The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 29, 1939 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, May 29, 1939
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Page 8
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-PAGE'EIGHT BLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.) 1 COURIER NEWS DNEKIIDF 'Improvement In Qualify ' Noted In Various Sections, In County Mississippi comity, I !i e world's largest • cotton producing county, has not only made persistent gains In yield per acre but has also made .marked improvement In the <iual- .ity of cotton through the one variety g(u community plan. This •practice, begun seven years ago, has spread until they are now well scattered throughout this Invge . county and it is believed (hat another year will show even niore" one variety cotton communities. When started, n •mimbcr of Die larger planters who operated customs gins secured mid planted a few tons, of certified seed from which ciop seed was supplied to (heir customers either by exchanging seed for seed or by selling the customer seed at the oil mill price that day. This practice has grown to such an extent that good seed is available to practically 'every farmer 'in the county at no actual extra cost to him. Certified seed Is secured as often as is necessary to keep the supply of seed not move than three or four years from the breeder. Most of these one variety gin communities, have not had the form of a formal organization,' flic planler-glmier having taksn the lead. Last yoar, three communities were set up on an or-, ganized basis, Mlssco, Lost Cane and Dyess. Different communities arc using a variety of Iheir choice with D. and P. L. in the lead. Stonevill.e and Ro;vden are used by some gins. Very little of nny variety except those three, which are recommended by the State Experiment Station of the Extension Department is grown in the county, C. C. Ijingston, of Number Nine, was one of the fust to pioneer in this /movement and .was one ot the first lo boast a 100 per cent D. and P. L. community. 'Several large planters with private gins mho produced only one variety have provided a source of good seed which has helped materially In keeping up the finality of <he seed. Approximately 75 tons of certified seed was p'anted :this spr'mg, with 60 toas being D. and H L. and 15 tons of Stonevllle 2B. A few tons of Rowden \yas used. Most of these beed were planted to supply seed for the farm .\nd for their gin customers with no thought of'having them state certified. Several .hundred 'acres of boih D. and P. U 11A and Stoneville 2B will be state certified this yenr by a few purchasers who hope to supply some of the certified seed purchased each year. R. C. Bryan, of Osceola, has been 'producing state, certified D. and P. L. HA. for a number of years, Carl Wallace and W. E Wallace, of Bly- thevllle and Charles Rose ot Roseland, are applying for state ccrtl- ' fication of Stoneville 2B. Although a few individual fann- • ers still believe in growing bnU and half, this variety has become very scarce since the 1937 government loan made it unpopular Camthersville Society •— Personal Margaret Lowe Circle Met Wednesday Afternoon " Mrs. Abe Galther Jr, was hostess to nine members of the Margaret Lowe Circle of the Baptist Mis- sl;nary society Wednesday afternoon at her home on West Seventh street. Mrs. Win. Swader gave the devotional and Mrs. H. H. Brown had ,charge of the lesson. The group Is studying the Iwok, "How to Win Others to Christ," Mrs. Chas. Dovroh, circle chairman, presided during the business session and plans tor the society picnic which will be held in the dining room of the annex next Monday evening were made. During 1 Ihe soda! hour ihe hostess served angel fcod cake with strawberries and wl>ipi>ed cream and a fruit drink. * • # Sunday School Class iinU'rtatned by Teacher The members of the Queen Esther class, 14-year-old girls' class of Ihe Baptist Sunday school, Tuesday hiked out to ihe home o[ their teacher, Mrs, Henry Bo:ne, who lives on the Braggadocio road west of Oils city and spent the morning playing games and enjoying conversation. Mrs, Eoone served luncheon at the noon hour and the girls returned home in the afternoon. Those attending were Misses Mary May Rlley, Mary Constance Acuff, Helen Poscy, Marjoric Cullem, Saclie Lee Onilhcr, Dorothy Ann Neivsom, Margaret Phlcgar and Clco McClendon, Miss Ruby Speight, who lives near Mrs. Boone, wn.s a guest. I Fonlnl hour following the business session, * * * Mrs. J. D. BouUon of Okeinah, Okla., left Sunday lov her home after spending the weekend here with her sister, Mrs, W. I,. Canlrcll and family. Chester Elmoro of Caboo), Mo., Is visiting here In the home of (he ficv. nml Mrs, Loyd N. Means. R 11. Btemeyer has returned from the Frisco hospital In St. Ijouis, where he had spent several days having a check-up Mr. Blo- tncycr received a broken limb ficv- eral weeks ago while working at the freight office In this city. Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Bates have as their guest, Mr, Bates' mother ol Perry, Mo. The elder Mrs. Bates will spend the summer here with her s.n nnd family, Chris Mehrle, the Rev. Wayne W. Gray and Glfford Kdgcrton spent Tuesday in St. Louis, Mo., where they attended to business. Miss Dorothy French accompanied Mrs. Stella Stewart and Mrs. Freda Kclley of Hayll lo Memphis Wednesday. The ladies shopped there and returned home Thms- MLss Mary Sue James has returned here from Hclcomb, Mo,, where she taught last year. She will spend most of the summer here with relatives. , J. W. Tlplon spent Monday In St. Louis attending to business matters. Miss Oeraldlne Cunningham, who had .spent, the weekend here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Cunningham, accompanied him llmt fnr on her return tc work in Jefferson City. Mrs. Bl-ickford Hostess lo Missionary Circle Mrs. Ray Blackford was hostess to members of the Mollle McMlnn Circle of the Baptist Missionary society at her home on Ferguson avenue Wednesday aftcrnocn. The meeting was opened with the reading of the Scripture and Mrs. R,. M. Pierce led in prayer. Two chapters of the book. "Stewardship Parables of Jesus," was given by Mrs. Tom Markey In the absence of Mrs. J. E. Brown, Circle Mission Study chairman. Mrs. Gage Knight, Circle chairman presided during the business session. Mrs. Blackford served ice cream topped with food cake the short strawberries and angel Icct! in green, during College Party Will Explore Pueblo Ruins BF.LOIT, Wis. (UP)—I'rof. Paul H. Ncsbltl of Beloit College and six student anthropologist 1 ; will leave here June 24 oil the eighth Logan museum expedition to New Mexico where they will live In tents nnd explore the Pueblo ruins In Apnche national park. Fixe of (he students are juniors at Beloit College. They arc Robert Mftylahn, Milwaukee, WIs.; Hale Smith, Roodhouse, 111,; William Ellett, Oak Park, 111.; Jeanne Rogers, Rockford, 111.; and Claire Licbtenbcrg, New York City, The sixlh, Virginia Drew, Tomali, Wis., is a junior at the University of Wisconsin. Ncsbltl and the students will travel as far south as Mexico City before going to the ruins. They will pitch tents at a cattle ranch near Reserve, N. M. They will re- MONDAY, MAY 29, 1939 Deaimn Durbin's also growing up, like all of the more prominent youngster stars. Here she is in her lalest informal picture, snapped at the Cocoanul Grove opening with young Vaughn I'aul, studio assistant director. turn to Beloit about Sept. 1. Ncsbitt said the ruins of the Pueblo people, date from 700 \o 1300 A. D., but his research will be conducted on the site of a clvill/a- llon which archaeologists say existed from 700 to 900 A,D. Empress, an Indian elephant, served on both sides during the Civil War. Both the South and the North used her for hauling .supplies at Nashville, Tenn. Read Courier News want ads. PRESCRIPTIONS— Safe - - Accurate Your Prescription Druggist Fowler Drug Co. Main A First Phone 141 Smith "Disappears" After "Arrival" At Irish Coast Airport (Continued from Pago One) [an, who flew the "wrong way" to [relaiid In an $800 "crate", .'its ,ake-ofT had been long and thoroughly planned and well timed, according to his friends, lie rose 'rom the beach just a few mln- ites before the tide came In. H was learned that he had been tceplng the plane in hiding for a week, in the abandoned, gra.°.s- jrown Scarboro Airport nl Portland, tuning It up for Ihe trip. The plane was n new Aeronca lint 'cost about $'1,800 not Inehid- ng Ihe accessories. .The total velght In flight was 1,650 pounds, :uore thitn twice the plane's weight mipty. Smith is a native of Clarksburg, W. Vn., and had been working for the past two years as an airplane salesman at the Grand Central Air J'ermina), Los Angeles, Calif. He is fairly well known as a test •inrt endurance pilot. With two companions, he set an. endurance record of 218 hours and 23 minutes for light planes at Los Angeles lust November. The tilers relieved each other In flight, transferring to and from the plane' by a rope ladder dangling to a speeding automobile. The "Baby Clipper" was especially built for Smith at a Detroit factory eight months ago. An extra gasoline lank with G8 gallons capacity wns built into the tail. He Mew it here nlone and was greeted by three friends who preceded him In an uutomobile. Parking trio plane at the fur end of the beach, i.hey went t,j the hotel where they confided ijj Francis W. O'Neill, the ii.'i:kt-c|:er. xvho later supplied most of Die details of the take-off. Rock Pictures in Utah Depict Head Hunters SALT LAKE CITY (UP.)— Evl- :lcnce that'a tribe of head hunting Indians once roamed Utah has' jcen compiled by Prank IJeckivitli,' Oelta, Utah, newspaperman and 1 ilslot'taii, after 25 years' study of Indian rock pictures. Illustrated with photographs and orlglna [drawings to prove his theories, the work is contained In a three-volume report that will bo published by the Utah State Historical Society. Included in me manuscript is a photograph and description of a crude peti'oglyph which shows two waniors returning from n raiding party rarrying n human head. t'lali's petroglyphs. or rock pictures, are remarkably well lire- served, Bockwith found. Cut in ihe reck walls and cliffs with a sharp instrument, their age has been variously estimated as 000 to 1,200 years. They served the ancient tribes as guides and records. Reconstructing their mode of life from Ihe picture records tlioy left, Deckwlth believes that the head hunting tribe belonged to the Pueblo race and that for a brief licriod in their tribal life they took heads, instead of scalps, a.s trophies of victory. WAriNING OF.PER IN THE CHANCERY COURT OP CHICK ASAWBA DISTRICT, MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, AIllK- ANSAS. E. E. Hawkins, Plaintiff, vs, NO. can Ada Hawkins Hunt, ct al Defendants. The defendants, widow and unknown heirs ofGaylord or Oalyaid Hawkins, deceased are; warned tp appear within thirty dnys in the court named in the cnptlon hereof nnd answer the complaint of till', plaintiff, E. E. Hawkins. ! -; Duled this Sill day of May, 1939.' HARVEY MORRIS, Cletk By Elizabeth Blythe, D. C. Prank Douglas, Ally, for PlaintllT Claude P. Cooper, Ally Ad Llteiu 8-15-22-23 MEAD'S SWIM WEAR i Read Courier News want ads. HERE'S WHAT A MILLION USERS SAY ABOUT ELECTRIC/ WATER HEATERS ' The Morning After-Taking Carters Little Liver Pills /?/ / , C4tef#Se? T TODAY AT ARK-MO POWER CORP. Queen Mary Dislikes Jazz LONDON (UP)—Queen Mary does not like modern dance music. Shortly before she laid the foundation stone of the new St. Heller Hospital at Surrey, a program of music- fcr the ceremony was sent for her approval. She Intimated that she did not like modern music, and particularly jazz. She said she preferred light opera. JOIN THE MARCH TO Chesterfield for REFRESHING MILDNESS s ' * " for BETTER TASTE for MORE PLEASING AROMA JTor the things they want in a cigarette, millions of smokers ali over the country are turning to Chesterfields. There's more real smoking pleasure in Chesterfield's right combination of cigarette tobaccos than in any other cigarette you ever smoked, When yon try them you'll know why Chesterfields iv satisfy legions of smokers from coast to coast Fistula Sufferers Face Danger One of the tragic results of neglected fistula frequently Is loss of bosvcl control together with nervous diseases and general ill health caused by self poisoning. Thousands could save themselves from humiliation and serious illness by taking proper treatment in time. The Thornton & Minor Cliutc-old- est known rectal institution in the world-offers a FREE Book which explains Fistula and other rectal diseases; tells how more Mian 50,000 persons have been benefited by their mild, corrective institutional treatmemV-withotit hospital confinement. Write for this Free Book and Reference List. Address Thornton & Minor Clinic, Suite 915. 925 McGee St., Kansas City, Mft. FOR SALE 2 New Dixie Cotton Choppers $80 Each Delta Implements, Inc. ',312 South 2nd " '*•, Phone 802 wermld CHESTERFIELDS MILDER...THEY TASTE BETTER it 19W. litcm A MvmTot.icco Co, For fun in the sun and water at WALKER POOL you can always count on smart JANTZEN SWIM WEAR THE LAZY DAISY $4.95 Like old fashioned nosegays arc the knit-in (lowers that give quuint chnrm lo this brief Jantzen Maillot, the "Lazy Daisy.",. Perfect individual fit is achieved by (he adjustaMe braided shoulder sSnips. Stade in one of the new Glamour Fabrics, the Jantzcii Knit-in Print, Lastcx yarn assures KIIUJT girdle lit. Ofon.,1 THE MOON FLOWER $4.95 Splashed with flowers this trim-filling Jant- zi'n is glorhiosly say. The quarlcr iiniicl skirt iccentuntes the slim silliowltc and gins the freedom of a maillol. Deeply cut tisckline repeats the square motif of the neckline. This "Moonflower'' design is onr of the glamourous new .laut/en Knit-in Prints. THE ZIP-HITCH TRUNKS $2,95 [Vlen who rebel at pulling and tns;inff will like (his Janficn Xip- Hitch Trunk. A concealed smocf.h-running Talon fastener makes them quicker and easier to put on ami taUe off. Tailored in Him athletic lines from a quick ilrj'hiff Wispo fabric. Made with U>s- tex yarns so they will fit you just like your skin. Waist sizes 30 lo 44. MEAD'S MAIN

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