Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 12, 1932 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, February 12, 1932
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Page 6
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X I « < , . . ~ •"*•-., !*••" s woman Communist collapsed on th<Srsteps,,qf New York's City --• * "that she had been trampled by-a mounted ^policeman's who saw her fall and assisted her fo.her feet said thjt . away front the nearest mounted policeman. It was-a it. the demonstration which 3500 Communists arid others'staged in i the city's methods of unemployment.relief"'. ._ ___',.,, Hinton : Smith to Tom' Monday afternoon, Feb~ ?e wish the young couple s happy life together. """ Bailiff spent Tuesday i Thehna Foster. _._-and Gladys Thomas is,/tactile. 1 tod Catherine Idllled on Mr. and Mrs. Tom. "Monday evening. spear Saturday night p and Mrs. Clifton Formby. tlJiMor Cox spent Tuesday ...I WQliam Rogers, sjfent Wednesday u^-uetta Henderson. .-{Horace Ellidge called : .Simmons Tuesday night RCamp'arid D. Cliff called on T. Z. Gibson Sunday, ' .•--.'Mr. and Mrs. Tonimy Gibson visited near Lewisville- Saturday night-and Sundays'<•, , , ' ' . •> % j Miss Gladys Thtumas 1 returned to Her home in Texarkana after spending several days visiting with relatives ahd friends at thi» place. Barney Rider" was a pleasant visitor at the W. E. Simmons home last^ Saturday night. ' Mr. and Mrs. George Gibson" spent Sunday night with Mrs. Paralee Hendrix. ' - ' , Truman Hollis spent Saturday night with Glyn, Hollis'and family. ,.' Mrs. IMith, Rider called 4 ,on, Mrs. Mattie Jeanes Saturday afternoon. Everybody remember preaching' at this place next Sunday morning., Sing ing and preaching Sunday night. aid Ben Christen Baby B€?be — - ~WT^s$J ,-—~V itter to Farmers oner GJvw Advie* OB Uie of F«tillt«r It Is aHogethST fifcily that Federal loans will to* availablei to the farmers ajaln thl* year, W»Ut feme modifies- U6n and rtttfrlrtldn* to the'matter of general polcy And details. The farmers who paid of last fall, of made an honest effort to do so, as well as others who may be able to meet the requirements, will probably be able fo obtain Federal loans this year. The rate of interest U nominal, and the advantage of cash buying wilt add to the value of tt federal loan for crop production. The federal loans were made last year to buy seed, feed and fertiltrtr. There wil doubtless be some modification this year, and greater ItrtutatlohS IBS to' the purposes for which the Federal money will be loaned, However, It is practically a ceHtainty that if these loans are made, the farmers will be able to borrow money to buy fertilizer. , The extent to which farmers will use fertilizer this year is uncertain. Last year, the farmers of the entire state used only 42,653 tons of mixed fertUizer, and 14,000 tons of fertilizer materials, making a total of 56,653 tons all told. The 'crop season last year was good, and the state as a whole made an extraordinary yield of all crops. The drouth of the previous year contributed to this. Due to the drouth in 1930, only a minimum amount of the available plant food in the soil Was used and most of the commercial fertilizer applied to the crops remained in the soil for lack of moisture to make it available. Hence in 1931' there was more plant food available for the crops than in any previous year. The ' favorable weather conditions of last year enabled the crops td feed lavishly on the plant food for the crops of this year. It seems fair to calculate that there will be greater necessity for fertilizer this year than previously'' Those Who think ttfey can make just as good-, crops this year, without fertilizer are simply -fooling themselves, unless they are farming virgin soil or very rich and fertile .bottom lands. It so happens that the\price of fertilizer is cheaper this year than for many years past. The cost of 4-10-4 fertilizer to the farmer, on a cash basis, will be $30 per ton 'or less. One pound 'of 4-10-4 fertilizer '•will, on an average, make one pound additional of seed cotton. Even at'the present price of cotton, fertilizer will pay approximately fifty per cent on the investment on cotton, and on other crops equally as well pir better, fertilizer will pay on.a corn crop. The farmer who produces only twelve bushels of corn per acre will not profit. Such a farmer can make his crop profitable by applying two hundred pounds of fertilizer per acre. The seed cost and labor is the same,, whether the yield is ten bushels or forty , bushels per acre, and it takes the same time to mature the crop. Good farmers will either use fertilizer or use land they ners New Requirements Mint Fill Out Qutttien* nftift in Order to Kffp Him* en Roll QueMlonnftlws to be filled ewt by Confederate pensioners are b pared and will be ready for lion to the pensioners by Fe it is announced by J. Oscar phreys, auditor of state. Mr. Hum* phreys expected to mail the blank forms to the various county dcffes this week and each pensioner win obtain his or her blank front the clerk of the county where the pensioner resides. Teh questions are asked, as follows* What Is your full name? Your present address? When ahd where wire you torn? To whom and wheh^wefl you married to the veteran whose War record you are now drawing your Confederate pension (to be answered by women only)? With ,whom do you make your home? What relation are they to you? Have you lived continuously in Arkansas for the past five years? Do you own any property, or Interest in any property? Do you have any Income other than Arkansas Confederate Pensions? How much of yotir pension each month Is spent M you* benefit? Hie questionnaire must be filled put, sworn to and filed In the state auditor's office if the pensioner's name is to remaih on the Confederate 1 Pension roll under a ruling of the State Pension Board adopted January 7. have built up with legume crops. It is, in my opinion, good business for the farmers to use fertilizer on their best land and let the poor land lay,out or plant it to some legume crop 1 as soy beans, lespedeza or cow peas, and build it up. The price, of farm pro ducts is entirely too low to justify the farmers in farming poor land without fertilizer. It would be better to farm fewer acres, well fertilized, than 'to attempt to farm-a large acreage Of poor land. If the poor land cannot be that will improve the soil, it is man- utilizea in the growing of some crop ifestly better to let it lie idle for the time being than to plant and cultivate a crop.on it that will not pay for the time and labor. This is one year the farmers of Arkansas need to be .good business managers as' well as 'good farmers. The most profitable piece of machinery the farmer has In his head and thinking apparatus, and it should be used every day 'and night from now on. The best r way is to seek all the best information from all sources, and apply it to the best use In the light ol your own' wisdom,, experience am' circumstances. , "•' ,. ' CRUSHING UP SPOR1S Tr\ERE So* coo.Lt> DO A8opT rr EMERGENCY RosstonKU ARCHER CITY, Tex.—(#)—B'ring- ing in of the Lindsey well as a producer on the edge of the Hutchcson pool, four miles north of Archers.City, Monday, renewed activity in the field. The well came in at a depth-off,2flft feet with an estimated flow ot' .1200 barrels. ' ' : 1 H.H* Daniels and Ben Lyon aren't the stars in this picture. The young Too, tfteleft, who is just fwe months old and whose name is Barbara Bebe , was the featured person. The pictuie was made just before the Lyons young daughter christened at a Hollywood church. ANNOUNCING *•• A CHANGE OF OWNERSHIP , - CANNON'S : v SERVICE STATION Third & Main Streets PHONE SIX Now open for business, featuring MAGNOLIA PRODUCTS An4 Complete Service For the Motorist Washing—Greasing—Accessories Willard Battery Sales and Service Firestone Tires and Tubes We Give Eagle Trading Sump* all cash purchases, and on aU accounts pgid by tre tenth of the purchase. QUALITY FOODS—PRICES DOWN! Oysters Nigger Head Baltimore—Can IOC Eggs Fresh Yard Two Dozen 23c Appl es Winesap—Extra Fancy Nice Size—Dozen 15c Sausage Rex Brand Vienna No Cereals—2 Cans 15c Pickles HEINZ DILL 3 for lOc—Dozen 39c Oleo Wisconsin Maid Extra Quality—2 Lbs. 25c Butter May rose Brand Pasterlzed Creamery—Lb. 25c Coffee Chase & Sanborrt Seal Brand—Lb. 33c Flour Fautlesa Brand— Patent—12 Ib. sack 38c 24 Ib. sack 69c Eight 24 Ib. iack» given away S»turd«y—FREE. Atk How. Salt Meat For Boiling Special—Lb. 6c Bacon Sugar Cured Squares—3% Lb. Average—Lb. Hams Swift's Circle "S" Picnic Premium Cured. 4'/a Ib. Average—Each 54c Lard Armour's Star Pure Lard. Pound Package 9c. 9 69c R. L Patterson's Mr, iftd M«, tewfcfd Sltoy 1 * sott li w* tft* Wok list. . Miss A<He t*u Waters «*« tfoy nt|ht with C. H. Martin «nd f«tt» My. Mr. and Mm. 6. f, Q«y of ttopo vl»H«d B, fi. fhomp»6tt fhuftday, William Cleary made a trip to Hope Saturday. . Quay Martin spent Wednesday night in the home of Wallas Martin. The Mop* ball team came dftWl Wednesday and played WlllWviU* Wednesday afternoon and night. Wll- llsvllle winning both games. Mrs. J. B. Silvcy and Mfg. a. D. Martin visited Mrs. Jonnlo Waters Thursday. Hay and Ponley Waters made business trip to Waldo Saturday. Mrs. W. M.' Martin called on Mrs. Grain of this place Friday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Bascom Brockman spent Sunday with C. H. Martin and family. Miss Lora Marlor spent last week at Waterloo. ALL LAUGHED WHEN GER- .HAEFER; star second baseman, and clown of-'ilie Senators, ran the bases in reverse.'The Whi> Soz Were playing Washington a close game in 191}:] 21eb Milan was on third and Germany on firrt. A double Heal was planned, but as Schtefer icurried to second, the catcher held the l>a)l aid j Mil*t> remameq anchored. Schaefer wanted that (run to'icore.and. as the batter .was a «r««V tuter and two were cut. he decided on nev: stratcgy. With the next pitch he ran back to first. Confusion resulted among the Chicago players. When the catcher tmvw to first, Milan broke for the plate. The first baseman threw '-home and Milan dashed back to third, but Old Germany again set sail (or second. The ball was shot to second and Milan once more dashed for the plate. After several minutes of this horseplay, hugely enjoyed by Germany and the fans, Milan was nailed at the plate. Legislation in the next year's rule book cuiiawcu running the bases backward. 'and life in general is much more pleasant--more free from worry - if all your property is protected with sound insurance, such as awaits you at tuis agency Roy Anderson & Co. Phone 810 Hope, Arkansas TTTITTT means Associated Press i THE RANGE IS IMPORTANT ACCURACY is Fundamental c Frtf Qglivei y A MEMBiR NEWSPAPER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS G REAT organizations of men and machinery are coordinated in the firing of naval guns. Science is always seeking improved, more powerful explosives to hurl the giant shells farther and farther. 3ut all this is wasted unless the gunner's aim is ACCURATE. 'There is a direct parallel in" reporting the news.ofjhe_world. Colorful descriptions, dra- matic writing and speedy transmission are use- Ifcss unless the subject matter is ACCURATE. > The Associated Press maintains a world- !* wide organization so that news events, wherever they may occur, will be reported ACCURATELY through direct observation and reliable sources • • • by a staff interested only in verified FACTS. ' "AP" dispatches are dependable. Star

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