Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 28, 1939 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, August 28, 1939
Page 3
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Monday, August. 28, 1939 •HOPE STAB tvira. Sid Henry Summer Passes T know that s\nnmer is parsing away, For (he clematis aired her face todiiy: The gnldcnrnd has his hanuer.s furled; 1'Yagrmiee .spills from (lie pink crepe mytle's curl. The sky is an inverted bowl of blue; The sumac is flamed a scarlet hue; The slarl.s like myraids of candles burn; The thrushes arc chanting a soft nocturne. I Hive thanks to Clod (bill through joy or pain. Yon are changeless, though summer passes again -Soli-clod. — - -*» • «•». . . Henihix Pope jr. of KllJorado was tin- week end guesl of friends in Ihe city. -O- Mrs. J. W. Wimberly has returned from a IIMI day's visit with her son John Wimbcrly and Mrs. Wimberly in Kinsporf, Ti-im. Cnpl. anil Mrs. Koheit Vi-iey and daii.i;hlcrs. Mi.v-e.s ,J;mncllr and Hetty who have been nuest.s of Mr. ami Mr:.. H. O. Hridewcll nml Mrs. Vesey- Crulchfk'ld for the past few weeks left Monday morning for Washin- <<in City. U'il/i.ini'-lmii! and Colonial Virginia before going lo New York Cily for ;/ visil In tin- World's F.-eir and from which point they will .sail »ii llu- K'lh of f-;...p|einber for San Francisco, via Panama Canal. On Ocl- I'hnr Mi (bey will .sjii! from Son Francisco for the Philippine Islands where Cnpl. Vesr-y vvill he slaliom-d for next two vears. the Misses Wyble nml Pansy Wimberly and Kllcn Carrigan won; Sunday visitors in Little Hock. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Nolen have Press Agents Find U. S. Is Skeptical PBT Keeps Close Watch on,' Spies and Foreign Propagandists By TUESTON GROVftR WASHINGTON - The United Slat, ew has at lea;;! half a do/en agencies officially keeping any eye out for j foreign propaganda. They all worry about it, but very very privately. house guest, Mrs. Florence. Alii. P. A. Nolen of Mis.s Frances Lipscnmb of ElDorado spent (he we<'k-end with homo folks. Mr. anil Mrs, Minor nounce the arrival of n ter, Florence ZSih. D. Polk an- little daugh- Murie— Monday August our knowledge, very, very much. Most portentous worrier is J. Edgar Hoover's Federal Bureau of Investigation. The FBI recently svns given (he job of coordinating anti-espionage lo draw Ihe line between espionage and propaganda. Al times a fountain of propaganda may be a clue to a bit of espionage. Ko J. Edgar's men writhe nil (hose things. High! at this point svc tnighl as well add (hiii \ vc can give you no secret inside informntion ns to how these agencies read when a particularly apt piece of propaganda fhows up. Recently and in lime"; Melha Payne, returned Thins- Past sve have talked to individuals day after a three months visit in Jin everyone of the agencies we could Marlin, Fort Worth and Odessa, Texas. | recall. ( They arc as secretive as you .She also visited relatives in Mexico' might expect Mr. nnd Mix Dale Hunt announce Hie arrival of a liltle .son. Sunday Augu.sl 27 in th Julia Chester Hospi- Inl. , They don't . worry, lo the best of and saw the Carls-bud Caverns. Where Peace is not Clod cannot come; Where God is not /Viirc c.'iiinof come. .Selected. » STANDINGS Southern Association Last Times Monday "San Francisco" —Starts Tuesday— Double Feature Mary Boland Charles Ruggles "NIGHT WORK" "TARZAN AND GREEN GODDESS" Memphis 77 Nashville 7-1 Chat'nooga 7!) Atlanta 7-1 Knoxville (i!) Lilt!.' Hoel; f,K Birm'ham (jo New Orleans . Xi r.7 lid lit) 111) (M 75 7» ..l-l'l .5-IS .51;! Monday Tuesday MOTHER with CHARLES COBURN FRANK ALBERTSON E. E. CLIVE BKO RADIO picturt —Coming Thursday— 'WINTER CARNIVAL' Ye.sU'rdiiy's Kcsulf.s. Little HockT. Atlanta 2. New Ork>;,)).s 4-'.l. K))o.\vilJe .'J.')-. l.-econd KUIin.- called end of .seventh darkne.s.s. i Nashville 11-1, Birmingham !l-^. (•ami's Monday Chattanooga al Little Hock. Knoxville nl Birmingham. Nashville at New Orleans. Only games scheduled. National League Clubs. Cincinnati St. Louis .. Chicago .... Brooklyn New York Pittsburgh Boston Pliila W. 7.°, . G8 67 . GO . 5H L. 44 •1!) sn 5G 58 PcL .B2.( .581 .549 .517 .500 .457 Ml Yesterday's Results, Philadelphia .1-3, Chicago I1-2. Boston 10-5, SI. Louis •!-(!. Pittsburgh 2-9. Brooklyn .'i-5. Cincinnali 7. New York2. Games iMomlay Pillshurgh al Brooklyn. St. Loui.s at BOMOII. Cincinnati al New York. Chicago ill Philadelphia, American League Clubs. New York Boston Chicago Cleveland Detroit Washington Pliila. St. Louis . L. 70 7S 8-1 Pet. .717 .mo .550 .541) .521 .42(1 .:M5 may be tivalcd any lime brfore planting. This treatment is not poisonous. • Since a pint of I'oiinnllehyde rosfinfi about •!() cents will I rent f,0 bushels of oats and a sprayer ay be bought for the same price, treating oats by this manner is inexpensive. Several co'mmoi cial dust material--; are now on the market for treating o.Tls for Kiriut. Mo.'.-t of lln-se provide perfect control when MM d in-cording to the directions printed on Ihe con- (ainer, Mr. Simmon:, said. All cotlon svil) j-i-snll in a good grade if pro|ieily picked at the cor- rccl lime and then properly ginned. (.'lean picking alone may increase the value of a bale of i.-olton from I PAGE THREE Sl.OO lo . 6.00. according to information reeevied from C. A. 'Vines, assistant Extension agronomist of the Univer_ sily of Arkansas College of Agricul- Itire. A little time spon! in removing clinging lenves before picking ihe mature locks may be ti'm'e well spent, Mr. Vines said. Caution should be taken not lo gather parts of burs. Cotton i s much easier to pick clean early in (ho cason before (he lenves dry out and the burs decay. Cleaning equipment at gins should be used Id further improve the grade of cotton aflc eevrry precaution has been used to deliver the cotton in good condition. Picking should i.ot be. delayed, Mr. Vines said. Experiments have shown that cotton left in the field for four weeks -will reduce in value from 50 cents to $2.00 a bale, to .. ;! ,y nothing of the chance of a raniy spell which will greatly lower (he value of (he cotton. If it is necessary to pick damp or wet cotton, Mr. Vines said it should be dried by spreading in (he sun for about 8 hours before being mixed •with dry cotton. When weather conditions will not permit the drying of damp cotton and it must be placed with dry cotton, the (wo .should be well mixed to prevent a two-sided bale. Most busy watchers of propaganda, HI addition (o FBI, are the stale departments, Ihe coast guard, and the federal communications commission, the latter because it has Ihe best facilities for tapping foreign propaganda bioadcasls. The treasui v i.. 1 .•nnn^liitit'.i ii-ikwslcd. The treasury gives us our most concrete instance. A few monih.s .-igo England put out a suggestion that il would be nice if she emild chisel : ' "Hie on her tripartite monetary ;igi i ement with Ihe United Slates and France. Secretary Morgenlhau of Ihe treasury piil out a little counter pio- pai'anda to the effect lhal it would not be such a smart idea for England lo try. England didn't. Captain Monroe, assistant chief of (lie naval intelligence office, suggested thiil will, a free and unbridled lire.ss and radio it svas hard for pro- | pagiinda lo do much in this country I unless Ihe press and radio let dosvii their guard. 'Americans svant plain fuels and by and large they gel them." he said. He commented thai during the World war tin- most effective propagandist were England and France and lhal Germany bungled by making more enemies than friends. He declined to comment on current conditions. In a sense every navy officer is on (he watch for propaganda, and volumes of it file across Caplain Monroe's deli.s. He made n noise like PFHGT and pointed to ihe waste basket where most of it goes. Of course the President of the United Stales is the principal oulwittcr of propagandists. His right hand in this respect is Ihe slate department. The exchange of notes and speeches around Munich-time a year ago was a sample of German- - American propaganda spin-ring. Currently the state department is "iisvarc" of German and Italian propaganda efforts in Latin America , talk more about that another Sunday's Iicsulls. Cleveland 1-5. Boston 0-.'!. New York Hi. Del roil !!. Philadelphia 2. Chicago II. Washington H-4, Si. Louis ' (iamcs IMciuiiiy Philifli-Jphia al Chic-inn. Biislnn al Clovuliind. New York al Dclroit. \Vashngton at St. Louis. MONDAY And TUUSHAY (S^*^*^**^iP^^|P' 'XTRA! 'XTRA! "Sec the Most DUnsteroiis Train Wreck in History, of (he "San Knim-isco" SlrcamJ'mcr.' "Sec (lie Suh "S(|iiuhis" liciug Kiiiscd and Towed Inland To Short'." SKiltlU (ilJIJIi: IN "The Forgotten Woman" —And— lltKNK DUNNK CIIAIU.KS J!OYi:it LOVE AFFAIR" Admission (Alatiuve-Ni|>hlj Klc-l.'ic We'll lime. Thomas Burke, chief of (he international comunicalions section in tile department, said it svas doubtful if foreign propaganda, by radio or! ollierwi.se.. had any seirous effect in (be United States. He svas talking! about Germany at the time so he perhaps did not include England. A.s a general blanket summary sve would .surmise thai all of the agoncisc think England can do nnd is doing] a fair-to-middling good job of keeping this country friendly. Oridinarily it isn't especially hard work. England rubbed our hair Ihe wrong way a lot during the World war and sve' didn't scratch back much—not n tithe of I the scratching we gave Germany. ~! We have a treaty thai binds Rus- I sia not lo propagandize communism I in this country . A couple of yenis ago ;i meeting of the Communist In- ternationale in Moscow exuded a tone of propaganda sve objected to. and sve gave liussia the fishy eve for several monih.s t,, remind her 'of her treats' obligations. Of course don't forget Congress. The i members arc fighting propaganda, both phantom ,- m d real, at all hours. And like the \s-iiry government agencies they also spread ii litlle from time to time. With the County Agent Oliver L. Adams SHOE $3.95 TO $6.00 SHOES Spring and Summer SHOES In Most All Sizes While They Last Kuiv values if your si/.p is here! Medium anil narrow widths Shoes that i-ost wholesale as much us lour limes this Dollar Day I'rii-e! White, brilje. and .iajKiniia, in sandals, oxfords, lies ami pumps. Ladies Specialty Shop I hmigh Ihe control of smut on u:il.s , is easy and relatively cheap, unlreal- I cd seed are often planted, resulting wilh ;i loss of 15 in 20 per cent due lo smut. Oiiis should noi be considered smut fret- unless treated, because Ihe seed may have become infested in the field before harvest or at any li'm'e until planted. Nor is inure any svay of looking ;it (he seed and telling I whether or not ii is infested with' sunn. | There are several svays of controll- ; iiix Minn, bin perhaps (he most common method is by ihe use of formaldehyde, according lo information re-! iceived from Charles F. Simmons, Ex; tension iigronomi.it, University of Arkansas College of Agriculture. When | this method is used (he oa(s arc piled j ; on a clean floor, canvas, or tight j wagon bed. One pint of -10 per cent I formaldehyde is 'mixed svith one pin! j <••! water in an atomizer-type spras i As the oiils arc shoveled from one pile in another, each shovelful should I be sprayed, using one to three strokes . of the sprayer piston so that one | quart of iho mixture svill treat 50 | ushels. After all Ihe oats arc sprayed j they should be carefully mixed, '.shoveled into a large p j( e , nnd cos- jored for ill least 5 hours or nvei- ! night with .sacks (hat have been sprayed or other cloth covering. The oats may then be planted or sacked. This treatment does not affect Ihe drilling qualities of the oaUs or cause them to swell. Hence. Ihes CanI of Thanks. We take this method of -expressing our lhanks lo our many friends who svere so sweet and kind to us in our hours of sorrow because of the death of our dear beloved father. Especially do we thank you for the beautiful floral offerings. 'May God's richest blessings be with you. Mr. and Mrs. 1. O. Anderson. Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Beavers. Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Beavers. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Beavers. Mr. and Mrs. William Kitchens. Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Bolton. Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Livingston. An lowan makes his living paiU ing (ops of flagpoles, girders, and tower clocks. Some more trf this high life we've been bearing flbou). f. Dr. J. D. Johnson . J'Announces ilip opening of offices'! J, First National Bunk Building Practice Limited (o Eye, Ear Nose and Throat. "CHARGE IT" on ROBISON'S PAYMENT PLAN Start your Fall Wardrobe NOW Robison's Payment Plan offers an easy .and convenient method of payment, ONLY K) r ; down and 10',' each week. I'f you are not familiar with the .Robison Payment Plan—apply at our office. WR are sure that you vvill like this friendly shopping service. 1,0 Weeks To Pay. y / GEO. W. ROBISON 6- CO. The Leading Department Store JJY dir ' Slanii>.~t

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