The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 4, 1934 · Page 3
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May 4, 1934

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, May 4, 1934
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Page 3
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FRIDAY, MAY *, 1»B4 OBU OOtHUZB NI5WB Looking On In Missouri Inside Slants on the News Originating In the Heel Country of the 8how-Me stale. i Evangelistic Meeting Willl Open Sunday at Christian Church The Rev. J. J. Walker, D. D., ol Memphis, - one of lhe mosl outstanding soulhern ministers of the Christian church, will be In charge of a two weeks evangelistic meeting which will begin at the First Christian church Sunday. The Rev. Walker Is ell known for his evangelistic work In sev- MAX STl'RM ( .Opening C, of C, k Parley in Capital BY MAX STURM flense, expect to receive all the mon- H»vU, Missouri. |cy, wlille the shareeropijers, dalin- HAYT1, Mo.—MUsourlans will ue' Ing they are managers of Uncalled upon to saddle a little more ' slate taxation on themselves wren the $10.000.000 slate bond tone farms, are expecting a "cul." • • « May Day. saw the death of the comes up for vole May 15. This hero of perhaps thousands ol young bond Issue Is for the purpose of pro- i boys throughout the country. Toni- vldlng funds for the rehabilitation and expansion of Missouri's eleemosynary and penal institutions my Ryan, n p ho recently appeared at Blylheville, succumbed to a heart attack two hours after he era) southern states. As pastor of the East End Christian church of Memphis he built that congregation from a small group eight years a?o to its present membership of more than a thousand. Mr. and Mrs. E/ra Jacks of Dallas are to be in charge of the nruslc and services for young people. They have worked in several states In this capacity. In addition to Ills singing Mr. Jacks Is also an accomplished whistler. The team worked with Rev. E. K. Latlmer, local pastor, in a meeting al Yates Center. Kansas, in 1927. Services will be held each night at 7:45 o'clock and on Sunday al the regular hour. Afternoon meet- -ings fof children and young people will be announced later. | t' J OsceoU Civic Club Hears Local Speakers OSCEOLA, Ark., May 4.—When a specially 'Invited guest speaker failed to appear .for the luncheon meeting of the Osceola Civic club yesterday, timely talks were made by several members. R. A. Cartwright, who recently attended the meeting or the National Motion Picture Theater Owners association in Hollywood, recounted interesting details of the visit to the motion picture capital, the Rev. E. L. Cole, who has Jusl rteurned from a slay at Hot Springs discussed the advantages of the Arkansas spa, County Agent S. D Carpenter talked briefly of the benefits derived by Mississippi county farmers from participation In the cotlon acreage reduction campaign, and Mayor A. S. Rogers took the occasion to boost the advantages offered by Osceola to home seekers, calling attention to recent analysis of the city water supply, which was dettrmined 99.9S per. cent pure. Mrs! Walter Wood of Luxora. who has directed the local community kitchen this year, was a guest and spoke briefly of the work done at - the kitchen, the past winter. Other ., guests wer? ; W. W. Prewitt jr., Roy McKay.- formerly of Jonesboro, who is employed at the Osceola. Lbr Co., and Leo Faulkner of Little Rock, wiio is engaged in auditing county books here. which are in lion. All of the eluding the stale penitentiary a 1 Jefferson 'City, the reformalory at Eooneville, the tubercular sanitarium at Mt. Vernon, ihe state hospital at Farming ton and the home .for feeble mliuled at St. Joseph, are-badly In need of repairs and new buildings. All Institutions are overcrowded, especially lhe state penitentiary where an Insurrection may be expected If something Is not dene to remedy the crowded condition. In the prison built lor 2,600 persons there are 4,700 prisoners. In the tubercular sanitarium at Mt. Vernon there are beds for 400 persons and 2300 more beds are needed. If the voters of the state pass IIle $10.000,000 bond Issue, the federal government will donate J3.400.000 for the building program. Passage of lhe bill will increase the state property tax rate' only 1.3 cents on lhe $100 valuation . Governor Guy B. Park, touring the state and making addresses and talks in which he describes the conditions at the state institutions, the bond Issue plan and urges its passage, said at Cape Girardeau Tuesday evening: "There are no politics in this bond issue plan. We would not be guilty of eliciting or defrauding our citizens who are our wards. Every cent of this bond issue money, if the bonds are voted, will go where it. is intended it should be spent This is something nobler, higher than politics, and when it comes to relief of the suffering there must be no politics." The state's chief executive, pointed out tbat passage of the bont issue would mean that 10,000 Mis- sofirians. would be employed for an condi- had it during a performance at the hirh school al Monett, Mo., May 1. name was loseph Juvenal, and who gave Ills age as 85, thrilled thousands of young hearts all over the country during his life when he put on hu weight-lifting exhibitions in which lie asserted that anybody who smoked cigarets "could not do It." Lumber Dealers Will Attend State Meeting OSCEOLA, Ark. - Mississiim' county lumber dealers will be represented at the annual mceunr o the Arkansas Retail Lumbermen's Association in Little Roc kon Msv 15 and 16 by J. B. Bunn of the Osceola Lbr. Co., Jake Counts of the Wilson Retail Lbr. Co., W. I, Horner of Ark-Mo Lbr. Co., E. D. Ferguson at lhe E. C. Robinson Lbr. Co., and Ed Jones or lhe East Arkansas Building Supply Co. Luxora Man Accepted by U. S. Marine Corps NEW ORLEANS, La. — At the monthly examinations held at the U. S. Marine corps Headquarters In this city Frank Raymond Roberson, son of Mrs. Mary A. Birchell, of Luxora, passed the final examinations and was accepted for service In the Marines. He was immediately transferred to Pan-Is Island, S. C.. for a few weeks preliminary Instruction, before going to some battle-ship or cruiser for duty. unk Dealer Provides Work for Unemployed EL PASO, Tex. <UP)— More han a score of El Paso families ay 25 cents a day for the prlvi- ege of searching through the ebrx at the city diunps In order o keep "body and soul" together. The money is paid to W. W. Baird, dump concession holder, or the privilege of hunting for crape of metal, wood, paper and sther things they can find that might be sold to a junk dealer for ash. Sometimes, the scavengers make a real find, and cash in for mnrc money than they invested for the irlvilege, Baird said. From i.me ,„ | Gul.llug the Uliaii.her 'of Coni-|| ime they pick up a 1 p!ece of lablei Diercb of the United Slateii lu iu • 'liver, a ring, or some other object in the kitchen garbage. The demand for lhe privilege ot earching through the city dumps ollowed an estimate by sanliary department employes that El Pa- oans lose at least »3,000 worth of articles, inadvertenily dropped in- garbage each year deliberations In Wusliluglon pending Irade-practice legislation »nd other problems Is Henry 1. ; Harrlman. preslduM of the or^ni • IziUlon, pl*i-TT»d us lie n|>eut;lj| the tisutual cmnemfou Black iromvood Is lhe heavlisi wood grown in [his country. '• Osceola School District Will Hold Election May 19 OSCEOLA. Ark.-The annual school ekctlon will be field in Osceola Saturday, May 19. when two directors will be elected, one for a flve-ycar lerm and one [or a four- year term, and lhe regular mlllage " tot d""" purv ° s * s wl " J. L. Williams and W. W Prewitt. president of the board, are tlw retiring directors. Neither has as yet announced for re-election and 110 new candidates so far have nied petitions. average ol 30 hours per week for 3 year, and that S6.000.000 would be spent in Missouri for materials to be used In lhe conslruclion work A large number of Pemlsco county farmers looked their cotton ground over this week and were elated to find the 1934 crop peek ing its head through the soil in various spots of their fields. Those little cotton plants, whicl prior to this year .grew in such abundance in this section, ar pretty precious and scarce—to he many of the large landowners tat —and must be cultivated with the utmost care. Since the' government they explain, has stipulated almos exactly how many pounds of lin can be produced on an acre of lam cultivation this year must be han died very delicately—almost to the extent of sitting up nights with the' young plants. The tremendous task of signing up the various farms in the acre-1 age reduction program, which faced the county committee and its sub-committees, was not accomplished lo the satisfaction of all the cotton producers. In a plan of such j magnitude, handled In such short time by men who live here, it was expected that a few farmers would not receive what they might call a square deal. But • that "few" seems to have turned out to be almost a third, perhaps more, of the cotton proSucers in Pemiscot county. Too much power, they claim, was placed in the hands of the county committee— with practically no avenue offered through which an individuil cotton producer could fight for what he believed was right in his particular case. Why, they ask, Is one farmer allowed only 325 pounds of lint to an acre while his neighbor, who farms soil of virtually identical nature, is allowed 400 or 425 or more? Another point they want settled here and now is why one fanner who has. say, 160 acres of cotton land, is allowed to plant about 40 o- 50 acres, while another who has the same amount is allowed to plant 120. 130 or more acres to cotton. Discrimination is charged right and left, but there apparently is nothing those who allegedly got "hurt" can do about it. If an individual cotton producer didn't have the "right connections," they point °ut. his fate as far as the amount of cotton he can raise is concerned is entirely out of his hands. More Irouble Is anticipated when the government rent checks arrive. The landowners, most of them, at WANTED Pile sufferers—sufferers with sores, burns, skin diseases—to listen to this—and know It for the truth: Cross Salve will either cure you or It will give you the most grateful relief you ever experienced in your life. It doesn't matter how old or aggravated your case, it doesn't matter how many remedies you have tried that have failed you. 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Edgerloune Rastus was the winner at Eastern. Miss Constance Winant. daughter V the governor, was second best exhibitor In the children's class at Cambridge. Strikes cost this country more than 150,000.000 In wages last year. NO BOWEL ABUSE To loggineB, WatUcbu ind " *»« I«r wute witi F«n-».iaint, ddKioui cktwag gum UiMive iva complete »nd thorough movo dW, (S- hrra,,^ you rt( . w distril. (He fautive <>"t Uw intestines to jrive you * "full " m«« B»tur»l norement ThU'a why rem-i-raint ij more complete, more thorough. Tlat'i »lj il never ihockj the .ysteta Bor iW, the bowtli. It i, •He ind gentle maA noa-irriUtlnj. Keen"•ml beo»u»« ol iU nore modem .ctma ,cw«y o eip««cn «»«*drf»y th»lM«i tUrt of putrid wtit *' P«»oo» into your iyitra. BEST! WATERSPAR Quick-drying Varnish and Enamel Makes autos took new! For just * few cents you can reflnlsh your ' car with Waterspv I And use ll the now dayl Watcnpsr dries with • high sheen in Daly 4 hours; leaves DO brush marks. It brings One -day Painting ; to fBrniwe and woodwork, too, M rich colon. L**vT White SHELLAC Qu4ck-drying, d«ar WATERSPAR VARNISH 12-Quart PAIL 30c Each PURE TUPPENT1NE .. Bring can. Gal... $1.00 WALLPAPER CLEANER Each lOc WALLHIDE brings One -day Painting Ends days (if mess! Yourcurtams and pictures cm be hungtlfcc same day walls and cciKngi arc with WaHhideS- One cuat is uiiully cnoiigh. 1 5 w^hahte QUART CALCIMINE, All Colors, Per Lb 12c PURE BOILED LINSEED OIL ... Gal.. .. $1.15 LADDER Strong, 5-ft. size wilh shelf $1.25 COLD STRIPE BRUSHES Steel Wool fwn fcrirtK*, Mtl» nkktr W Ewmel Brush . . 20c Will Brush. . Cifciminc Blush $1.50 Cleans pots & pans easier I 5c Pkg. UTILITY SCREEN ENAMEL ... Quart... 70c Beiutirul high o^o« PLASCO PAINT Suhible for interior or exmior turfacrs. Bru tvenly;h« exceptional covcrinpquality. 24 colors. $2.50 Gilton Hubbard Hardware Co. AUTHORIZED PITTSBURGH PAINT PRODUCTS AGENCY PIGGLY WICGLY KROGER STORE Prices for Fndau and Saturdau STRAWBERRIES a^HBOHHMQHMMBMBHMMMMi^ Potatoes s 2c Fresh Home Grown O \f New Uroen Pminil Butter (.'tuiiitry (,'lu!). Pound .... Spring Hrouk, Pound - - - - 24 C Sugar Fine Granulated 10 Pounds 47c Quart 15c Oranges 27c Lemons California Sunkist :t2'«. Dozen 19c Corn Country Club Country Gentleman No. 2 Can 10c Crackers — 18c LETTUCE ""'• 'S 6 C Mi, I 2 ASPARAGUS T ,uS,lfi c CANTA UH! " KS 'Sk 12i c Tcnwlti. [i;ir!>:irn lti. [i;ir!>:irn arC API'. I) Ciinbi ui) BANANAS Yellow Fruit GREEN BEANS F T.!:lO ^ CARROTS """ 'Sr5° BEANS ""--^Vi; APPLE 8 SAUCE C. C. NO. V. C;m Red Rip* .Lb. POTATOES New Lb. 4z \C CELERY Jumbo GRAPES New 19 C Lifebuoy 3 Bars ir TISSUE Waldorf 1QC * Hoi's lU 'I. I, 1 '; - - - ]()(' Ji'ivcl, :i Llis. - - 55j: French, Lb. 23c Ginger Ale l.atoiiia (,'lulj l.nr^c Hottle Each ICc Peaches Avontlale l-arjro 2>/! Can 121c fe^ Cream 24-lb. Sack39C Salad Dressing 23c Tomato Juice StOc FLOUR Silver Wedding 48-I.b. Sack - $1*5': 24-1A Sack - - 85c OH ROM *8.1,K. Snrk - $1.85" 2'1-Lb. Sack - - 95c Corn Flakes Country Cliib . .;•'. Large Size:- SCAP u * c Vdl "Vt 10 C CRACKERS "S'SU-tf A Villon :!-U). Ilox llllLlV 3 Tall or <i Small JJ Choc. I Venn. II) PICKLES M May Garden '/< Lb. Carton MINARET Wiii 17 MOTOR OIL "L 30 C BREAD l GRAPE PEARS , J?£ (,„ 12V ; EXTRACT MACKEREL CANDY: COFFEE C. C. Lb. Can Pure Lard £r 8c Salt Meat 6c Butter <'. (V Noll I'tuimi 26c Steaks ib 25c Loin, Lb. 27c BoiledHam 29c Calf Liver - 23c Spareribs H lOc Roast Thick Kib Pound 13c Picnics Sharkless 1 to 6 Lb. Aver. Pound 12ic Liver Ch eese Morrell's Pride Pound 19c f\ Sausage Beef T ongue• Fresh, .b. - - 15c BREAKFAST BACON Fancy Sliced Ib. ISc

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