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Adair County Democrat: Thursday, April 7, 1938 - Page 1

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   Adair County Democrat (Newspaper) - April 7, 1938, Stilwell, Oklahoma                                VOLUME XLI STILWELL, ADAIR CQWttXi OKLAHOMA THURSDAY, APRIL J, 1938 NUMBER 3 NEW PROJECTS FOR STILWELL TO AID JERRY LEWIS TO REMAIN ON JOB IN PONCA CITY -:- . . f j   -' Chamber of Commerce and Council (Get Credit For Sponsoring Sidewalks, , - City HaU Two WPA projects that will be of great value to Stilwell- the sidewalks and the new city hall-were well underway this J cent school election week. Both were sponsored bytPonca City." Jerry Lewis, former Stilwell high school principal, said this I week while, visiting hia father-I in-law, J. W. Holt, that he was ."returning to his  position at Ponca City with an increase in salary." He has, been athletic coach at Pohcfc City "since leaving Stilwell. "I never had any intention of returning to Stilwell," he said, "as was implied during the re* I like it in CARTER VOTES Oklahoma borrowers from the State School Land Commission are citing the record of Frank C. Carter, a member of the ["Commission, as their reason for supporting his candidacy, for State Auditor, where if elected, he will be again a member of j that body. An examination of the minutes of the Commission showj3 that on June 19, 1932 (depres- the Chamber of Commerce and the City Council. i The city hall started some weeks ago after the city had -voted $4500 in bonds with -which to match WPA funds. The old city hall and jail already has been torn down and work is Lewis and his wife visited friends over the week end. STARR MAY RUN Sam Starr, jr., a former coUifc ty official, said this week that he might run for county com-well along on the foundation of missioner against Ora Gordon the new building. I for the democratic  nomination The sidewalk project started]in district two. If he decides to this week.  Overcoming  severe ; run, his announcement will be difficulties, the council obtained a required concrete mixer and other paraphanalia. Dallas Hornsby has been employed to run the lines for the sidewalks-; The Chamber of Commerce succeeded in raising $800 among property owners to pay the Cost of material for thife project. It will cost the property owner only 15 cents a running foot. No property owner's money will be used until work starts on the sidewalk he has, contracted for. The NYA building, object of much controversy recently, hjas been progressing nicely, according to Charles Downing, supervisor. This structure will cost about $6000 and will De buil^ with NYA labor. When completed, it will add several rooms to the high school quarters which will be occupied by the home * Mr. ment. Miss Winsor Honored At Pre-Nuptial Shower Miss Mary Elizabeth Winsor was honored Thursday evening with a miscellaneous shower and informal party when Mrs. Walter Fleming and daughter, Estelle, entertained in their home. Miss Winsor, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Winsor, will become the bride of Millard Crosby of Plant City, Florida op the evening of April' 20. The Easter motif of yellow and white were carried out in all the party appointments. The entertaining rooms were deco-rated with mixed boquets of spring flowers. Guest attending the affair at 8:00  o'clock included  forfy friends of Miss Winsor.     Presbyterian Aid Society Meets Witjh Mrs. Reese The Presbyterian Ladies Aid society met Tuesday, April 5, at the home of Mrs. R. L. Reese with Mrs. A. C. Barnett assisting the hostess. Mrs. W. M. Mc-Anally was the leader for the social meeting. The hostess served dainty refreshments to the members as followfe: Mesdames, H. O. Ybe, Mack Ross, W. M. McAnally, C. W. Addingtori, Garve Briggs, A^ C. Barnett, George" Reed and Lawton Reed. . The society will hold itanext, meeting at^e" horajev' of Mrs. Mack R^sstitt'April; 22. 1 ~! Miss Christ&e CPSfc - entertained friends feesday/evening' with a party;" 1Wfre*hmenta were served. Bob Lewis of Evansville left Sunday for RiversidfilCalifornia where he'plans  to %nter att made within a week or two. -o--��-:-�- Judgments From District Court Aetna Life Insurance Co. vs, A. M. Ghatman,  et al.  Foreclosure. Alice Jewell Hendrix vs. John James Hendrix. Divorce. Maiden name of Alice Jewell Smith restored to plaintiff. Mr. and Mrs. Zeb Lowe of Muskogee spent Tuesday here visiting friends.  **-* Mesdames R. L. Reese, A. C. Barnett, W. M. McAnally, Sam Wherry and Cleve Bullette spent Friday in Fort Smith, Miss Anna Louise Bohannon of-TahleqUah ^p^tt^unday-here visiting Mr. and Mrs; J. L. Cpx, Senior. ^^^^^^ -tf 'Woodruff and daughter, Dbrdtfcy,; 6Yi Diss Moines, Iowa , arid: Mrs; Dick Sheffield and daughter, Carolyn of Pine Bluff, Arkansas are visiting1 in the home of Mr. and Mrs: Joe Woodruff.     Mrs. Walter Fleming and daughter, Estelle, spent Tuesday in Fort Smith. �  * * Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Rogers left Thursday for Fort Smith where they will make their home. ***** Mrs. Tom Holland, Mrs. Susie Doherty> and Evelyn Doherfy accompanied Mrs. Blanck to Jay where they visited Dr. and Mrs. Butler.  *   Eliza Bynum returned Friday from Mexico where he visited a sister who is seriously ill. She is slowly improving. Mrs. O. Brown and Mrs. Nancy KetcBer visited Mrs. F. A. Blanck Wednesday. �        o In 1937, wheat' was Oklahoma's No. 1 crop, cotton No. 2, and corn No. 3. Frartk C. Carter TOMATO CROP OFTEN SPOILED BY BLOSSOM j   ; DROP, EXPERT SAYS Plant Affliction Not Serious If J.V proper Care is Taken Healthy, vigorous tomato vfaofes without tomatoes usually ine^ns only one thing-blossom Ampi says Howard B. Cordner, ^homa A. and M. College htffticulture specialist ssom drop, while not seri-ous^lf properly taken care of in tin\e, will cause a serious garden shortage of tomatoes if growers do jhot guard" aginst the danger in $me.   * Fundamentally, blossom drop is due to two factors, temperature above 90 degrees Fahrenheit; and lack of moisture. High temperatures prevent polleniza-fciOjl and the development of seeds. The tomato fruits will* not mature without the accompaniment of seed. Lack of moisture is a contributing factor because itfojsture is necessary for the prdper development of a plant, Cordner says. .! Prevention Explained *^o prevent blossom drop in tomatoes, Cordner urges the use of good, strong, "sturdy plants, planted early. The early date wilf give plants an opportunity to grow and develop flowers and small tomatoes before the high temperatures come. The best time to plant toma foes in the field to get good re- sion days) in regular meetings Mr. Carter made tin's _____ . _ _ "That the five per cent penalties faults, the specialist declares, is from and after this date be dftjf continued and all loans now is process of renewal be drawn   fulness and fairness, along with his unquestioned fidelity to his duties as a member of the School Land Commission has the day following the last killing frost. Good judgment plus- a ihowledge. of local conditions is helpful in approximating this date. By using hot caps or some %>rt of protection over each plant at night, the plants may ,%fcutjn theffekj/ "    ' f   Early Tomato Varieties Early varieties, when used in a limited quantity, will give early fruit an dlessen the danger of losing all of the tomato crop because of blossom drop, Cordner believes. Some of the early varieties that .normally flower early include the Earli-ana type,.the Pen State Earli-ana, the Penn Staote, and the �Bison. They are desirable in limited plantings only, for early garden or market" because their fruits usually sunburn with the adventof hot weather. Commercial yarietierthat can be planted early with a good chance of being succesf ul are the Prifchard   and  the Red ) Globe, Cordner advises. "Sometimes a-so-called 'drouth resistant' tomato springs up with a good local reputation for "   - .    i      ......... A._  �. __ NICHOLS FILES Congressman Jack Nichols, representative of the Second Oklahoma district, has filed for renomination in the Democratic primaries. No oppoaition to his candidacy has been reported. Nichols, who lives at Eufaula, succeeded W. W. Hastings of Tahlequah, in 1984. _-;-.o- Child Health Conference The State Healh department under the direction of Dr. Harry Barnes will hold a child health conference for, children under schdol age" at the" county health nurse's office in Stilwell on Thursday Aprj] 14. iFree immunization, is offered to those who de'sire if. E.: Gibson, E. Watkins >-o--- METHODIST   CHURCH Sunday morning sermon subject: "Who was present at the Triumphal . Entry," ..Evening subject (at Christian church): Why one surrendered his Religion". Evening services at the Christion church on Sunday, Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday; and at the Methodifet church Monday,' Wednesday, Friday, Sunday.. The undersigned will preach at the Christian church, and the Reverend E. R. Hall at the Methodist church. On Thursday evening Judge W. B. Moore of Muskogee will speak on "What I Saw and Heard In The Holy Land.'  Arizona. ' far as experiments have demonstrated, there is no such thing! as a drouth resistant tomato", Oordner says. "Being early fa probably the only difference between it and other tomatoes." .    ��    �'. I        . O -!- MARRIAGE LICENSES Adolph Young, 23, and Lo-raine Stanley, 18, both of Prairie Grove, Arkansas. . Henry Tappe, 49, and Mrs. Dock Hensley, 39, both of Stilwell. Clifford Henderson, 41, and Una Walker, 20, both of Stilwell.: - - Scouts Captures Third in Muskogee Contest Satiirxlay, Aprit 2, a fceam of Boy Scouts representing'Troop 44 of Stilwell made a trip -to Muskogee. to participate *  in a First Aid Contest. The Stilwell team, which was; composed Qf Scouts Ferori Waters, who act high school with the calss, of *37. |Garl Holt, Bennie Neff and, John Miss Alyene Htfdglns spent Sunday and Monday in Muskogee visiting Miss Marjorie Allen.  �   m Mrs. F. A. Blanck ling in Springdale, Sa' structive; and that they had lots of fun.swimming in the Y. Mi C..A. indoor pool. This extra treat was specially arranged for the Stilwell scouts by Capt. W. J. Baatti jScout-Bxecutive of the Muskogee Area Council. Scoutmaster F?ecl Machesney,,mem-. ber of the Stilwell High School  Sanders won third place with, a ^SJ?1!'JST^        c Ystixi Firat1^;^1^^^ Atortaat  Scout-. t iiiJlJ -LJi. -m__i_,      .'*S6'�f4X. I master   Preston Wrtnrlwiff    an I jMra. F- A. Blanck feekeiul in> Tulsa^vitijfIng Mr,'; taken "by Troop 1 of Miiskojgee with a scor� of 313; and Troop W> ^s?. ^.#u,?k0^;baFel? veil *��"�--*' a Hth master Preston Woodruff, an attorney of Stilwell, accompanied'the teajm ary purpose of th^fpj s to emphasize tlM of.  give  specip and. arouse Trnm^ in First Aid arao! aHtrc>psof'*he%Iui*b|w ' Area aw Adair, Sequoyah. Cherokee, Wagoner and Muskogee counties; A secondary aim of.&ermeet was to select' tea^ms to represent this Area in the statewide contest which? will1 be held in Shawnee Apnl 9. Those- tteancL.which ate isucpess-ful at,the; aftigwide meei:Willi go to Dallas, Texas, the Jollow- Rev. J. B. Andrews was a guest in the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Carney, Sunday. We were surprised when winter paid us a visit with frost and ice on April fool day, we hope the fruit isn't killed. The government thermometer registered 27 degrees above zero. Mr. and Mrs. Austin Maples attended the funeral of Mr. Mapleb' aunti at Prairie Grove Sunday. Mrs. A. E. Willey and Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Houston were m Siloam Springs, Saturday. Jeanie Maples fell on the side walk and cut her head Thurs day. Dr. Duckworth at Siloam dressed the injury* A special, passenger train on the KCS carrying 127 CCC boys enroute from camp's in Utah to their homes in Louisania passed through here Tuesday evening Henry Bolin is' visiting his brother Perry Bolin at Bunch this week. Miss Dorothy Duncan is visiting home folks at Heavener Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Wells and small son weer in Siloam last Tuesday. Mrs. W. L. Bryant of Pittsburg visited friends here over the weekend. Mrs. Anna Pulliam was. - in Westville on business last Sat urday. 'Rev. J...-B." Andrews .of Siloam Springs preached both morning; and evening ? services at the Methc^st church Sunday,   v: TYPHblD GERMS LOOK FOR HOME Through the Indian division of the CCC and other Indian projects, a payroll of about $8000; per month is released in StUwell. Health 4n education and education in health aer necessary to prevent communicable diseases.-The local health department is starting", a , campaign MBinaj;�Typhoid Feyegr..Now is tftp rfa&e,Pto-fleeure. this protec* tloa io>e;dha^ not had i| in the^p^^^^^Mye^ screen early^i^||teep the flies on* than ^o, ..... Jealous * Tramp (watching holiday crowds): "I hates holidays." Second Ditto: "Same here, makes yer feel common when nobody ain't working." Wanted, a cheap farm. Write to box 593, Stilwell, Oklahoma. Motor vehicle drivers convicted of driving while drunk will have their driving licenses suspended for one year when District judges suspend mem for a lesser period, J. M. Gentry, state safety commissioner, announces. Mr. Gentry says the law makes it mandatory on him to cancel a drunken driver's license for a full year regardless of the court's leniency. Four hundred sportsmen are expected to attend the Oklahoma Game Association's annual banquet at Oklahoma City March 21, President Ray O. Weems announces. Election of officers is one of the important items on the program. Forrest Himes, Seminole, was named president of the Seminole county chapter of the Oklahoma A. and M. College Former Students' Association at a special meeting in Seminole last Wednesday night. Joe C. Scott, president of the State Board of Agriculture and chairman of the A. and M. Board of Regents, was principal speaker, slqteep raisers in southwestern Oklahoma ajrinot.the only per-soi�rwho haye dipping problettis observed JtSwdma Tubbs when she discovered her snuff can was empty again. .   All of %�^ip>y services of the f�fate~    '    '   * -�--� ture, mate chen and home in Oklahoma, ae-cordinit to'td'tfoe'O; ScOtt,$Jeai-  , dent of the State Board of'Agri-   ,A -Apnetizino dishes < can^   

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