story brown-stone structure on East. Forty-Fourth Street, with its magnificent ail gallery, -which served as a fabulous gambling niche for multi-millionaires, had defied the authorities for S'ears. MILLIONAIRE CLIENTELE Canfleld operated simultaneously three dens in Manhattan. Saratoga and Newpcrt. Stakes hit new highs at his places. His plungers were the crcme de la creme of society and finance. "Anyone who can't afford to lose $50,000 comfortably," Cantteld once boasted, "is not desired." And two heavy doors, with, unobtrusive peep- \vlil be planted as a winter pas- hire on the Sudan patch. Approximately 20 acres of lespedcza ssed- cd as a supplementary pas'.uie make up the remainder of the. pasture program. This particular field is such that it will be rotated more often into the cropping pro~~am. A new $2500 barn, 100 feet lung and 60 feet wide, was completed | holes, kept out llie undesirables. Luxurious suppers wore served, gratis, of course, in the main dining room. Cosily cigars loo, were dispensed free and so were wines of rare vintage. John iff. (Bet-n-MlIllon) Gales was the most colorful of all the Canfield customers. Gates liked Ills fnro arid would play consistently for two or three days, apparently without bothering to sleep. He doted on long sessions and rarely lost at Cnnfleld'.s. One day, so the graybcard's slory gees, Gates was $150,000 behind and wanted lo raise the ante to $10,000 —which was fabulous for. Canfleld's. But the proprietor genially approved and as lie started to stroll out of the room, murmured solicitously to date, "Are you sure that's enough?" i Gates didn't reply and played en doggedly i for the next two days When he reached-,for his,-top hat, he had not only recouped his losses, but had won un additional 5150,000 besides! —BUT CANFISU) COULDN'T GAMBLE •;. Canfield was the paradox of his New York age. As one columnist remarked, "He could talk intelligently on anything." Ah art critic, man of letters, financier, he delved into abstractions and sciences. But there was one thing he could not do suavely..He could not, gamble. He hardly knew how! He was n "gentleman" lo the finger tips. He liked the credit system to indicate his jwllle and imgrasping manner.. As he often put it, "I'll lr-ust any'millionaire!" Though lie' accumulated a qiior- let- of a million dollars in bad checks and t. O. U.'s he rarely asked a man In debt to quit, nut he never delayed the winner's stakes, paying them in checks or cash, as they preferred. He always kept a half-million dollars in cash on hand—for such prospects. Well, the District Attorney finally crashed into this plush, clandestine world that wns one of the secretly glamorous tilings obsut old New York. After the raid, Canfield plunged n the stock market, where he re- rarded the gambling to be truly business-like, and soon lost his ortune. These, anyiras', commented the Organized And Ready When War Broke; Pilot Corps Spectacular Group BV ROSjKTtli KA Service Staff Correspondent 1'ARIS.—The women ot France (tie helping, Amid the direst calamity, which modem K-arfni-fi reiiresr-um, (hey are doing wliju lliey enn 10 licl]) their mi>h win the whr. Tliere Is DO t?l!iUon; no dicei-int;; no sending the soldiers to Ule front with (lowers on their bayonets mid in llielr "kepis" ns In August. 19H. Instrad a quiet, but, very grim dctennliuulcm enn be read on the faces of every man and womuu. Over eighty thousand women In the Paris-Inn urea alone hiwo reported for "active service" and mobilized by various orgnnl/atlons In coivnectlon wllli "ixissh'e do- feme" of the country. This coin- prises the taking care of children, evacuation, Military work ami the manifold activities' open lo women In modem ivnr. NURSES BEC'OMf; I'ARACmiTlSTS The most .speolncnlm- service of nil Is that, o! (lie Women's Auxiliary Air Corps. This was started lust September and the girls underwent n course of severe training lo become pilck. Over 1000 already have their licenses and their services are available for flying stall and courier plnncs. There Is also the Parachutists' Service—mainly a nursing corps for service behind the lines. Many women learned to drive heavy ton-log as well ns other types .of delivery wagons, while another very Important branch' of feminine ncllvlty is handled by students who work ns chemists in Stale laboratories. The many branches of Ihc Red Cross are prepared for nil emergencies, and ever since the last crisis have had ment lo many were unable to provide tlie ncces" saiy teaching staff. FASHION SALONS CARUY ON As men have been gradually cnll- ed to arms from the agricultural districts, women have taken their places, as quietly and uncomplainingly as their sisters in tl le cities. Grey-haired, gnarled old peasant, women who saw their men go lo war over twenty years ago, work Gets Bi£ Role inMdsseyFilm j Already a (lonelily slor and dlv- »IB cliimij), Mary Ilowtuxl came lo Hollywood lo hoof in llbm. wlien acllng conlracts come her way, she got her Icelh strulgUl- fiK-d anil giive her legs n rest. After several minor roles, she appears us Ann nullctlgo lo Raymond Massey's "Abe Lincoln in Illinois." Capiiivc 01' Boar Cubs 52 Years Ago .Recounted Old timers and newcomers around Stccte never live of stories toll about lhal section when It wn.s being converted from a mighty forest Into farm. land. One of the best of these is the bear story recounted by S. 'I'. Ash of Holland. 73-year-old retired schcol teacher and blacksmith, who led being placed In a zoo at Philadelphia. I'a. ", was in April 62 yenrs ago and wild giime sllll abounded In (he forests, no one thought, tlmt bears lived within a mile and a hnlf of a settlement . . . not until a bear den wns found by Mr. Ash and j. p. cnssldy. Little Inter joined them. They were hunting wild turkeys In the Orik'RIdgc sellleiiienl ss ".iv.1 JH1V[; Lllli luav I H.HI.U..I tiilvl IJUVV-K^JIIIVII, id to refuse enroll- Played a role which eventually y women, ns they lo bears from Soiiiheasl Miss »[iv U>LI ^1-iii.y JVilf.f ilgo, WOIK * wn/v jiiugi; .ItHtJCIIlL-ltl, .T.'tlUl side by side with the younger gen- ° r Slcele and had started home eratlqn. when they came upon n cane break In Jail tlie churches, 'at the fash-1 wll ? rc t!lrcc .black cub bears were last year by Mr. Lutes who said I venerable Broadwayite at my side, he look his entire 1937 payment j were the days. in the AAA program for his newj building. He has, at this time, more. than 100 tons of hay put away and has room for about 30 more tons. Active In community activities, Mr. Lutes is a member of the community AAA committee, a member of the board of directors of the Mississippi County Rural Electrification, a member of tlitt Mississippi County Fair committee. His son, Roy Lutes, is a, member of the New Liberty 4-H Club. Like his father, lie is especially intCTesled In livestock, having "hased the first registered Orcd :ilt la the 1937 pure bred hog campaign. Mrs. Lutes !s a member of the ionic demonstration club and has iier home wired according to specifications worked out by the Ag- •Icultural Extension Service In order that it may be vised as a. special demonstration home when properly wired. Boasts of the Lutes family that Mr. Lutes' livestock Is "very fine" are well founded. In 1931 he wun parts for Ule rotation of grazine first placc ln Ulc mule atl(1 co " Another ton acres ot perniaivrit • ow at t!le Mld - South Fair In pasture which Is very- close to the Mcml) " ls anci ak< > xvol > first place ham is cut up Into seven lots so * llis brood mare cntr >'- L 851 that his brood marcs iiartlcnlarlv **?? , won nnh place ! " lho can have Individual graziiv DM- c , olt *" o;v and tlllr<1 '" 'he mare .v can have Individual graziiv pas- , tures while their colts are "young. I ™'; Tten acres of Sudan grass was ' en! I • -COURTS ionable Mndelohic ns well ns liie humble suburban churches, women nrc to be seen praying. Working girls will come In for a few niin- ules taken from their lunch-hour and kneel beside the elegante. Yet life goes on, apparently little disrupted-by the war. The elegant salons, of'the rue de-la Pai.v, the Place Vendomc and the Faubourg .Saint Honorc arc carrying on as usual.\Rcgn!nr!y every nfler- ncoh the glamorous numuequius prepare to' show the collection of clothes .which, for all tliev know, French women, will nevr-r have a chance to.weur. City surprised to Learn Nude Bathing's Legal CADILLAC, 'Mich. (UP)— City Clerk H. L. Wordcii thinks the nation's nndisk should knov; that Cadillac, is a very advanced city. No municipal }n\v forbids nude bathing between 8 PM and 5 A.Af. Wordcn discovered Cadillttc's failure to restrict nude bathing when he was asked lo prepare a list of city ordinances relating to approved apparel for local beaches. The only one he found was passed Aug. 10, 1891, and said: ">fo person shall bathe In any of the public waters within said city in n nude condition between .he hours of 5 o'clock in the morn- ins and 8 o'clock in tlic evening." Tombstone, Ariz., Seeks Base for Navy Planes TOMBSTONE, Ariz, (Up)—The A divorce decree, on the ground Tom ' lsto "e Chamber of Commerce *f ;.,,]!„„!.:— A ., -. tnus launched a movement to have shliggled. ' TIVO moles and • a female were sleeping peaceably In B marshy place which showed Ihe imprint of Die mother's huge body who had apparently left her yaiuiB in search for-food. To lake Ihc bears home was the first thought but It wns not mi easy In'sk: -About the size of a half- grown coon, the little animals fought fiercely tor n short time but after carrying them for about half a mile they responded to stroking and became very gentle. That their discovery created excitement Is putting U mildly. The cubs were the center of attcnlton and trading for them became spirited. Mr, Little exchanged his for a cow wllh n Mr. Wlllford, on near Cooler, becoming tlie new owner. Years later Ihe bear became so mean that after attacking the owner, it wns killed. The remaining pair was sold to a saloon keeper nt Dyersburg, Tenn., who kept them ns pets until he sold lliem (o the aoo in Philadelphia. The penguin Is a bird of paradoxes. Us fenlhcrs resemble scales. It has wings, but docs not fly, using these appendages for swimming, On land, It walks erect or slides over the ice on Its stomach. of indignities, was granted Mrs. Annie L. Smith against A. F. Smith by Chancellor J. F. Gatiluey in vacation nt Jonesboro Saturday. Neill Reed was attorney for Mrs Smith. Tlie following divorce suits Imve been filed In chancery court recently, with E. B, Alexander attorney for the plaintiff in each case: Lola Hobbs vs. John E. Hobbs, grounds, desertion; R. M. the War Department, create an ... land sea base • for naval aviation through the construction of a dam on San Pedro river at Clmrles- lown. The lake would be six miles wide ond two miles long and would give a dependable water supply that would make it possible for Fort Himchuca to qualify ns a brigade post nnd afford better protection to southern Arizona's copper de .__ , O . ul . t . uo , Mto ^ ivlvli . lv , itl , ly Buumurn Anzonas copper oe- Coalter vs. Flannle May Coulter,' posits which might become vital grounds indignities and Hollie M. in wartime, the Chamber argued. Gsnnrnrv m: b!r,l*a,-/i r\*-\,«,-,*~ Richard grounds, desertion. Read Courier News -»ant ads. Soft Corn and Pasture Inherited by Aged Mule DENNIS, N. C. (OP) - The old gray mule isn't what he used to be —speaking of Jim, a 33-year-old mule, which has been pensioned to a fine eld age of water-softened corn nnd endless pasture hours. Jim Is owned by James A. Marshall, who says the animal Is remarkably physically nt except for his teeth and poor eyesight. The average life span of a mule' is about 20 years, PRESCRIPTIONS Freshest Stock Guaranteed B«at Price* Kirby Drug Stores TERMINIX TERMINATES TERMITES BRUCE-MEMPHIS This Cooling And You'll Stea * • LETTERS TO THE EDITOR To Dio editor: Mny l (,'lvp ihfe mile U-lbuto to n man who never tired of lellliw (he I'.ood things mm luipiK'iilMK.s In our slalo. l|,> m , m . ful , nl , 0 Bivi; liotioi' id whum honor was Morplnml, dm Ti-l-Statc Jlninbli'r, lias missed ( 0 hU reward iilom. nmi fur from his Innu lly, friends and (he plncpu lie )ov- cd s« well. The Trl-Slftlcs mid Ilio South bow their in-fidf u> honor om> n-lio d el so much lov us. Fvoin the lilBhesl to the linvost lie will bo rcmembeivd .so kindly, for | u , wns t'ver our Mend. Ho tww r com- plulncd of thp hardship^ or suflor- lii» lie mdui'Ml. When w>> sfnl pupors nnd e)||i- pinss 10 bin) «-hl)[> in (in. veterans llospltnl m: nlways received such tjnitplul notes from the mil-- sos lelllnc ns of Dm joy It gnvi- him lo hem- of his beloved Aiknn- jns tonns. The WIUTO und Hit. nnlnir, call lo him. Thp winds ihioiiRl) Ihc blue KI-BM,.woe;) But no echo folluws a foot-fall For our friend bus fallen -Lsleep Full of honors llu> B wwl years found him Killed wlih iiomujr (i,,, (1Jl|Hg win While love tells over lier slory The good he hns done. ' A friend. To the editor: (Mease publish) A I'otxoiml idler to you, Mr. Motorist, Dear Driver: Today my daughter, who Is seven yenrs old started lo school us IIR- iml. She wore 11 dark blue dresit with a white collar. She hnd on black shoes und wore blue glovc.i. Her cocker-Siinnlol whose numis is "Scoot" .snt In the front porch MU! whined his ciinlue belief In Iho folly of cilucntloii as she waved /ood-by nnil stnrlcd olf lo the halls of learning. TonlKhl we Inlked iibout school. She lold me about the girl who sits In front of her—the (jlrl with yellow curls—und the boy across the aisle who innkc.i funny faces. She tolil mo about tlie icnchcr who ans eyes In the back of her hcml, and about the trees In the school yard, and about lhe,b!(j girl that doesn't believe In Santa Glaus. We talked about a lot of thlims, tremendously vital, u u I m p o r t a n t thlnys und then we .•studied spelling, reading and arithmetic, and then to bed. She's back thcro now—back In the nursery—sound asleep with Princess Ellnnbt.'th (her doll) cuddled In her right arm, You guya wouldn't Imvt her, would you? You see, t nui her daddy. When her doll Is broken 01" lior linger Is cut, or her head gels bumped, f enn fix Hint, but when she slart.s lo school—when she walks across Die street, then she Is In your bauds. She's n nice kid. She can rim like a deer mid darts about like a clilpinonk. Slie likes (o ride horses iml swim and hike with me on Sunday aflernoons. nut I cnn't be will) her nt all limes. I have to work to pay for her clothes and her education. So please help me look out for her. Please drive carefully. Please drive slowly pnst the schools nnd Intersections and please PAGE .THBE1 Ace. Trouble Shooter ^Of German Officialdom Encounters Obstacles Clernmny.'i aco trouble rfiootfr, Baron Frnm, V on Papon, apparently has failed )a his special mteloii to swing Turkey ivway frctn France and England-ami failure is u rare word to this fi9-yenr-old BOH of ,.1 H-callhy \Vest|(lmllan family. Time and ntinhi. lio )ms handled Important ii.sslgmnonls for tlio fmherland. l<Yc(|iii>iitly, he hns been. In (rouble himself. Usually he lias triumphed. The United SlnlM learned about him curly In his career when, ns a Krudimte of the Geuntin army he wns serving as military atlncho popped Into official circles again— this time aS amboMador at Vienna llierc he paved the nay foi the anschluss, arranging the historic meeting between Hitler and Kurt von Schusclinlsg, tlien chuncellor of Austria, , c&m limelight, fliere v.crc rumors Unit he had fallen out with his lenders, fallen Into llje hands of the dieaded Gestapo, Germany'H secicl iiollee. Suddenly, last April, he uas ordered lo Turkey as Hiller's envoy. The pwijoje: lo prevent Turkey from making an alliance with Kngltmd. This task he failed, Now he. lias been licked In an effcii to recoup lib )a«e.i — an effort to talk Turkey out of !U ilccislon, "In llie Garden" Baron Franz von In Washington. I(. WM just before America's enivy into the World War. There had been n series of tires and explosions In American mu- nition plants, aboard .ships cnrry- bil! supplies la the Allies, Suspicion fell on Germany's military representatives—among whom \vns von Pnpon. Gcnnahy recoiled him on demand. In iVfay, 1033, president -von tflmlcnburg appointed him chancellor, The Niv/,1 movement was surging; veil I'apcn had HUle cu- thuslnsm for ,lt. but he cancelled his predecessor's abolition of the slovm troopers, gained nil audience, for Hitler with von Hlndcnburg— and Inter got Hitler appointed chancellor under the belief Hint he could control him. ( - ' , Some jinkl 'Von' ftiiwii's cilroct' partnership with • Hitler couldn't last when the baron btauuc vice chancellor under Die iiijvv regime. They were sure of ft In' 103-1 when vcn Papon criticized more radical features of Nn-/,lsm In • a speech at the University of Marburg, .was. forced to resign. Almost Immediately, however, he 'Die most colorful display of floivm seen this autumn arc In tlie yard of Die P. - M. Bennett residence, 1901 West Ash street, wlilch Is behind the Lnngc school. Not. only oro the sjiccles there but (lie quality of the plants are very unusunl for this season with Its torrid heal, even though Mrs, Dennett has not watered her garden one time this year, / The massed border which runs across the front and alongside llie corner lot, overflowing on the ditch bank, Is filled with many 'of the old fashioned flowers. Scarlet sage, the "real" bachelor button, petunias, verbenas, white phlox, dahlias, fox glove, blue sal- vlu, cannas, bush .weelpcas, liiljls- ciils, touch me nots, roses," nnd ccsmos are Intermingled- and there are boxes of ullcallons, which -Is kin lo Die elephant car it appears, niiffcl wind begonlns, Inntahnas and miniature dahlias iiirnngod on the slcps of the house anil In the yard ns 11 background, Mrs. Dennett, who docs all of licr woik. in the garden dc- ipllc having hnd a stroke of paralysis 13 years ago, snld that she also had nil early garden "just as pretty" with the lute blooms, following the early In the same arrangement. Mast striking of the flowers were Ilic fine specimen roses still in full bloom, Hie blue salvlu, which was Ihc first we've ever seen and -which should lie lu every garden, the bush swectpcns \vlilch resemble lupins but which me even prettier In a yellow Mimic, the nlncations nnd linitiiiinas which are kept at the Unge school lu (he winter because they can not bland cold weather. Airs. Bennett .says she uses mostly chicken fertilizer, mixed with some barn mnnmc, which she spreads In the enrly winter and which is allowed to soak through the soil before spring. Candles -mod for lighting pur- DDSSS are 17 limes more expensive than electricity. remember children Vim from behind parked cars. Please don't run over my mile girls. Her Daddy. ALFALFA SEED FOR SALE \Vc have on' Imml n supply of New Crop alfalfa seed for sale. u. S. Verified and^sp- tirovcd for A.A.A. payment m North Central District.- L. R. Matthews Gin Co I'Jioiib Jl-F-2 Yarbro • Tost Office, Blyllievllle, Ark. Facts That Concern You fia. 11 of a if.riti. . *" This Summer Summer or winter you can get real com- lort in yourshocsbysluking i:i Mexican I lent I'owdcr or rubbing your feet with u. It willsoollicanil cool those "(mrt- footmiscncs"lliatm,-ikcyoti<lragarouiul like tlic years Ind done you uwng. A <lash of f.ilcinn won f l give you tlic rame results. Mexican I k-nt i'owdcr con- fains medication. A gr«n pomlcr lor regular use on lubics. Get Mc.vic.m 1'oirdcr todiy. New size costs Init ;i icwcciils. Sold Ityilc.ilerscvcrywhcrc MEXICANHlPOWDER NU-WA Laundry-Gleaners Phone 180 For Prompt Laundry and Cleaning Service ' Beer has made work in over j tOO industries, since repeal. If I Beer had not come back.tiiere would have been I MILLION FEWER RESPECTABLE 008S fgrlhe nation today,. j&&> In the year before its re-legalization Beer contributed ' practically nothing in taxesto the stare treasury. /.. Sincere-legalization Beer has raised tfiishujfesufnin-rayes.forrrus state alone, Forthe nation as a whole Beer raises A MIILION COLLARS A W! ^s- — — ———-— x S^AHP NOW, TO KEEP BEER'S MANY BENEFITS, TOR YOU AND FOR THEM, AMERICAS BREWERS WANT TO HELP KEEP BEER RETAILING AS WHOLESOME AS SEER ITSELF. THEIR PROGRAM WILL INTEREST LOCAL LAW AUTHORITIES... AND YOU. MAY WE S£ND YOU THE FACTS? For free booklet, arldrcul __ United Brewers Industrial Foundation, ~~ 19 East fOlh Street, New York, jV, J'. BEER. ,, a beverage of moderation

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