Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 26, 1932 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, February 26, 1932
Page:
Page 6
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iUTi0^o^vy; • versify Cro| "t 'j of Hope were guests of Mr. and Mrs on (Guard r. R. Card Sunday. .. Mr. and Mrs W R. Pruitt spent Monday in Ashdown Julius Garner of Nashville was a visitor here Monday. And Farmer* Should K««p Livestock as Never Be* fore He Says There la not much of art encouraging nature that addresses Use* ot the farmers at the beginning of this farming season. The weather conditions have been exceedingly unfavorable, there has ben so much rain that ^he farmers have had no opportunity to do any winter plowing or to get out and do the necessary repair work. The ground Is still full of water and the country roads are muddy and bad. in the river bottoms and alluvial sections thousands of bales of cotton are yet In the field unpicked, arid damaged to the extent that it Will hardly pay to pick and gin it on the present price basis. In other sections it has been necessary to take the livestock off the pastures on account of the Soft condition of the pasture lands. Viewed from every angle, the farmers have had but little encouragement to activity, and with the scarcity of money to meet the family necls the outlook has been Indeed dismal to thousands of goou farmers nnd good men who are the salt of the earth; and the very mud-sills of whatever prosperity the state may have in this rear of 1932. The recent legislation jy Congress seems calculated to put a much greater volume of real money into circulation, to reopen many closed banks, expand credits and stimulate business. All of these things will be helpful to the farmers during the year, and especially at the harvesting period, by creating better markets and greater demand for the products of the farm. The government loans to farmers for production purposes will again be available, whereby the farmers will be able to obtain the necessary credit to make crops. If piices are stimulated in the meantime the farmers may be able to pay> off their loanse next fall and find themselves in fair to good shape. At all events, let us all feel hopeful to that end. If business conditions are revived, they will reflect to the advantage of the farmers in better markets for farm products. All farm operations should be planned on a basis of continuing to pro- Of THS SPINAL fcNitwueolM OF 1H6 HIMO COMAWNIOfe WITH R ev GO&&U , AND 6V 61/VMPlHG TrteiR peeT. ... PRAWN £tflR£ty WITH A COMPASS". ey t st this blftctS Bra. fefwift spent sWday nlftht with Sid Bfol&ft and daughter*. Seas Built* and family were the guests of her mother, Mrs. Ll«lfi Carl* ton Sunday. , 0. P. Purtle and family were th* guests ot L. H. Parrls and family Friday night. . „. .. Miss MarlealHe DiUart Hpeht Sunday with Miss Jean Ohormley. Miss Clara Parrls were the guestt of Misses Ruth and'Blanche Purtle Saturday night. ' M. M. Mitchell and family were the guests of R. L. Purtle and fanv lly Saturday night Mrs. fithma Parris spent Thursday afternoon with Mrs. Sadie Ohormley. Misses Ruth and Blanche Purtle were the guests of fiddle Cnrlton and wife Sunday night. Mrs. Emma Parris received word Sunday morhlng that her grandmother, Mrs. Uriah Whatley was dead. She formerly lived near old Mt Plsga, later moved to Hempstcad county, near DeAnn, at the time of her death she was living with her daughter at El Dorado. She was laid to rest In Union Grove cemetery. Bunk Dlllard nnd wife were visiting her parent*, Mr. and Mrs. John Butler of near Union Saturday night and Sunday. Miss Hazel Cummings was the S" cs ' of Miss Clara Parris Thursday night. Andry Crowe has served as trustee of Rush township at Portsmouth, O., for 40 years. Mrs. Edna Black McGough of El dorado, was the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Black, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. W. R JPruitt visited in Arkadelphia Tuesday Mr. and Mrs. John Robins of Ozan, visited their son Raymond, here Sunday. » , ..T. N. and Miss Mary Ca'tts attended services.at the Baptist church in Ozan Sunday. Miss Bettie. Connor, who recently graduated in nursing at the General hospital in Little Rock is visiting S. A. Connor and famly. A.program on World Peace was given at the P. T. A', nieetirig Wednesday afternoon; . , •. The..Baptist.Missionary Society mel at th*home of Mrs. Joe Jackson Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. J. R. Card led an interesting study of the last half of the book of Ezekiel. The book of duce abundant feed crops, plenty of ; the food crops, and to the mainaten- ance of cash crops, the farmers should try to provide at least three sources of cash crop income. In case one misses, maybe the others will hit. The very best lands should be planted to the crops planted for cash income, with good seed, good varieties, and followed by good cultivation. The less productive lands would better ba used for pastures and planted to grass and forage crops and in crops that are calculated to build up the soil fertility. The soy bean is one of the best crops for building up the land the coming season, and will make considerable feed. Those farmers who are short of feed should sow spring oats for early,feed. No farmer in Arkansas should have to buy any feed to make a crop this year. Those who have a crop of pigs should give them good attention and Congressmen Receive Wet Petitions fiTLEGoYS OFTEN T&.V To , _ MfcKE THEMSELVES BK5<35R. BV STANDING .,, DIGMOV.,, TO 8flW fcMSW H.W4T/WCH, or uie DOOK 01 r*zeiuei. xne UINJJV «* snouia give uiem guuu en.ic****«i» »«•« Daniel will be the subject for the I keep them in good condition through- next meeting, which will be held at out their growing period. Dwarf Esthe home of Mrs. Paul Howe. ' se x rape will make a good pasture for lero we have Colonel Oscar W, Conner III, little nephew ot Governor Mike S. Conner ot Missis- ippl, who Is believed to be the •oungest officer of his rank In tho United States, If not In the world. Ho was awarded that Itlo by members of the gover- ior'8 staff ot Mississippi, who made him their mascot. Preacher's Wife Denied Secret Divorce Hearing MEMPHIS, Tenn.— (ff>)— Mrs. Helen M. Noe's application for a private hearing of her suit for a divorce from tho Very Rev. I. H. Noc, dean of St. Mary's Episcopal cathedral here, was den iWeesnddedashrdl shrd hh hrd o denied Wednesday by Chancellor M. C. Ketchum. The suit, charging mental cruelty, was set for hearing next Monday. Bales of petitions asking revision of the Volstead Act, gathered from dozens of cities throughout the country, here are shown being presented at Washington, D. C., by Samuel Schultz, right, secretary of a modificationist orsanization. Shown as they received the petitions arc, left to right, Cpn- bfsTman Ralph A. Horr of Washington, Wilbur M. White of Ohio, and Patrick J. Boland of Pennsylvania. A number of women of the U. D. C. chapter of Hope were here Tuesday afternoon assisting in planting shrubs or. the grounds of the Old State Capital. pigs and other kinds of livestock, having almost as good feeding value.as alfalfa, and the crop may be grown on most any kind of land. Forage he War zone, above,"shows QfCoL Lorenzo D. Gasssr, ^^^^g^^^K^.'S^' ^ed Su S- MM'irjM*ih*i*th^ldiers have taken over mos -. : . f —."''""ir« _*_--._ "_!.'•«..» * fk^nn'c0tttn'Hintf hv henlncl incir This is . Chinese shells first time infantrymen have been in, action In China since the Boxer uprising Washington I Wf'I. Stroud was a.visitor to t w~^~-t afternoon. Askew suffered a painful cut head Wednesday, morning when t from a truck on the Washing- ton; and Rope highway. Dr. J. C: Williams filled his regular appointment at Nashville Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Butler and Mack Parsons spent Tuesday in Texarkana Mrs, William Hulsey and Mrs. Ella Gold were visitors in Hope Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Guy Card and baby sorghum should be planted for stock '. fee dduring the dry period of the Mrs. J. L. Meadows and Mrs. Doro- summer when the pastures wither and thy Strickland, of Nashville, Mrs. Fred ' dry up. By all means I would urge Tillman and daughter Mary Helen and | the farmers to keep all of their heifer Mrs. Morris, of Pawhuska, Okla., and, calves and yearlings for breeding Mrs. Tom Meadows, of Prescott, were stock. They are worth but little on guests of Rev. and Mrs. J. L; Leonard the market at present, and by keeping P_ . - *!_..« nn Ufaarltnr* C*rt/>lr J»nf1 TnllS Monday. Mr. and Mrs. H. A. King, of Ozan, were Washington visitors on Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. J* W Butler and Mak Parsons spent last Tuesday in Texarkana, Mr Butler atetn'ding a meeting of the district bankers association. He Was Lucky LONDON.—C, W- Connolly was flying over his' home town of Rothwell 18 months ago. In looking out a window of the .plane his glasses were blown off by a heavy gust of wind. Digging in his yard recently he found the glasses unbroken. They |jad fallen on a soft pile of rubbish, . S. Troops Within Range of Fire at Shanghai. them as breeding stock and thus building up their herds they will have cattle to sell when the price gets back to normal. This spring is a good time to trade and traffic for purebred cat- tie and hogs. Every farm should have a purebred male of some breed of hogs and cattle. By the use of purebred males the herds of hogs and cattle will soon be built up into good grades that are profitable to grow and keep. By all means try to get some good foundation stock and keep it on the increase. Cheaper By Air WASHINGTON.—According to the U. S. Post Office Department, the government now spends $24,000,000 a year for transporting first class mail by train, and $15,000,000 for movement of air mail. This makes a total of $38,000,000 a year. The department believes this total could bs reduced if all first class mail were carried by aii DARWIN STORE Here's Where You Save on Your Sunday Dinner. 5C Lettuce Farwy Iceberg—Head Butter Quality Foods—Prices Right! Many other extra specials not listed. Savings for SATURDAY AND MONO AY > Best Country—Pound Eggs No Limit—2 Do/en 2lc Baking Powder—Clabber Girl 9',-i o/.—2 tans for I5c Cake; Chocoliilu Covered Marshmallow—Lb. 2lc Flour Aetna's Best. Fancy Fut- cnt. Guaranteed. Limit. 24 Ib. sack 40c—48 Ib. sack 7Sc Extra Fancy Wincsaps Nice Size—Ecach h SALMON, 1 f|r Chum ' uv photo rushed by Ocean Greyhcund und Telephone wi«s, shows soldkrs of tM 31st U, S. di* pa * ^™«i«* 1 Srtttemeni »t Shan***! '<*»#•«»•»•**• C M? S8 , clt *; %rV wi»W» nw« of £«» P?to*fW and Japanese guns, and at ttoes have witnessed battles in ths street their 'safldbag bajr/jk.-*d«». Afterafire.Watson, I can always tell whether or not a man has proper insurance. The man . who is insured looks so happy. Roy Anderson & Co. Phone 810 Hope, Arkansas ••••••*** GELATIN Kg Dessert w *^ CRACKERS Pound SNOWDRIFT 3 pounds SUGAR, 20 pounds CORN, No. 2 can. lOc MEAL, 24 pounds 29c SORGHUM, Gallon BROOMS, Each NAVY BEANS Pound Meat Market Savings Sliced Breakfast Bacon, 2 Ibs. 25c PORK CHOPS Ib. 10c SAUSAGE 3 Ibs. 25c Texas Sweets—Foncy Medium Size—Each Ic Lemons California Red Ball Large Size—Each Ic Green English Peas, Green Snap Beans, Tomatoes Oleo Wisconsin Maid. Quality Product—2 pounds 23c PORK ROAST BO.NELESS-NO WASTE, Lb. PREMIUM SLAB BAtON-Pound SPARE RIBS Ib. 18c 9c Home Cured Slab Bacon-lb, 14c Lettuce California Iceberg—Largo- Firm Head—Each 5lc Gelatin Royal Quick Setting—Assorted Pure Fruit Flavors 2 Packages 15c Cheese J /i Lb. pks ready to serve, Swiss, Pimento, American- Yellow—Package 9c Peanut Butter— 10 02 Tumbler. Veribest Brand—Glass We Onion Sets—Onion and Cabbage PlanU Sardines One Pound Large Oval, In Tomato Sause—Can We Oats Quick Quaker and Regular—Pkg. We Eggs Fresh Yard—2 Dozen We Soap Deal—5 bars P&G Whits Naptha, 1 lUc Old Dutch Cleanser—All for 24c R. L Patterson's Phone Free Delivery

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