The Delta Courier (Cooper, Tex.), Vol. 58, No. 11, Ed. 1 Tuesday, March 14, 1939 Page: 2 of 4
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THIS DELTA OOOTUBR
OOOPEB. TEXAS .
W. D. HART 4k Son. Publisher*
W. 1). Hart Wilbur Hart
PUBLISHED EACH TUESDAY
Wtni door south S. W Cor. square
91.00 Per Year in Advance
Entered as second class matter
4t the postoffice at Cooper, Texas,
ander the aot of Congress, March
HBITUARJ.es. 1TJC.-hA.11 Obituax.
las, resolutions erf respect, c*aI*
01 thanks and matters erf like char*
auto, will be charged tor at the
■sate of 1-2 cent per word.
Advertising rate made on ap-
The address la-
kes! on your paper shows the time
A* eetych yqpr subscription is paid
fhas Jan. 39 means that your
subscription expires on the first
tfsjr of January, 1939.
• Germany 4«sires to tratje
Manufactured goods for cot-
ton and other farm products.
Uncle Sam has 11 million
tales of cotton and plenty of
wlswat and qtiher farm con-
uodities, but is short on
fighting planes and other
wmr materials. Why not swap,
ini the stomach and cover
#e hides of the Germans, and
they will not want to fight.
Wlant to buy some reindeer
gfive to the Eskimos ? There
ic a bill in Congress to appro-
priate a million dollars to buy
the reindeer of non-natives
tar the natives and the appro,
priation, if made, will be out
of your pocket.
It is suggested that one of
“"the 48 stars be replaced with
•a biscuit. Certainly modesty
wouldn’t be in the way.
MRS. A. e. VOTJ.ES
While Mis? Myrtle Mullins and
•fcher members of the family were
driving to Cooper Wednesday
- evening their car was hit by
another car on the highway iust
west of Enloe, damaging the rad-
iator and bursting the two front
casings. No one was injured in
either car and the extent of the
damage to the other ear was not
Mrs. Elliott Whitlock and Mrs.
Leeman Bennington were Paris
visitors last week.
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Bowen made
a trip to Roxton Friday.
Mrs. Nora Patterson of Cross
Roads visited in Enloe Thursday.
W. H. Iglehart went to Paris
T rid ay for medical treatment.
C. E. Cregg and family were
Paris visitors Friday.
Mrs. W. A. Nanney and daugh-
ter, Miss Ellen, of Ben Franklin
were Enloe visitors Friday.
Virginia and Eugenia Coston
viisted their sister, Mrs. Truman
Whitlock of Cooper over ihe
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Mullins were
Paris visitors Friday. Mrs. Mul-
lins has an infected finger and
went for medical treatment.
Mrs. Borden Brown visited her
sister, Mrs. Charles Avery, of
Paris this week. She was accom-
panied home by her aunt, Miss
Eve Chapman, who had been vis-
iting there for several days.
C. A. Larson, Mrs. Alice Bryant
of Cooper and Leslie Johnson of
Audubon, Iowa, were guests of
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Cregg Monday.
Roy Reid who has been a pa-
tient in a Paris hospital following
an operation for appendicitis was the
able to be brought home Tuesday.
O. J. Cregg was rushed to Paris
Monday where he underwent an
operation for appendicitis.
Gait.her Moore, a patient at a
Paris hospital, is still very ill.
Mrs. Alice McGinnis was taken
■uddenly ill Friday morning at
the home of her daughter, Mrs.
W. W. Teague. She is 1 eating
much better at thia time.
Mrs. Harry Patterson is suffer-
ing; with an infected foot.
By Mia. U. A. BnnBif
T. R. McGuyer, Confederate Vet-
eran, Birthday March 14
Hon. T. R. McGuyog, the only
surviving Confederate veteran of
Delta County, who resides at his
eon’s home two miles west of
Cooper will be 91 years old next
Tuesday, March 14.
Uncle Rufus, as he is affection-
ately known by many people of
this county, is a man of remark-
able mentality, of unusual physi-
cal strength, and fortunate in-
deed this fine elderly gentleman
possesses many qoble traits of
true Christian. His long and use-
ful life is an inspiration to the
young people who know Imu. To
the men ancj women who are now
in the prime of life will do well
to follow his splendid example in
improving our conditions for the
benefit of the coming generation,
as he has done, last but not least,
our older citizens, whose hair has
turned grey and shoulders bent
with life's cares and responsibili-
ties, may look to him as a criter-
ion, who is sp calm, sergne and
cheerful amidst life’s teropestous
trials and temptations.
Our goocj friend, who wore the
Confederate grey uniform at the
early age of 16, likes to be active
in meeting people and in going
places. Last July in company with
his jon, Jim McGqyxr, of J'-aii
he attended the Gettysburg re-
union and enjoyed the occasion
fine. After returning home he
visited relatives and friends in
various parts of the State of
On last Friday morning in the
Delta County school parade, Uncle
Rufus, in company with another
outstanding elderly gentleman of
this county, Uncle Benny Clark,
led the march around the court
house square of Cooper.
Mr. McGuyer held up proudly
in his right hand, a small Confed-
erate flag, so appropriate and so
beautiful was the sentiment for
this great event.
Some time next summer or ear-
ly fall Pecan Gap expects to have
the greatest celebration in its en-
tire history, in the dedication of
the new $73,000 school building,
which is now under construction.
We extend a most cordial invita-
tion to Mr. McGuyer to come and
bring along his beautiful silk
Confederate flag, as we desire
him to make us a speech and we
want the flag on exhibition. Our
sincere birthday greetings to our
venepable friend, consists of the
following selected little poem:
Better things than ever,
Gladder hpurs and days,
More luck, more cheer,
More friends sincere
And happiness always.
Big Talco School Celebration On
We received a copy of the Tal-
co Times of March 3, from our
friend J. T. Carter, a contractor
of that city, who was born and
reared here. He and his family
moved to that prosperous oil city
about two years ago. This school
and oil anniversary edition con-
sisted of 44 pages i . six sections.
Qn the front page was the picture
of Taico's magnificient $185,000
school plant that was formally
opened and dedicated on
day. State Superintendent
Wood, was present and
Miss Christine Carter, who is
well known to the people of Pe-
, un Cap, is a member of the Talco
school faculty and here is what
the Talco Times said: “With ten
years teaching experience, Miss
Carter is well qualified for her
position as teacher of the seventh
grade in the Talco grade school,
with a bachelor of science degree
from East Texas State Teachers
College, Commerce. She has
taught three years in the Talco
Mis Elaine Clifton, a former
Pecan Gap teacher, is als. a mem-
ber of the school faculty of our
near-by oil city. I again wish to
ouote from this newspaper.
“Teaching public school music to
first four grades, Miss Clif-
ton is one of the most capable in-
structors having the necessary ex-
perience and training. She holds
a bachelor of arts degree from
East Texas State Teachers Col-
lege, Commerce, and has taught
two years in Pecan Gap.
Former Pecan Gap Boy Now Sec-
retary of Chamber of Commerce
Truett Gaiter, who spent ail of
the earlier part of his life in Pe-
can Gap, has been elected secre-
tary of the chamber of commerce
of Talco. His new home town
paper in commenting on discharg-
ing his official duties says,
‘•Truett Carter is the efficient
secretary of ihe Talco chamber of
commerce—a young man with
plenty of energy and constantly
on the look-out to improve and
advance Talco in every way". We
wish to congratulate Mr. Carter
on being promoted to this import-
ant office and wish for him much
Misses Tommie Ann Scott, Du-
ane Davis and Geraldine Price
spent the week end with friends
Mrs. Harley Henson, the former
Miss Ena Hastings, of Commerce,
was here Thursday.
Miss Beth Streetman was in
r-ooper visiting her uncle, ^ey. R.
E. Streetman, and family.
Mrs. Cora Knight of Commerce
wflis here recently visiting her
father, W. G. Morgan.
Rev. and Mrs. R. B. Young of
Waskum were here last week as
the pyests of Mr. and Mrs. John
D. C. James, who has been con-
fined to his bed for sometime, is
able to he up and about town
H- A- M°rgan has renewed his
subscription for the Cooper Re-
view ancj Pelta Courier.
Mr. and Mrs. V. E. Shipman
and son, fcyjt Atkins, were shop-
ping in Paris Saturday.
E- K- Hall of Dallas, manager
of the Southern-Western Life In-
surance Company’s 3,000 acre
farm south of here, was transact-
ing business in Pecan Gap of re-
Mrs. C. S. Morgan was call-
ed to Berger last Thursday to be
at the bedside of her father, Mark
Cummings, who is in a critical
condition. Mr. Cummings resid-
ed in the Giles vicinity for many
years previous to his moving to
Paul Streetman has been slight-
ly ill during the past week.
W. L. Denson of the Yowell
community has renewed his sub-
scription to ihe Review and Delta
Let’s all remember that next
Friday, March 17th, is Saint Pat-
rick’s day and wear a little sham-
Common Rules For
Listed By Doctor
AUSTIN, March 13.—The first
week of March showed 1,000
cases of influenza in Texas. Dr.
Geo. W. Cox, State Health offi-
cer, has issued the following state-
ment on the disease:
“In its present form the symp-
tons may range from a common
cold to high fever, back ache and
prostration. However, pneumon-
ia as a complication represents a
real hazard and it is well known
pneumonia is an exceedigly dan-
gerous disease The remedy is go
to bed upon the first appearance
of the cold and remain there un-
til advised by a physician before
one can safely get out of it.
“Every one should realize that
in its lightest form influenza can
very easily become a serious mat-
ter. Prevention is far better than
cure and the careful observance
of a few common sense rules will
materially strengthen lone’s resist-
ance to an attack of influenza.
Some of these rules are:
“1. So far as possible avoid
contacf with members of families
with oolds or influenza.
“2. Keep the feet dry.
“3. Wash the hands before
“4. Avoid unneccssa-y fatigue.
“5. See that your ail* entary
system is regular in action."
MRS. FRON1A McBJUDE
Elder C. C. Whitlock of Com-
merce preached Sunday morning
and evening at the Church of
Christ. A good crowd was pres-
ent at each service.
Mrs. Maud Wallace returned
home Thursday after spending a
tow days in Sherman with Mr.
and Mrs. Alfred Shoffit. Mr3.
Shoffit accompanied her mother
home, returning Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Ardis Winters
and little son of Dallas were Sun-
day visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Carl
W. A. Hooten is reported sick
Mrs. George Patterson is on the
sick list this week.
Elder and Mrs. Whitlock and
little daughters of Commerce
were dinner guests of Mrs. Virgie
Hurt and family Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Hershall Hooten
•of Dallas were week end guests
af their parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Ben Patterson of Peerless vis-
ited Friday night with his broth-
er, Mr. and Mrs. George Patter
son, and family.
Mrs. Mack Hooten will spend
this week in Dallas with her sis
ter, Mrs. Walter Garrett, who is
very ill in a hospital there.
Mr. and Mrs. Guy Davis and
family were dinner guests Sun-
day of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Hol-
!on and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Chumbley
and son, W. A. of Sherman spent
Sunday with their mother, Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Hooten
and mother, Mrs. Mathes, of Paris
spent the week end with Mr. and
Mrs. Foy Hurt and mother, Mrs.
Mrs. Dovie Williams and chil-
dren, Melba and Bobbie, and the
writer visited Sunday with Mr.
and Mrs. Ed Hooten.
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Robnett
and sons spent a few days in
Smithfield with Mrs. Robnett’s
sister who is very ill.
Mrs. Reese Ragan of Commerce
visited her Rister, Mrs. Floyd
Gough and family Saturday night.
Mini Eth* Stoke* of Coopw
Of Million Cows
Needed In Texa*
COLLEGE STATION, March
13-—“Good, clean, wholesome
milk is one of the best foods
known for promoting health.
Milk supplies proteins, fats, min-
erals, and vitamins in forms which
are easily digested and unequalled
in (other foods,” W. V. Maddox,
dairyman of the Texas A. and M.
College Extension Service, points
out in a circular, C-139, “Whole-
some Milk on Texas Farms," just
off the press.
Almost one-fourth, or 121,000
of Texas’ farm families, have no
milk cows. This means that the
state needs an additional quarter
million dairy cows if farm fami-
lies are to have enough milk for
home needs, and also that dairy
production for home use can ex-
pand considerably in the state
without competing with commer-
cial dairy areas.
Maddox says Texas farm fami-
lies not only need more cows, but
that the cows now on hand need
to be cared for in a more efficient
way and that more care would
produce more and cleaner milk.
His circular lists in brief, concise
form the precautions to be ob-
served in keeping milk clean.
The publication, one of a series
in the Extension Service’s cam-
paign for increased home produc-
tion of quality foods, is available
for free distribution at. the offices
of county agricultural and home
ftr. E. B. Wheat of Daingerfi**^
spent the week end with his filr
was at hc^me with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Stokes, Sun-
Mr. and Mrs. Hryle Robnett arc
visiting relatives in Dallas this
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Hooten and
little daughter, of Shiloh spent
Friday with their parents, Mr. and
Mrs. M. C. Hpoten.
Of Food In
Reaches New High
COLLEGE STATION, March
13.—“The statement that the
home production of food for the
500,000 Texas farm and ranch
families represents a potential
value of $250,000,000 a year, re-
cently made by Director William-
son, might sound fantastic, but
not when it is considered that
three items alone—fruits, vege-
tables, and eggs—produced by
72,039 club women and 4-H girls
for home in 1938, had a retail
value of $5,420,814," Jennie
C; mp, home production spe ialist
of the Texas A. and M. College
Extension Service, says.
Home demonstration club mem-
bers and 4-H girls in the 180
counties served by homo demon-
stration agents grew 105,867,675
pounds of fruits and vegetables
for home use during the past
year, she said. In 112 counties,
3,122 women and girls gathered
from three to five different har-
vests from their frame gardens.
Looking to the future, these
women and girls planted 702,171
fruit trees, and well over a mil-
lion peach seeds for budding
Farm poultry flocks that prtw
duced 4,337,530 dozen eggs were
improved by the addition of 411,-
720 purebred pullets.
Did You Hate to Get
Up This Morning?
Are You Lazy? Feel No Acc count? No
Stretchy? No Pep? Cross And
READ NASH’S GUARANTEE
Beware of Spring Fever. Some
people call it plain laziness. They
do not know that your draggy
lazy feeling is caused by Malaria
Germs lurking in your system.
Malaria causes many troubles and
plays havoc with the human body.
Constipation and Biliousness are
close kin to that dreaded Malaria
and when you find one of these
diseases you are likely to find
the others. Nash’s C. & L. Tonic
kills the germs of Malaria and
corrects Biliousness and Consti-
pation. Give yourself a chance to
feel full of pep and courage again
by taking Nash’s Tonic.
SEVERE WINTERS LOWE?
During the past winter you
probably stayed inside too much,
took little exercise, aie dry foods
and neglected Nature’s calls. May-
be you have had $ bad cold or P?8'
Bibly a spell of influenza. Under
these conditions a body get® clog-
ged and becomes a breeding place
for gprms. That is why you need
a good Spring Tonic. Many peo-
ple tjiipk thpy’ h4YP tyve CV“3
to have M^ria} they are far
wrong as in many easefc the germs
of Malaria are carried in the sys-
tem for years before chills ap-
pear. Nash’s C. & L. Toni? i® *
body builder and fortifies the
system against disease. Nash's
Tonic is prepared to clean out
your system, throw off poisonou,
waste matter, relieve Constip*.
tion and Biliousness, and fiUs^
out the loweT intestines. Start
taking Nash’s Tonic today and en-
joy good health.
NASH’S C. * !.. TOpjjC
FOR YOVNG AND Q
Nash’s Tonic is a family niedi-
cine just as good for cJ^pen and
grandma as tof th« ,n be
tween. Absolutely reliable and
harmless. Especially good for
children as it ia not bad to take,
but very effective. It will act on
their bowels removing the poison,
froin their systems and as a tonic
will build the red cqrpuscles ir.tu*
blood thereby producing the en-
ergy and vitality most desired.
READ NASH’S GUARANTEE
AND GET BACK YOUR PEP
Mr. Nash the drug manufactur-
er says: “I do not want one pen-
ny of your money if you do not
get great benefit from taking my
medicine. Go to your drug store
and get a fiiiy Cent bottle of
Nash’s C. & L. Tonic and take
for one week according to direc-
tions and if you do not feel loti
better your druggist is authoriz-
ed to refund your money without
quibble or question. I could not
make a fairer offer." For sale at
Cooper, Texas by Miller’s Phar-
Gene Moss and J. T. Boyd are
making two trips to Dallas each
week for several weeks taking a
course in salesmanship and psy-
chology offered by the University
John J. Johnson, half brother
of C. A. Larson, is showing some
improvement at Reed Memorial
Hospital where he is convalescing
O. W. Simmons is confined
home on account of illness.
Good Used Cars
29 Chevrolet Ca^ch
36 Ford Pich-up
36 Dodge Coupe
If we do not have what suits you here, we will b« glad
to take you in our cai to Paris yvhfrf wf hive the betf
and largest used car stock in North Texas.
John Scarborough, Inc,
BY E. A. RAGAN
low-priced car combininq
All That’s Best at LowesiXosf
SEE YOUR LOCAL CHEVROLET DEALER
BOLGER CHEVROLET CO.
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The Delta Courier (Cooper, Tex.), Vol. 58, No. 11, Ed. 1 Tuesday, March 14, 1939, newspaper, March 14, 1939; Cooper, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth895590/m1/2/: accessed September 25, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Delta County Public Library.