Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 7, 1934 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, September 7, 1934
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

i»AGE SIX HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Valuable Tests Expeiment Farm Profitable Yields From Fall Oats as Compared to Other P'eecl Crops Many valuable findings have resulted from the experiments nnd clemon- rtraticns with winter and feed crops r>r> the University of Arkansas Col lego of Agriculture, Fruit and Truck Branch Experiment station, as reveal cd by G. W. Ware, assistant director in charge. The climate and soils on the brand station represent large areas of southwest Arkansas, and the findings should bs generally applicable for thos sec tion. Fall grown oats have repeately giv- "Full Feeling" After Meals Here Is how Thedford's Black- Draught proved helpful to Mr. Archie W. Brown, of Fort Green, Fla.: "I have taken Black-Draught when I have felt dull from overeating or eating too hurriedly," he writes. "Small dcses right after meals rid me of gases and heavy feeling. I am a great believer in Black-Draught." Thedford's BLACK-DRAUGHT Purely Vegetable Laxative "CHJtDBEN LIKE THE SYRUP" eh with corn, sorghums and other feed crops. The several varieties tested on the station averaged 79 bushels per acre in 1931, 16 bushels in 1932 and 60 bushels in 1933—a three-year average of 51 Mj bushels, after including the low yield crops of 1932. Figuring the time and the ease of handling the crop, the grazing and the soil protection it offers in the winter, and the resulting yields, many fann- ers nre planing to make oats a chief feed crop. Fall Oats Better Fall planted oats cvcecd oats planted in t'ne spring even who nan occa- ional crop is entirely lost by the win- i killing. Hardy varieties such as winter Turf, Culberson, Curtiss and Lee rarc- lykil in winter, but the less resistant: Rustproof give good returns except in years of extreme winters. | Oats in south Arkansas give best results when drilled at the rate of lp to 2 bushels per acre on a firm, for- j tile wel drained seed bed during the month of October. Rye is a good winter cover and n good spring grazing crop. Abruzzi is the best variety, but the cost of seed is considerably higher than for common southern rye. Rosen rye is not adapted to this section. .Of several varieties of winter legume soil improvement crops, hairy vetch has been the most promising. Twenty to 30 pounds of innoculatcd seed per acre planted from September 15 to October 15 have given excellent returns. Another promising crop on the Fruit' and Truck Branch Experiment Sta-j Sion is Lespedeza sericae, a new per- j rcnnial legume often referred to as 'poor land alfalfa" this lespcdeza con- inucd to grow during the recent Schuschniffg: Meets Mussolini ALL OVER THE WORLD BANANAS YELLOW RIPE 3 Ib. 17c LEMONS APPLES LARGE FANCY—DOZEN 23c FANCY JONOTHAN—POUND CARROTS-BEETS-Bunch 5c LETTUCE LARGE CRISP HEAD 6c TURNIPS NICE TENDER BUNCH lOc CELERY LARGE CRISP STALK lOc PIE No. 2 Case j 32.40 Can 10c GOLD MEDAL 24 Lb. $1.09 POTTED MEAT—2 Cans 5c HAM LOAF, Armour's—Can '...' lOc DRIED BEEF, Armour's—Can lOc HAMBURGER STEAK—12 oz. Can lOc Tomato Juice Country Club 27 .c.10c PEAS FANCY STANDARD—No. 2 Can 10c No. 2 Can Tomatoes Case $2.00 3 for 25c PORK & BEANS, Country Club—Can 5c TOMAOTO SOUP, Barber Ann—Can 5c No. 2 Can Apple Sauce Case Can $2.40 10c PICKLES, Sour or Dill—Quart 15c APRICOTS, Pealed—No. 2'/ 2 Can 23c MARSHMALLOWS—Pound 15c MACKEREL SALMONS—3 Cans 25c Quality Meats Chuch Roast Stew Meat" L Ground for Loaf KAT.MOKK BRAND—POUND CUT FROM FANCY VEAL—POUND LAMB BUTTER. Avondale-Lb. 27c Pickled Pork Hocks „ „, „,_*«„ 25c Fresh Poultry and Fish Dry iSalt Meat cm From NO. i acmes-m. 111 c Expect Southern California to Use Air Lanes for Gridion Wins T e a m Looks Uncertain Because of Tremendous Amount of Rebuilding—Jones Lost Practically All of Last Year's Line by Graduation One of tlio most momentous conferences In roccut European history ;ook place between Dr. Kurt Scliuuulnilgg (left), uaw chancellor of ' Austria, aud Benito Mussolini, dictator ol Italy, at Florence, when . ihey exchanged assurances of cooperation ID malutaining Austria'* Independence.. Mussolini wears a military can becnuse Florence then was the center of army maneuvers. drouth and farmers would be justified in starting a small planting. Little is known yet as to its requirements; so no spuccific recommendations can be made. For addiitonal information on these and related subjects, sec your county agent, or write the Fruit and Truck Branch Experiment Station. Shover Springs This comunity was visited by good rain Monday morning which was greatly appreciated, but too late for crops, but will help peas, potatoes and ' grass for stock. Rev. W. L. Burgess of Little Rock filled his regular appointment here ' Saturday night, Sunday and Sunday night. Miss Eleanor McWilliams who has been sick several days is better; hope she will soon be up again. Mr. Joe McWilliams of Las Cruses, No wMexico. spent the week end with his grandfather. J. W. McWilliams and Mrs. McWilliams. Bryan Hugqles was a business visitor in El Dorado last Sunday. , Mrs. Allen allccr spent Sunday with i Mr. and Mrs. J. E. McWilliams and family. Mr. and Mrs. Riley Lewallen of near HopO were dinner guests of their daughter. Mrs. Howard Collier and Mr. Collier after attending church here. Mr. anrl Mrs. Mcrrcll Huckabee were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Hoyt Laseter. Little Miss Glendoyle Churchwell of DcAnn. tpcnl the week end with Little Miss Lucile and Wanda Ruggles. I Mr. and Mrs. Gifford Bycrs and Rev. W. J. Burgess were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Albritton of near Hope. The club ladies of this community all met with the- ladies of Washington i last Friday and served lunch at that place, all had a real nice time. Mrs. Charles Rogers and son Parker were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. , O. J. Phillips last Sunday. ! Mrs. Clark Churchwrll of Louisville, ! Ky., called on her sifter Mrs. Bryan Rugglos one day hist week. Mr. and Mrs. Rii.slus Aaron and family spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Garner. Shover Springs church met Saturday nighl and caller! Hev. W. J. Burgess of Little; Hock for their pastor. Also called the teachers and officers for Sunday school; most of them v/ere reelected. The many friends of Mrs. H. B. Sanford a! Harmony are sorry to ' learn of her illness. By PAUL ZIMMERMAN LOS ANGELES.—(XT')—nils is the year for Southern California's football team to travel the airways in rcarch of victories unless history refuses to repeat itself. . While Coach Howard Jones has dropped only a genuine hint in this direction, there is plenty of evidence to indicate Troy's famous running attack will be made incidental in the j .season many consider will be the most disastrous in the head man's 10 years on the west coast. .Tones doesn't join in the weeping and wailing over the loss of most of his 1933 line as he touches up the tandem shift ami grooms an ncriiil barrage. "Our team looks uncertain because of the tremendous amount of rebuilding to do," he said, "but while the material is green the boys arc promising and strong and I believe they will accomplish much." Statistics show that since he took up the Trojan armour, Southern California has in alternate years depended on forward passes for its scoring plays. Last season the quick line thrusts of "Cotton" Vfarburton, wily littlo all-American quart'-rback, turned the trick. When Jone.'i took a lone stand in the west in behalf of (lie new ball which he admits should be a boon to passing, he may have tipped his hand. Certainly his material pnints lowartl the air. Warburton passes well, but is a better receiver because of his speed. Then tho two first string ends, Captain Julius Bcscos and Ward Browning, are basketball stars of the rangy, sticky-finger type. Cal Clements, blocking half and star punter, throws well. Two years ago the men of Troy scored on every major opponent with passes. This is the year for their return to the air lines, paved as they nre by the rules changes and the smaller bull. The schedule: Kept. 22-GYeidcntal nnd Whitticr at Los Angeles. Sept. 29—College of the Pacific at Lor. Angeles. Oct. &—Washington State at Los Angeles. Oct. 13—Pittsburgh at rittsburgh. Oct. 20-Gregon Slate at Los An- gelcj. Oct. 27—Stanford at Palo Alto. Nov. 10—California at Los Angeles. Nov. 17—Oregon at Los Angeles. Dec. 1—Washington at Los Angeles. Dec. 8—Notre Dame at Los Angeles. Blue, green, rer), yellow nnd even black snow has fallen in various parts of tJie world. Friday, September 7,1934 Holly Springs Since the nice rain Monday we can plant a fall garden hoping to raise something to eat through the winter months. Wo think everybody will be ready for school In a very short time this fall a scrops arc cut so short on account of the long dry spell that it will not take long to harvest them. Misses Valdecn and Wilhcmina Anderson of Lou Ann and Misses Catherine Shields were the Sunday dinner guests of Miss Marie McDowell. Messrs Silas and Angle McDowell Otto fcutlerand Wade fiurnS mad* 8 business trip to Hopo Wednesday. Mrs. Maude Clements nnd Mrs. Cora' Boyco spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Annie McDowell. Miss fluby Quillen and Nell Huck- r.beo took supper Sunday night with; Autrey nnd Marie McDowell. .; 666 Liquid, Tables, Snlvo, Nose Drops! Checks Mnlnriii In 3 diys, Colds First. day, Headache? ot Neuralgia In 30; minutes. t FINE LAXATIVE AND TONIC Most Snrccly Remedies Known. j Bflwcen 1,000,000 and 1,500.000 tons of tand and gravel will be used in the General Joe Whoeler Dam by the Tennessee Valley Authority. "Velvet" \v.)s the name given to a concoction of champagne and porter in prc-prohibi(inn days. HOT SPRINGS, ARK HOWE HOTEL RATES—$1.50 to J(3.(K) PER DAY New — Fireproof 100 Rooms European Plan Centrally Located Corner of Central nna Canyon streets—only ono block from bath house row, shopping district, doctors' offices and theatres. All highways nnd street cars pass our doors All outside rooms with bath toiletr—lavatory—phones—fans —bed lamps. Fine furnishings and equipment. Reasonably Priced CAFE Roof-Garden. Garage, Beauty Parlor, Barber Shop, Cigar and News Stand. Golf and, Country Club Privilege* J. WILL HOWE President and General Manager Rocky Mound The rain that fell Monday night certainly has helped the looks of things at this place. Miss Helen Finchcr spent Fridny with Misses Alice and Mattie Lou Turtle. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Messer of New Hope visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Warren Pickard last week end. Mr. and Mrs. Meclford Hazzard of Providence spent Saturday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell. Mr. and Mrs. John Bill Jordan were the Saturday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Fletcher Easterling of Green Lasetcr. Mr. and Mrs. Dcwey Bearclcn and family spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Archie Sornmcrs near Hope. Miss Nora Arnctt visited Mr.' and Mrs. Bill Finchcr a while Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Andy Jordan spent Sunday with their daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Fletcher Easterlig of Green Laseter. Mr. and Mrs. Dale Hunt called or. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Hunt a while Sunday afternoon. . ' Mr. and Mrs. Andy Jordan Spent Saturday afternoon with Mrs. E. O. Rogers. Ninety per cent of the telegraph business in the United States is now handled by telegraph typewriters. The number of pupils in our public schools has nearly doubled in the last 44 years, while the cost of education has increased 22 times. It cost $5.15 ' to educate a pupil in 1880; now the cost averages S109. | Trucks delivered 21 per cent of the livestock to Chicago's stockyards last year. Harmony lOc LEGS—Lb 24c SHOULDERS—Lb 15c PATTIES—Lb 17'/ 2 c I The rain which fell Sunday niK was appreciated by the folks of this comunity. munity. N. N. Jeanes of Evening Shade and fath r if Mrs. George McMillan of this place, passed away Saturday at 7 a.m. at Josephine Hospital. He wa.s . laid away at Bluff Springs cemetery, ' Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Mrs. N. N. Jeanes and daughters, Mrs. Ethel Foot, and Mrs. Gertie- Combs and son, Buddy Jeanes spent Saturday night with their sister and brother, George McMillan and family. Henry Aikin:-on culled at the George McMillan home on business Tuesday morning. Mrs. Nellie Leach and .son George of Harmony were week end vi.sitors in the city. Joe McWilliams spent Saturday and Sunday with his grandfather, J. W. j McWilliams. Mrs. Hnyt Craiii ;,nd Mi.ss Helen Jeanes of Spring Hill ealed at the Georue McMillan home Saturday. An ;:vcr;]-4i- </f 'iid'i per cent of all Chi'-;"-) h'' Ij.iii-l - hel-i ilvir wive:-, with th'j 'li-lv--. ;ic'.-.nliin! to a survey by the Chr;:'.;, ,ie;.:-r:!!ieni of labor. The i'.ivcn'i/r ot niel;.! heel plates for shoes was ,.-ni iehed by $1.5(J(MIUU through his invention. There wa.-, no relationship between Ncah and Daniel Webster, so lar as is known. J. V. MOORE E. W. WRAV The Market Place Complete Line of K. C. and Native Meats Quality, Service and Price HAMS, Country Style, Peppered, 10 " I to 12 Ib.—Lb... Sliced Bacon PPf* Pound fctV Beef Roast Pound Beef Steak 8 Pounds ... 25c Cheese, No. 1 Full Cream, Ib. Choice K. C. Steak Round, Ib. 15c Loin, Ib 19c Creamery BUTTER, Ib Fresh Country EGGS, rloz Pork Steak Pound 15c Brick Chili Pound Spare Ribs Pound 15c Bologna Pound 10c I'Mir Tails Pound 12c Dressed Hens. Fryers and Fish a boon to yow budget....ROBISQWS ARGAIN ALL NEW FALL MERCHANDISE LADIES FULL FASHIONED HOSIERY 49c ALL SILK—NEW FALL SHADES AY COME EARLY AND YOU'LL SAVE PLENTL 66x80 DOUBLE COTTON $1-19 SOLID GREYS—WITH FANCY BORDERS FINE QUALITY ALL SILK CREPE 49C Yard ALL THE WANTED SHADES A REAL VALUE! YARD WIDE PRINTS EVERYONE A NEW FALL PATTERN IT JUST ARRIVED! NEW MARQUESETTE IOC Yard Beautiful Floral Designs and Solids and White IDEAL FOR CRISP DAYS—NE WSUEDE JACKETS $1-98 RED—BROWN—GREEN MEN'S SOLID LEATHER DRESS OXFORDS $1-98 COMPOSITION SOLES—ALL SIZES VERY SPECIAL! LADIES BLACK KID PUMPS $1-98 MEDIUM AND HIGH HEELS—Sizes 5 to 9 MEN'S NEW FALL FELT HATS New Fall Shades and Shapes — Full Lined *4 SPECIAL PURCHASE SALE of MEN'S FINE SHI FANCY PATTERNS! VALUES TO $2.50 WE GIVE E AGLE STAMPS G PA in EO.W. HOPE THE LEADING DEPARTMENT STORE PRESCOTT NASHVILLE

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free