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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1036 BLYTIIRVILLR (ARK.) COURIEK Farm News Edited J. 0. FULLERTON Comil.y Agricultural Agent J. L. DAMKRON Ass't. County . Agent VETCH yiELDOF lion Administration will lend nwn- i ey to the cooperative to ^finance ( the wiring ol all homes and (o pur- • chase any needed electrical couip- ment. I No member ,or officer of the eo- 1 operative l s iwrsonnlly liable for the return of a dollar of the loan, John Eclringon, Osceola, Putting Winter Crop on All Cotton Land Vetch hfis scored another hit in Mississippi county on the farm of John.«jdrlngton of Osceola, according to John L. Dameron, assistant county agent. Eight acres of vetch following cotton In the fall and winter of TO5-3G produced the best coUon on Mr. Edrington's farm In 1930. One hundred and sixty pounds of vetch was sown in the fall on eight acres and after making the proper .growth was plowed under on the 23rd day of May. Mr. Edrifigton planted this eight acres In cotton on May 27. After securing a 'good stand, the cotton died because of heat coming from the rotting of the veteh crop. He failed to let the vetch rot enou»h before planting. On June 15 this field was replanted and another good -stand came lip and produced the best cotton on his farm. Mr. Edrington secured two fains on this crop. The first came in the Hist week-of July and the second on the first day of Sen- lember. '• Due to good spring cultivation the total cost • cf producing this crop—not including the seed or harvesting—was $15. The total production was 12 bales of lint cotton. Mr. Edrington this fall has planted vetch in his entire 193G cotton fields and assumes that lie will Increase the yield for 1937 Picks Big Cotton Crop Following Soy Beans j Mr. J: L. Ballard of Manila, Ark , has just harvested 9.898 pounds of lint cotton from n\'-, acres of mea. Eured Jan-J. According to Mr. B«l- lard. this yield was secured on on- of the oldest pieces of farm land Hi that community. Due to crop rotation with soybeans intcrplantcd with corn, Mr. Dallard was abtf to secure an average yield of 5G5 pounds per acre. Mr. Ballard states. "11 pays to ro- i late." This crop rotation program I fits in well with the soil conscr- I vatlon program which .was enacted by congress and put into cltcct for the first time during (h c 1036 crop yeiir. Basis Being-Laid -iqr ;Co^ • ooei-ative Ruralj Power • •' Lines' - -' :'• : • :•"•'•;-,• -WEEKLY SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON* An Ambassador In China Be Meld Thanksgiving Eve nt First Christian Church In Komnn life niul history im> j»m|>lm.slKe<| In Oils story of Paul's impi'lsomnrnt (licve. H sooins-re- Melbourne to Plant Coronation Trees MELBOURNE (UP) —To commemorate tlie coronation of Kin" Edward .next, year, the city is planning a tree •planting campaign for next spring. If present plans nre carried oub 200 of Hie principal slrcct.s of the city will be lined on both sides with trees. iiicwlviYi iof Blythevllle, im- lo attend religious services on ThniikJiglving i morn^ijf became they have , (6 cook tlielr turkeys, will have no such excuse tills year. At n luectlnt' of the locnl Ministerial Alliance' it was decided to liave llic annna! i union service on the eve of Thanksgiving'. The Rev. H. Lynn Wade, recently nnmed pastor or the First | Methodist church/ will preach the service on next ••Wednesday nlelit. November 25, at the First Chris- Linn cliuiYih. Plnns are afoot to have the minister unit members 0 [ t], e union choir to wear costumes similar to the clothes worn by our Pilgrim forefathers on llic' first Thanksgiving. The state Centennial Commission has -asked that the ^Centennial Idea -be carried out In the service and It Is probable that women in the '• local •-WPA sewing room will make the'' ; costumes. How oiir country has progressed during the past 100 'years I and the contrast with the first I Thanksgiving will be brought out 1 in the service. 1>V WiM. K. G 11,110Y, I). 1). liillfor of Ailvanco J'aul's pride In boms n tne- ,,,,,n, s ,, mm , m ,,,„,,, lt born Rommi citizen was .shaken imuhOI ' I "it he'Iran hand nr SHE? ^±-/fia -r'&H ,,r s/r'ncT axrt'ir.c .r^r 1 r ^ »'«< at least long delayed, . jllitin Is allowed most The Intrigues ngnltisl him in <!•!>' Palestine, he realized; might bins the mind of n Roman governor nnxlous (o conciliate (ho people, so Paul stood upon his fight l's failure to get justice was ble to coiullllons similar to '>:«*' which letter Justice todny. ihore were hld.lon inul Intense In- -.-_.. ..,.„., 11Ja lifcin.i i^ —* ""«; niuucn IMKI nucule ill « cill/en niul appealed (o Home. | " U(1 'i«'s nl work, nnd three Ini "<-• trip (here wis sufficiently! ""cures, no stroiiB In Pnlrslliic exciting, for ll w «s characterized I '"'Shi wily hiive followed him «.• the shipwreck of which we'••'•<> Komi'. ''."y.1 ™ 1 !." .! lu ' lllln .tf s'<"-y. »»t-1 ' • • ionic. For two years, howcU'i. Paul e didi lived in MS mvi , | )OUSCi r ,. cc i Un( . Irlnl.jnll.wlm ciime to we htm 'Die "•• " f mini who hiul unvoted nwu nml fur; reaching tho CJospcl, now iiKJUgh ite hnd the privilege of living hi his own houso, he was •'''!> ed cciiftnnlly nn( ; W as lller- "»>' iui ambassador in chains. . Between the South Pole and Inl- itude GO there are no land animals larger than insects, nnd no industries other than whaling. THE COMPLETE ELECTRICAL STORE Featuring electrical fixtures fro,,, 91. up, Wesllnghousc appliances, all kinds of lamps, Inexpensive liridge prizes and n line of Lelte grade toys. Walpole Electric Shop 208 W. Main I'honc 314 EASY TERMS AND '•'.'/^County-wide—surveys''- are bsiiVg- completed in 21 Arkansas counties • 'for- niral electrification projects" according to Elbert E. Karns. agricultural engineer, University - of Arkansas College of Agriculture' • The,surveys show•tlint'2.fil.s mile.' of power lines.wjll ba required'to serve 9,210 farm and.urban homes and business enterprises. Potential customers, in,addition to farm and urban homes, include filling stations, community stores, cohir .immlty rccreationalcenters, schools^, churches, cotton gins. large irrlga- j tlon pumps, coal mines, and sawmills. - '..'.' The 21 counties will be grouped as, follows for the projects, including the number of miles of line for each project, and the number of users: Lonoke, Prairie and Pulaski counties-360- miles; 1.340 customsrs. Howard. Hempstead, Nevada, and Columbia counties—410 miles; 1,750-customers. North Sebastian, South Sebastian, Crawford and Johnson counties—650 miles; 2015 customers. Woodruff county—120 miles; 355 customers. Jackson county—300 miles; D50 customers. Cleburnc county—60 miles; 225 customers. Craighead county—250 miles; .825 customers. North Mississippi and South Mississippi counties—275 miles; 715 i customers. A Miller county—110 miles; 350 cus- ' tomers. Logan county—180 miles; 625 customers. The prevailing idea that exhor- bitan't rates must be charged for ele«trlcity to serve the farmers,' even in thickly settled areas, has at last been broken by the Rural Electrification Administration thru the national program of farm elec- j trlficatlon, Mr. Karns said. This federal agency is a result' of years of effort on the part of leading American farmers, through Farm Bureau Federations, Farmers' Union, Oranges, and other farm organizations, who 'insisted that the United states government help its farm and urban people se- snre the benefits of electricity that. Prior to this time, have been withheld from them. EVERY PURSE! EVERYONE AREALGOODYEAR! -built by world's «"THTRMTION largest tire maker in every ply to 'give you these SUPHTWIST CORp famous features: TW) GKTHICKTREMS IOOTSTCOST .vs: per mile of itfety Check our values and prices before you buy. Even at a low price you can buy a Goodyear — the public's first choice for 21 years. . aeo (no New SURE GRIP Pointing; to the surveys, Mr. Karns said that the organized! farmers and farm women of Arkansas arc wide awake to the importance of united eftort in securing electricity on a community, county, and slate wide basis The Rural Electrification Administration does not consider building short power line extensions in thickly settled communities, but- rather to build a network of lines' Over a large area, averaging up the i thickly populated areas with the 1 sparsely settled areas, so the llv-l .ing standards of the entire com' munil'y or county might be raised. The money for power line construction purposes, including all materials and labor, Is loaned to this cooperative group on a 20-year basis at 3 "per cent Interest; and Is repaid on the amortization plan. In addition, the Rural ElectrUka- The Latest and Best Mud «nd Snow Tire pulls you through without chains. For passenger cars and trucks f TOM LITTLE CHEVROLET CO. • Blytheville, Ark. 'ijiejilrnnyc contrasts tlmt play , . , ,, u ,, turned this dUrou'iil oppoitunily i ti> new account, preaching us oth • , to him •Tliere Is t> liTKllllon tlmt there- was a body of Rommi roldlm known us ihn Tlumderlng l,eglon, rinemiris of which luul come in contact 1 wlih Paul whllt> they hud I brcn chained to him to h'unrd lilm, I «nd had, niuln- such ' Inllucnce, I developed a high stniln of torlotu- I ness and courage. Most of Paul's , Epistles were written lo Christians In vniious j cities that hu hail visited during his tnlssonaiy Journeya nml In tlw churclu's llmt he luul established. Tliu Eplslle to the Komnivi, In conlra.st, was written-• H'lnllvoly early In his .ministry, and ho had spoken wlth.iircal urgency of his desire to visit Hie capital city of the empire, : In a famous passage Me ilrelur- cd Hint lie was not lislmincd lo preach Hie Oosiiel In «omc>. slronii In Ilio iissurnncc (hat It was the power of Clod unto sal- viittoti. In a sense, Paul was meiisiirlnsi the strength of thu PAGE NINE nrnlnst ihc clreneth of Ktmw, and tho impoilnllsni of Christ JPMW aealnst the Imperialism or n city thiil" luul con- (jucrod nnd controlled Ilio world On.- cannot K H the hill M\een or Pauls faith, conincc, and out- luok. wiilioiu henslng this mag- nlllMnce of lih noild vision, imd thi! fncl ihat the (jreatness of his lloiiinn cltlncimhlp was ciiUght up 111 tlio larger glory of being n cltlton of tho household of fiillh mid ot Hie kingdom of Ood, How dlrrrrrnt was Paul's iiclunl cniiiliiB to Home! Not the free t'lHry of an rnn^c mlsslonaij, bin the comlni; ot n cltlvcn in chaln.s, Yet Paul vui6 imilntinled, Ho wns a prcnclier nnd ambassador of Christ, nnd, u« «« liavo .sng- Bi-steci In conijiicnt on an wirllei lesson, Iho sea-* of 'lili, duvnA- ence U)x>n Clods powr nnd his auuicclntlon of ' sulrllual valuer Increased as ho sensed 'tho weak-ness, tho futility, and the ulck- cilness tlmt often pievnll In high places of government. PLYMOUTH, N. H. (UP)-Mrs'. iceman C. Wllll.s. 72, Mill uses two quills made bj her mother mid grandmother moie limn !25 jcnrs ago. Mis. Willis say* that the quilts aie In perfect condition. TIv'JiUY AHSTKACT A: HKAI/rV CO. Abstrivcts, l.aiuls & Loans I). .M. Ttrry, I'rea, ami ,M(;r. 1'hoiib Q17 l)l}l!ievlllc,' Ark. •*•>« l.nr.ilid at 101 North Stcmirt ADDING M/CHINE & TYPEWRITER SERVICE BUREAU i>OV l'll\VAItl»S, 1'roprleiof Ml »i.ik,;s .ir IHb.illl TvniHrllm, Adeline Michlnta and Calculators—Itcimlrlnir—I'lirts—Jtlhljorij K ALL'S PRZCHRISTMAS CLOSING-OUT SALE tl*,~ _i^._i_ ^ i § i. i SAIE BEGINS FRIDAY MORNING, NOV. 20 DOORS OPEN PROMPTLY 32-Piece LUNCHEON SETS Consists of si\ 9-inch dinnet plates, 0 desserts, 0 breakfast plitles, 6 tups, « snucors, sal.nl bowl and 1 large platter, t SNAP CLOTHES PINS 7 coil, the strongest that are,made. They .have th.it death grip feature. 15 fm 5-TfiE BROOMS Household 'size. 100% Ilroom <f ^ . Corn. Smooth handles Each . > * i * SOAP "GIVE AWAY" Life Hii(n and Lu\ Soap. Large Cft Standard Bar. Pei liar ... 33 C 12-QT. GALVANIZED PAILS 12 Qt. hand dipped Galvanized with Green, Wooden Handle. Many, uses for this large *} 4 •••**] pail. During this sale. Each •• i C 17-QT. DISH PANS 17 ()(. Triple Coaled Ivory Dish Pans. The kind of; Knamel that's hard to chip §1.00 value. Each ' :....i STEEL WOOL 25 pads in hox/any size. Fine, medium and coarse. Hox ALARM CLOCKS Guaranteed to keep accurate lime and (o.alarm well for one year. Assorted colors and shapes, found and square. Each LAD1KS BLOOMERS Full cut Fc a > o n , Stripe. ' Exceptton- i nlly well made. A regular 2flc value. PRISCILLA STYLE WINDOW CURTAINS . Complete 2!/: jd. IwiRlh, intriod with TIc-Hiu-ks. 19c I'r. BIRDCAGES Regular size, fully, equipped. Your choice of •( colors: Green, Reel, Ivory or Orchid. A' ONE-TIME'".-PRICE 79c Each ELECTRIC LIGHT BULBS Tested and Guaranteed. Inside B* jgv frosted. Size;? 25, 40, 50 and GO ^m C watt. Buy now and save 50%. Each While 3,000 Bulbs Last! THE SALE YOU'LL NEVER FORGETI CHILDREN'S R\YON BLOOMERS Sizes 2 to 12. Well ' made. Good clastic. A real bargain! .•,'• lOc , Birds Eye Diapers 27 x 27 full cut .Diapers Do/en Ladies House Slippers Felt House Slippers. Well made, '3 colors, any size from 3 to !). 29c Pair SYRINGES 2 qt. si?:e. With all attachments. Heavy ritbhcr. Assorted colors. 39c Complete TOWELS What A Bargain! Assorted color-border, 20 x 40 inch Towels. 25c value! 12c •Cadi ROBBING ALCOHOL Full strength. 1 pint size'. 10% by volume. Full Pint KNIVES and FORKS Stainless Steel, the kind (hat v,'on''t nish «»r rufil. V/hal a Mihie! ' ^A ''l Set of 0 Knives and (i Forks O«7C ! ' WOOL RUGS 27 x -18 inch she. Fringed nnd <t,+ [ r\r* well woven. Sa.OS value 9 * B«7O FEATHER PILLOWS a^a^^i'r™ ^ HB -^- for. Offcicil in this sale J'air LAMP SHADES A momlcrful assortment of Table and Floor Lump Shades. Variety of si/es, colors •% f^ and shapes. Values i.pUo 75c. Choice * / C. CURTAIN PANELS ,. , full Zy t yd. length, light am dark, Ecru color. 39c value. Each.. I, full 2|4 yd. length, light and OO-, MENS WORK SOCKS Men's Seamless Work Socks. Constrt IC - ffc-. (ton very good. Heavy weight. Pair *JC' ' STICK-ON SHOE SOLES .-Complete with cement and directions. Ladies, Children and Mcns sizes. Pair Linoleum Rugs 9 -\ 12 size. Kitchen and Bedroom patterns. 20 patterns to select from.' Priced to sell. $3.67 Only While 100 Rugs Last! NO, 2 LAMPS Complete with Fount Burner Wick and Chimney. 59c value. During this sale, only 39c Complete COME EARLY - BRING YOUR NEIGHBORS!