The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 15, 1939 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, September 15, 1939
Page 3
Start Free Trial

To Get Inspection In U. S. Little Graft May Spearhead British Move Into Mine Infested Sea Jealously guardec Erom curious eye.4, a IrJin, b'usinMs-like torpedo l(oaf—newest weapon of the jjreai British navy—was uhloaded In New Vcrk from the <eck.. or the American liner president Hoosevelt, (he other Say.'for. Inspection (rials In this cfluiitry. What is the role in whlcli the Europtah war will fast this 'mighty, mite? 1). s. nayy hieti wtre asked. Here Is tthe s(bry. By V^tJL MAKNINO KJIA Service Staff OorKsjiondent NEW YORK,'Sept. is.-At n lime, in England's long histoi}' ha. tpfe British imyy. been. so powerful Boasting- 2,000,000. tons of battle fleet which range all the way Ivam the.small gunboats of the Ynngt2c and the Persian Gulf lo (lie huge lumbering baUleships able to fin staggering blows, England by tin sheer- size . and power'of her Heel holds Ihe North Sen area fran Seapa Plow to Brest in n n i ron vise. .. . . BLOCKADE WOULD iVVEAN LESS THIS TIME /Yet until or unless the Britlsl Royal Navy embarks upon the desperate adventure of forcing an entrance through Skaggerrack and Valtegat lo Die Baltic Sea this blockade will mean far, less than H did In the last war when Germany, was Britain's greatest riva' m.battle tonnage on the high seas Because with Germany 'receiving •a constant supply of iron ore from Sweden and wheat pins .oil from Russia,, the Nazi state is prepares to; endure indefinitely the British blockade of the. North Sea'. That Germany realizes the supreme importance of retaining control of the Baltic is evidenced by tlie fact that she has massed the hulk of her surface fleet in tlie Baltic. Prom Ihe 26,000-ton flagship Gneisenau to the smallest cruiser, the German navy is prepared to level, a withering fire on any -member of'the '-'blue-water" fleet able to pick its. way up the 140-mile mine infested -Skagerrack and down the 150-mile Cattegat to the Baltic PIGMY BOATS .WILL SHOW WAY TO GIANTS But. if England .does make the attempt and; succeeds, it will prob- i. ably,; paradoxic.aHJt, > be beca.vise a • n few, 5 small. ; sq£jj,d roni of' siipe'r-tor- peao-boats, drawing . four feet. six inches of water "cleared the'way'"for the giants of the Home Fleet. For these boats, one of which arrived : ln New. Ycrk recently aboard the liner President. Roosevelt - for: ..inspection trials by the U. 's.-. Nayy; -mount four torpedo lubes, have a cruising- speed of 40 knots.and 'a', range of 1,000 miles. .They'could pass over the deadly high-explosives which float five feet •below, the .water's surface, move swiftly into the Baltic and release their .tcrpedoes at the-ships of the Gentian liavy. . , •:•• . . ''; Tab these would-keep lUe ships' of tlie Nazi state al bay and permit 'English .' mine sweepers ' to move through Skaggerrack and free the -long narrow channels of German .mines..Then a battleship lit the.-42,OCK>-tori Hcod could finally move: through .and unlimber-, its' twelve. 14-inch guns upon 'Nazi commerce and fortified areas. New Dell Compress Is Now Completed The new compress sit Dell has been completed. Construction began April 3. " The only compress between Blytheville and Leachville, the new compress has a 25,000 bale cap-1 aclty. A Webb "80" high density compress Installation makes possible both the pressing of standard and high density cotton. A water works system ivas „,stalled for fire prevention, along Hie. drilling of ah artesian One of the-British navy's new super-torpedo boats is pictured l)em B unloaded from the American liner President Roosevelt at 1 New YOrk to be inspected by U. S. naval officials. A "mostuiito fleer of tntfc 40-knot, well-armed speedsters might lead n British naval assault'in the German-controlled Baltic Sea. BRUCE CATION'S AMERICAN ROUNDUP BY-BRUCE CATTON Courier News Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON, Sept. 15. — It M-obably will be some time before -ney get the exact, details, but U. S, Army people here are wailing anxiously for what you might call Ihe technical low-down' on the Rhineland and Polish campaigns To get tlmt, they will rely chief- y on 11 U. s. Army officers who are serving as militai-y attaches in our embassies at London, Berlin Paris, and in Poland. It is'up to these men to send in the fullest possible reports, not >nly on training and organizational nethods of the warring armies, but also on the strategic and tactical details of the campaigns—what tac- ics and maneuvers are found effective, how new types of arma- nent work out, in practice, and so They arc in no sense spies'. They rave to rely, in fact, on what the -lorarunenta ,. they. are accredited o.care_to'tcU them. '• •• - TWO~MAJOK .':'.-. INtEREStS;;' ' •..',-.''• Two things'in particular Merest he army—how the famed Polish cavalry has made out against Germany's mechanized army, and how he .British 'and .tiie .French, fare vith Uie ultra-modern fortifications "if the Siegfried line. - •In the old days,-neutral nations used to; send regular .military-ob- ervers to accompany, tile'field arni- es cf nations at war. There wasn't nuch concealment.-then, and the bseryere.snw all there wns to see. It's different now. A military 6b- erver would sde . only what his "lost" army wanted him to see. In England, the U. S. Army'now has Lieut. Col. Bradford G. Cliyn- weth, Maj. George C. McDonald Maj. Samuel A. Grecnwell, and 3apt, Hene R. Studler. In Paris here are Col. Horace H. Fuller Lieut. Col. Sumner Wnite. and inpt. John M.'Sterling. In Berlin here arc Maj. Arthur w. vana- nan and Maj, Percy G. Black, vhile Col. Bernard A. Peyton is n his way there. Our military at- ache In Poland is'Maj. William H olburn. Nat that the authorities at WPA with well for the first of this kind at Dell, and Ihe compress has an automatic sprinkler system throughout the large building and ware houses. The compress was erected by the Dell Compress Company of which B. S. Simmons became president shortly after its formation last, spring. P. D. Russell, late of Marked Tree, Is manager of the new business. View Erection Of New Type Paper Sito , Construction of a paper silo is b'eing witnessed today by D. S. Lantrip, county agricultural agent] and R. W. Schrocder, assistant agent, who went, ta Paragoulrt where such a slio Is being erected today. The silo, similar to that recently erected near Osceola, Is the first to be used in the Paragoukl section Constructed .of a specially made paper, the frame Is said to be good for a number of years while the paper is replaced annually at a cost bf about six dollars. ' That several more will be used soon- In Mississippi County seems n certainty, it | s said. Tlie economy of t!i« silos, few of which have . ever been used in this vicinity, are responsible for the Interest shown. 1 Read Courier News want ads. •eachville To Hold Mare And Colt Show A mare and colt show for Western Mississippi County will be held at Leachville Saturday, Sept 23 prior lo the livestock show of the Mississippi County fair here beginning Sept. 20. This is the first year such a show has been attempted 'for farmers of the western part of the county who may alss enter their stock in the county fair whether they win awards in the community contests. Sponsored by the Leachville Chamber of Commerce, Hie voca- tknal agriculture department of the school and the county extension agents, the show is expected to create much interest. A large lot i'n the center of Leachville has been secured for the livestock show and numerous other atlractions are being "planned. L. D. Chambers and Walter Hipp have been appointed a committee to raise $50 needed for special expenses. headquarters are cold aml.unfcel- ing-^but they' do admit. Hint the outbreak .of the war did them a good turn. They had' expected a wagon-load of grief lo descend on them around Sept. l, when the wage-equalizing (ray cuts for-WPA workers went iiito effect. But everybody seems thinking about the wnr, because so fnr they've had hardly so inucli as a murmur out of anyone '• " HOW SPECIAL SESSION IS CALLED When the president summons Congress in a special. session to pass on neutrality legislation, the mechanics of the job of rounding up the congressmen will be simple. No individual notifications are sent out, The President simply Issues a proclamation —usually through tlie State Department — and it is taken for granted-, that the members will read the newspapers and see It. Tlie proclamation usually sets the date for enough away to give all hands time to-get here, ,.. .:.,,! .', There have been seven sf sessions of Congress within last two-dozen years. These Include: ; Special session .called April ! 2 1017, by Wilson to declare war-/ session called, by. Wilson May.-lS ISIS, to consider• the"high''••'cost 'of living; session -called .by -Harding April II, 1321,',to .consider air emergency agricultural tariff;-session called by. Harding .Nov. 20, 1922, to consider ;nerchant iriarine problems; session called, by >Hoover April 15, 1929, lo consider,',the tariff; session, called by Roosevelt March 9, 1933, to. consider the general depression problem; session called by Roosevelt Noy. 15, 1!H7, to consider agricultural problems.' Error Made Listing Reidman's Relatives In tlie story of Blyth'evllje people having relatives In the war area, whicli was published yesterday, an error was made regarding some of Henry Reldmnn's relatives. He has no cousins in (lie German territory that was formerly Czechoslovakia, as stated, but his 80- Rooseveil's Own Course Has Had Many 'Ramifications from Hie Clmulnmjim speech Throiieiioul 1938, evcnls ulldj on one another. iii Eiirbpp. o'cAnnny knd A " strlB nml th(! s »™&"- .'flvt President set AniDrlciiii re- firmnmcDt in motion, The ilret vvh« sent to Hie. Pacific. Ha miKlc lift P'ra to Jllllci- .ntul U> President of tin. cwchs foi' poacefur . , ., Munich, mid Dm conqtiesf of Cfe'choi-lowikln, iho seizure or Memel, inul (lie Kallim conquest, 01 Albania followed, Exactly how iiiiicli encouragement wan tan by the , United' Sliiics to ti,e t .jrorl to form a united front against further Ocr- nwn Degression during 1938 Is Ml " 1 H' 0 »«.prattlflo ; 14 <fc- " 1 «« ""'^ 8lut« did . BV WIU.IS TiiORN'TON NKA Service Slaff Cofres|iOiid«iit Outbreak of actual war In Europe, nnd President Roosevelt's renewed pledge lo defend Cniiadh' "Mi'THo'iH! (which Is now at wnr) mean tlmt Tlliv Viiii the special session of Congress 1 /u in™ •;"—•" opening Sept, 21 faces a greater' ,-„» , ? 9 opellc "' p «sldent Roosc- task than mere overhauling o'the |1 a * I1 ^ 1 'Cougrcss Jan. 4 with present neutrpllly law-It is a (ask I "'fi 'B'«fl™m. sviggestlon: , Unit will decide U. s. foreign pol- nf l"i nr « »""»'. methmls short Icy in a wrir'-rUlden world - ?',T' »" l stro '! (fcr (llul mmc l ' f For three years •(he President !„» hon,»"!!! iT" worils " ot '^"'Band all America liave been niakiiig l-ii - nggressor govefninwils a succession of alternate "•"'"••»» . "Bgrcgntc sentiments of our toward -' n In world (it- fairs, and- retreats Into isolation. Each time the'Unitcd States seemed willing lo adhere to "collective security". action, Europe abandoned it. Each time Bui-ope seemed tin the point, of getting together, the United States drew buck Into Isolation. To understand Ilic complicated background of the coming debate on neutrality, it Is necessary to (race the evolution of the .Roosevelt, foreign 'iwllcy. Going back over the record, this is the nrtiaz- Ing sequence of events: The New Deal started ' but' In 1933 with participation In the London economic nnd monetary conference, a broad effort at International co-operation In those fields In the Interest of peace. This effort was short-lived. Roosevelt, . called the American delegation home, and attention turned to domestic problems until 1935. • Italy's Invasion of Ethiopia found ttie United Slates ready to carry Its full share of "collective security" action against Italy, 'which had been formally declared an . aggressor by the League of Katioiis Ta;.* n. _ ¥ _____ .. . .. .. But the League powers 'backed year-old mother ive there. and two uncles Miss Coleman Will Study Fair Division The home making division of the MidSouth fair at Memphis will be studied tcday nnd tomorrow by Miss Cora 'Lee Colemsn, county home demonstration agent. .Miss Coleman, who-Is in charge of the farm women's division of the Mississippi County Pair, to be held here Sept. 26-Oct. 1, plans to obtain Ideas for the exhibits here. In Lcachvllle today for a home demcnstration club fair, she go to Memphis from there. will Holland Man Victim Of Heat Prostration The first heat prostration- of the September heat wave in this sec- ticn to become seriously affected was Leslie Baker, 37, of Holland, who was brought to the Blythevllle hospital today. Stricken after he had picked 325 pounds of cotton last Friday, Mr Baker had been ill n't his home since that time until this morning when he was brought here. fie was resting very well this afternoon. Singapore Chinese Ptct SINGAPORE (UP) _ Chinese secret societies arc still active in Singapore and throughout British Malaya, despite the efforts of the British police over many years to stamp them out. Chinese form 40 per cent of the population of British Malaya. WARNING ORDER IN THX) CHANCERY COURT OF CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT, MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS. C. L. McNult, Plaintiff, vs. No. 6900 Vivian Townsend McNutl, Defendant. The defendant, Vivian Towisend McNutt, is warned to appear within thirty days in the court named in the caption hereof and ahswer the complaint of the plaintiff, c. McNutt. Dated this 25 day of Aug, 1939. HARVEY MOHEIS, Clerk. Partlpw. & -Bradley, Altys for Pltf. Pcrty Wright, Ally ad LUcm. •• 25-1-8-15 down on the question of nn oil embargo, and the United States, somewhat disillusioned, withdrew from n period of voluntary co-operation with the League, EMBARGO CLAMPED . ON SPANISH WAU ,V To, this mood of Isolation came the " Spanish War in July, 1036. Tile United Stales, co-operntlng with the European Non-intervention Committee, clamped down an embargo on arms lo both sides 5n Spain. Roosevelt reflected this isolationist, mood at Clmutaiiqim, N. ;, .when he said; • "We shun political commirtrfionis which, might entnnglc us hi for-1 ;ign wars. . , . We are not Isola-j lionisls except in so far* as we 1 seek to isolate'ourselves completely Tom,war. .. , .. I hate wnr. . . . '•' have.; passed.'imniwibered'hours, I shall '-pass: . unnumbered hours, thinking and planning how war kept,froni : tliis.nalion. . . . l ; .we.face;the choice .of-profits'or 5'eace,- . the. nation '.will ; answer- must answer—-'we choose' .peace'." 1 -.In .the. Madison Square. Garden speech-' of -'the- 1930, campaign, Rojxsevelt reiterated this mood of isolation: - ' ' ' •.. • -•"Today . there, is .war nnd. rumor of-.war. \y.e want none of it. .'.' ." ,Directly after thai ' election, In November; he toured South America, and in a speech loathe Brazilian congress lie launched Ihe campaign for Pan-Ajiiericnn - cooperation as nparl from Europe: "If we are guided by wisdom, such comprehension will .banish conflict from this parl .of the world." At, Buenos Aires lie reiterated this theme—let the Americas set up n scheme of permanent peace, and the results would show the world the way. In mid-July, 1937, war struck again, this time in China. Tho isolationist feeling was still strong, and on Sept. G the President announced -that all Americans In China hail been slrongly urged to get out, and "any who remain after that warning (to their own risk." But the Navy in China continued to protect Americans as best it could, and by full the repeated irritations in China, and the rising strength of the Rome-Berlin axis In Europe hod begun to induce another mood. ROOSEVELT PRESCRIBES QUARANTINE FOR WAR At a Chicago bridge-dedication on Oct. 5, Roosevelt made his famous "quarantine" speech: "It seems to be 'unfortunately true that the epidemic of world lawlessness is spreading. When an epidemic of physical disease starts to spread, the community approves and joins in a quarantine. ... War is a contagion, whether It be declared or undeclared. It can engulf states and peoples remote from the original stenc of hostilities. We are determined to keep out of war, yet we> cannot Insure ourselves againSt the disastrous effects of war and the dangers of involvement. . . , America hates war. I America hopes for peace. There-; fore, America actively engages In the search for peace." Thus far a year's sensational events had parried American policy own people. . .' . At the very least, we can and should avoid any action, or ani- inck of action, which ,. , will encourage, iassist, or build tin '. J nn aeere.vsor." "" The following month Ilic President called the Senalo Military Affairs ConnnlllcD to a White House conference. Scute left wllh a definite Impression that lie wo\ili go to every possible length, shor of war. to back [ho coalition whlcl wns trying to halt German cx- pnnsioii In US dlsreum-d of (reiit- le.s- and penccful procedure. A storm broke at this and at a Dlin (hat European government had been privately apprised of this si nml. The President berated as "boobs those who had spread Ihc Impression ihat, tlie American frontlci was now (lie Rhine. tr c ctarlflec American foreign iwllcy as" being no more (hnn; . ••:;. '• No entangling alliance's'." 2, Broader world trade for-all. '. 3. .Sympathy with nil • effort lo reduce anrmihcnts. •i. Peaceful maintenance' of political, economic nnd "social Independence for alt countries. Action In the present European war crisis has been confined -targe- ly to n general appeal lo the opposed-parties on humane grounds and to an cxnct and literal application of existing neutrality laws denying arms alike to nil belligerents, , but permitting shipment' of other articles, many of which have- already been declared conli-abnnd. Whether Congress confirms Ihe President's belief In the advisability of repealing the present neutrality law, or whether Con- srcss .will fight, against repeal as it will adopt still another policy adjourned In .August, or .wlicltic'- it will adopt sill another policy •enidli'fs- to be seen.-:'- Garuthersville Society— 'Personal Woiiians Club Holds .First Fall Meeting • • •TliC'Ciiruthcrsvlllc.WoniDhs club met Tuesday nl pnis o'clock for their flrsl, fall meeting when they attended n .luncheon at (hc'Moth- Odisl. Cliurcli., Mrs..' J:, L. James mid ss Beatrice Ann Frenr were ests ; riuriiii; the .meeting. Pollow- the two course. mcnii the graiip felirud to the church parlor and held n session . . . ScJiult, president, was In charge. New year books were presented . by the program committee, headed by Mrs, R. M. Pierce. Mrs. S. Z, Or- gcl,' Chairman of tlie Welfare Department reported that Femlseol County, ranked third In the sale bf (Easier Seals for Crippled Chll- clrcns work -In Missouri. She nlso stated that, fourteen crippled children and .adults had been !treatc<l by the Missouri Society for Crippled Children since the clinic was held in this city In March. Mrs. W. P. Robertson, Chairman or the Civic Improvements Committee, reported that work' In the Frisco Park had been carried on as intlier Icnglhy : business over which Mrs. I/. II. DR. BLACK'S EYEWATER ---- — . --- -. -,.....,.- . HQLD EVERYTHING - By Clyde Lewis - ' -- ~ — '.'•.-.'.'•.r^v,^ - ;L_..... J. . , . A £~ rj? ' >. PAGE nml (,'ol another hul, wlieic >ou got them I" ns funds were r\vnllnl)l c for the work. Mrs. B. a. Hokiid, Trnslec, reported for Hint r,ro«|) vegnrdlnij the BBlc cf pronwly formerly owned by (he club. ».'• • •Mrs. cims RUIglcy roporlct) .the \Vtiys nnd Menn.s CoiumiUee, nnd outlined n number of IntcreslliiK find HWlnvlillc urojccls foi' Ihu club lo sponsor for rnlslng mouoy o curry on Ilic clmrllnble find civic Improvement' work llmt iho club tries lo Accomplish ouch yew- Mis. S. C. NefT, n mclntie'r or the American Homes Dep'dHriicni wns inlroclucNl nnd hnd chiirge of Lne progrnin for llmt eoiiiirilttec. She jjnvc n most lulcrcsling and enlightening mik. on "Consumer Hctnllom—nnd Textiles," The nexl niGclliiK.wlll be held on September twenty-sixth mid a- program .on Bnfcty Education will bo presented. Mis. Lewis Butler and soil of Ilnytt spent, n few hours here Wednesday niornlng. nUcmlliig- to btisl- ncis niid visiting with friends. N. W. Helm and AUy; Hoy Harper .returned. Wednesday morning from . Jefferson ,Clly, MO.,' wliere they nllcnded lo : business iimttcrs. Mrs. Norman Nelson of Dcxler spent Tuesday In Ihls city. She visited with friends and nlte'ndcd n raccllng of n Pnroiil-Tchcliers Coinmltlce. : . : Mr, und. Mrs. Eddtoi Acult, who have spent- tlie past* week here wllh his mother, Mrs. H. N. Arnold, lefl Monday for Hollywood, Calif. Mr. and Mrs. W. L, Canlrcll nml youne son, Rclibrt, ami Mi, nnd Mrs; Bnm Cnstlebcrry and son, Sammle Joe, left Wednesday mor'n- liig for St. Louis, Mo., where 'lliey will spciici n few days attending to Inisliiess. ' . ; Mr. • nnd Mrs. A, II. iihortes drove lo Memphis Tuesday. ', 'They accompanied their , soii, Bobby, who entered Southwestern University Ihere Tuesday.. ' . .. . Mis. J. D. Pi-cnr who hns spent most cf.thc summer in Evanston, 111., .and al, a summer collage in Wisconsin returned'' lo her t ,)iome In Ilils city last week. Her daughter, Miss Beatrice Ann Frcnr, accompanied her home nnd will spend a- few weeks here before' returning to school In Chicago. Mr. mid Mrs. C. H. Spai-.nB and Paul Street spent Tuesday in Memphis nUcmllng Iho Mid-South Fair.' < Mrs, W.'N, Plshcr nnd Miss Nan- nie aarrclt spent Wednesday in Memphis, - * '. M 'f' nrciccry Long niul daughter, Elizabeth, of mnugndoclo.v W cnl luestlay here shopping nm i visiting wllh friends. • Mrs. Paulina Knydcn diove to Memphis Moiirtny mid spent llr Demonstration Club News Notes linn Fair Booth The booth for the county fair to bo hold hcic the la of,the month wns planned al meeting of the Atmoiel HOIII OciiionslriUlon club ftt the homo o Mrs. Howard Caldwoll Mamlny. Members' of the fair commute aru Mrs: D. II, .Qnrner, Mrs. W. L Smith, Mrs. W. D. Aiulcison, Mrs •B. C. nlnckwell, Mib. Boil Ros and Mrs. any Walked , '•Twenty', members, nnd five vis! tors were served buffet lintel —PRESCRIPTIONS-— Safe - - Accurate Your Prescription Druggist . Fowler Drug Co. Main A First Phone 141 Wert Optometrist "HE MAKES 'EM SEE" Over Joe Isaacs' Star* " Phone 540 REAL COFFEE — ALWAYS FRESH BUY A PKG. TODAY For People, Animals ami Voullry.. Harmless and Painless, Contains No Poison. Will not In- ly.' Safe for children's eyes. Use Dr. Black's Eye Water freely and frequently to keep the eyes clean. Use It for Red and Pink Eyes, for Aching, Burning, Tired, Twitching,] Watering, Weak, Strained and Irritated Eyes, caused by dust, sun glare, reading sewing, .motoring, picture shows, manufacturing plants and shops. Dr. Black's Eye Water is guaranteed to give satisfaction, buy a bottle today from Bonim's or any drug store ixnd be benefltted. H APPY liOUR GRO.& "MKT. FREE DELIVERY 109 W. Main 61. Fhonc 15 KXPERT ELECTRIC WIRING BEAUTTFUf, L1NF, OF ELECTRIC FIXTURES Ekclrlc Ranges and Water Healers WALPOLE'S ELECTRIC SHOP Ht So. 2nd Phone 318 TIRE BARGAINS Guaranteed First Line Tires At Prices Cheaper Than 3rd Grade 4.50x21 ,._..:....; :.."'. $ 5.45 4.75x19 ...'.; :., $ 5.65 s.zsxis : I....;....- ; $ 6.55 5.50x17 % 6.95 6.00x16 ,....: $- 7.95 6.50x16 ; ;...: '. $ 9.55 7.50x20 Truck ....'........ ...L : .'...._ $24.75 9.00x20 Truck .:...;. „ „ .;.... $42.75 Check these prices with other prices. See the tires at our station. These prices only good while our present stock lasts. Buy Now! ' TOM LITTLE CHEVROLET CO. Phone 633 I ^p)j jhandiwork w'W'judged'fo'r'oitPr^ Ing the fair. ' Dm Ing the social how* Mrs, wid Miss' Cora, Lcc Coleman? covnv ly home demonstralion agent, won In the games which were played. Mrs Corner gave the devotional on "Love Thy Neighbor' after -anlch Miss Coleman reviewed,tho trip to the state .home dernonxtra- lion meeting at Conway. , The next, meeting will be Oct. 9 at Ihe Jicmc of Mrs, Roy Thompson The regular meeting scheduled for the 25th will be cnncelcd in order that work may be 'done ' on Iho booth at that time, IN THE CHANCERY COURT FOR THE OHTCKASAWBA DISTRICT OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS. ' W, H. Uitlmer, Plaintiff, Vs. Mnude ijilimer, Defendant. Warning Order , The Defendant, Mnude Lalliner, Is warned lo appear in the Clian- ccry Coin I lor 'the Chicknsawba Dhtrlct. of Mississippi County, Aiknnsns williln lliirty days mid* nnswer Ilic complnlnl of (he Plain-' tiff, W. H. La timer. • , . Witness my linnd ns clerk of said' court urn! the seal liieicaf on this 25Ul dny of August, IMP, > Scnl HARVEY MOnniS, Clerk.' Oesrgn W. Bnrluim, Htty pltf. J. amlitun Sudbtiry, ally, nd Litcm'. 25-1-8-15 PHONE 205 FOR YOUR POULTRY Nice, rut hens and fryers & other poultry nt nil times. (VE DRESS AND DKMVER FREE! STICKLER-fiOOmVlN CO. M6 E. Main Everything for, your'enter- tainment and comfort. Witcb Society Page Of Courier Newi Fw Free Show Gaetti • Friday Only 5 *. ?,, ? ?" $•;$ $ 75 Good Reasons Why You Should Attend Mitlltiee or Night ? ¥ $ $ •'! $" $, -i SltmOCKHOLMtt TERRY KIIBURN GtORGE ZUCCO 'H«ySTEPHEN50N E. E. CUVE " ~ y-Fa» fkftJM Also comedy & Starch of Time. Saturday IT'S TORCHY'S MOST ADVENTUREfi, TOWHY ... JANE WYMAN X n.-^wmxL »»ini-«w«wi( mtat.^^., So.,, n., l, irt V.I wcwv-w*., . r™ ^o Iso Ccmedy & Serial "Oregon rail." Continuous show. ROXY Mittoeti Fri.-Sat.-Snn. Friday - Saturday Also conwdy and serial (Hawk ot .Wilderness.)' Continuous show Saturday.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 9,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free