Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 15, 1936 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 15, 1936
Page 6
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PAGE SIX HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Wednesday, January 15, Erosion Cause of Plant-Food Loss 2QO Millions Is Annual Cost to Productivity of U. S. Farms Enough Lipstick for Four Barns! Cultivated fields, abandoned fields, and over-grazed pastures and ranges ol this nation give up fertility constit- ucnts amounting to 26 billion tons an* nually. according to data compiled by experts connected with the United States Department of Agriculture. Most of this loss is from cultivated fields and abandoned fields and over' grazed pastures, specialists of the Soil Conservation Service, Arkansas 1, J. W. Sargent. State Coordinator, Con* way, remarked recently. The value of these plant food elements — phosphorous, potash anc ' nitrogen—on the basis of chemical analysis and the selling prices of fer- 1 tillzer materials containing the plant nutrients, exceeds two billion dollars annually. There is evidence to indicate that at least $200.000,000 of this an-ount is charged to tangible yearly loss to farmers of the nation. These calculations do not take into account the losses of lime, magnesia and sulphur. But this takes no account of the enormous loss of the soil itself. Rain- wash not only removes plant-foods but it also removes the soil. Plant- food constituent removed by crops' and run-off water can be restored in the form of fertilizers, manures and soil-improving crops turned under: but soil washed out of fields cannot be restored, except by those exceedingly slow natural processes of soil building that in many instances requires centxiries to develop a thin iayer. Attention is directed to' the fact' that when the mellow topsail is gone- with it also arc valuable humus and nitrogen that means less production, less permeable soil, less absorptive and more intravtable material - expos-ed in its. place. This is "raw" subsoil •which must be loosened, aerated and supplied with humus to make it suitable for crops. It was found by measuring run-off arid wash-away from 3.68 per cent slope that the average of six years 41.2 tons of soil material were annually washed from one acre of land plowed four inches deep, and that 68.73 per cent of the rain fall; total precipitation amounting to 33.87 inches of precipitation were temporarily absorbed as an average for a six-year period. From a grass-covered area the same slope and soil type less than .3 ton of solid matter was removed each year, while 88.45 per cent of rainfall was retained. Thus vegetative cover exerts a profound influence on the economic Humphreys a Master in Art of | New Farm Bill by Swaying Unruly Fight Crowds End of This Week Mere Lift of "The Beaut's" Hand Quelled Riots—! Roosevelt Believed Aim- Hecklers Ran Bad Second to Great Spieler Thin Is the-, fourth of six articles on Joe Humphrey*, dndrty of .•'ports announcers. By HARRY ORAYSON Sports Editor, NF.A Service NEW YORK—Joseph Edward Humphreys had voice, presence, personality, 'act, and razor blade Irish wit, but more than that was required to make him the greatest of all announcers. Joe the Beaut was a muster of mass jinking. *> "You rub 'cm the right way, and I drown , hcm bums •• when they get sore you make em Always (he Squelch Elcjnuit sore you make 'em laugh'," explains Humphreys, the dear old darling of fight crowds. Only that could enable a man to make'un- ruly thousands sit as quietly as a Sunday school class while he told them something they already knew. Humphreys actually quelled riots by simply raising his hand. A striking example of this was his restoring decorum at the Benny Lconard- Frankle Cotxifrey contest at the Lenox A. C. September 14, 1916. The remarkable Leonard had just swung into full stride and was en route to the lightweight leadership. It was a bitter neighborhood feud with rrjcial feeling high. There was no decisions in those days, but the,patrons voiced their displeasure at the end of 10 rounds so loud and. long that any other master of ceremonies at fistic encounters would not have been able to introduce the principals in the next event. But Humphreys did. ing to Continue Crop Production Control WASHINGTON~(/P) — The National Grange, dean of organized farm groups in America, submitted to the senate agriculture committee Wednesday a 10-point program for n new national plant to replace the AAA. Grange officils said it represented the crystnluing it farm sentiment against the constitutianally questionable rewriting of the AAA to control agricultural production through subsidized soil conservation. WASHINGTON -(/I 1 )- Expressing hope for speedy enactment of farm legislation Tuesday, Ih'csidcnt Roose- i veil ylrcnifthened the belief that the STORIES IN STAMPS by 1. S. Klein Milk Exemption Wins First Round "Qui-ett, please—qui-utt." and Joe j administration will neck continued the Beaut had the crowd's car. "Wish t 1 announce that I have good news control of crop production. Told that Senator Norris of No- You'd . nev«T suspect, . just ; watching Dorothy Lm; poing • through her lips-tick ritual, , that she rovers t'.CS square foot of .lips in a year and that , , .«he and III'' other L'ST-I co-eds ..at tho University of Wisconsin u»i.' 'r>noni:li lipstick annually ' to paint four good-siz-vd barns. But that's what the lost shows. . TlK; (-hart below shows that lit'- jive-rase lip aroa ir; .83 'sqti'ant ineh. With the painting process repeated 3- times ,a week, tiu: annual territory eor- crajjc reaches the 9.-6S average for each co-ed. for you. Pelkcy and White have been ! braska had expressed belief that the rematchcd." ' ! Supreme Court's AAA decision had That brought a new round of Bronx i barred such regulations. Mr. Roosc- chcers, but only for an instant. veil told his press conference that the "But not here." continued the fa- senator is unduly pessimistic, nous mouthpiece. "They will meet | Tin: president said a bill is being In the midst of a savage exchange, tne . ncxt rimlv night—on Barren Isl- drafted but offered no comment on Us girl at the ringside stood up and an d'" The crowd settled back in its j contents. He .said lie was undecided seats—content. It had had its laugh. ! whether to send congress a special a shouted. "Kill the Jew!" "Murder the Mick!" yelled a Leonard worshiper. The factions didn't wait to get out Into the aisles to do their slugging. Po- Humphreys never failed to come up i message on Hie subject. with the squelch elcpnnt for the ' '"" heckler. lice charged toward the ring. H was SltbstiUlUo ns displease ring-worms, an ugly situation ^ until Joe Humph- j y Montreal was unable'to keep reys hopped to the apron of the plat- i . m ai)pointmenl with Carl Trcmaine. "' 'and sport's spokesman had a bit of '•Qui-ett;, Please:—Q'ul-ctt" "Come up here " and thnt crazy mob'll start • bloodshed," Joe the Beaut warned the 'cops. "If I can't handle it. I'll -tip, you off." Humprhcys hand. raised- his : lady-like Beware Coughs from common colds That Hang On No matter how many medicines you have tried for your cough, chest cold or bronchial irritation, you can get relief now with Creomulsion. Serious trouble may be brewing and you cannot afford to take a chance with anything less than Creomul- sion, which goes right to the seat of the trouble to aid nature to soothe and heal the inflamed membranes as the germ-laden phlegm is loosened and expelled. Even if other remedies have failed, don't be discouraged, your druggist is authorized to guarantee Creomulsion and to refund your money if you are not satisfied with results from the very first bottle. Get Creomulsion right now..(Adv.) phase of erosion control. Cooperators with the 'Soil Conservation Service through the assistance of specialist, protect their farms with vegetative cover, and mechanical structures were absolutely necessary, to aid nature in holding soil and controlling rain water, allowing the water to percolate in the soil, and benefit, rather than injure farm operations. - ' : maitn "Qui-ett. please^-qui-ett." The free- for-all stopped. The crowd listened. It always listened'to Joe Humphreys. "I ain't going to censor you, ladies and gentlemon!'V said the Beaut, in that voice that didn't 'rasp. "I ain't going to abuse you. That's neither my purpose nor my 1 'privilege; But T want to say that this isn't doing our game any good. You keep it up'and our game is done. . You lose your sport arid our dear .friends.-the boxers, lose their livelihood.". "... The scrap went on with no counter attractions.' Leonard' stopped Conifrcy in the sixth round. Humphreys' was the ideal contact man between the promoter, participants, and' officials and the trade. With Joe the Beaut in the Center, poor fights and worse decisions were laughed off. Arthur Pelkey met Sailor White in the old Garden-'August 26, 1912. It was awful. A section of the skylight was open for ventilation. It started to rain, and the bloodless battle was halted while the open' section of the skylight was closed. ! Th$ fight got no better, and; after another round-or two, a wag shouted, "Open the skylight again and a time elucidating. "Where's Montreal?" barked one die-hard, as Humphreys finished. "Young fellow," replied Jl)c the Beaut. "Montreal is in Canada, in the province of Quebec." The sentimental Humphreys was a little long the night the old Garden closed. He wrote a poem for the occasion. It was a tribute to the golden statue, titled "An Apostrophe to Diana." "Farewell to you, forever, Temple of Fistana, Farewell to thee, my sweet Dana," recited Humphreys, tears in his watery blue eyes. "Let 'em fight," howled a heckler. Joe the Beaut stopped and looked directly at his annoycr. "The more I see and hear of you." he said, "the more I believe in birth control." NEXT: Superlative scrappers. Senator Robinson of Arkansas, Democratic leader, said after a luncheon with Mr. Roosevelt that "probably by the end of the week" a new farm bill "will be ready for submission." Trans-Atlantic AJr Base F H)ft npec upon agus. highly col- i orcd sediments were laid down | |i> strenm and wind over the i l.roml plains of tin- soutlnvent. j Then, millions of yenrc ago, came i tl'n rreal uplift, thr VHH! Colorado I ulntt'Au arose, and streams car\rd out rocks nnd exposed the cur- ri'i.-tuOy colored layers of li,inline:! earlli I'lon N.itlonnl I'iirk. I'lali. i'- th'- fiv.i's! example of this diiz/linrt .•nrtli ('hangi'. nnil "Tin- Cn'at \Vhlti! Throne" is its most sh 1 - P"ii<lou:i monument. Tin: uplifted rocli ris« K Hni'isi :tl<l'> l«'et :ibi-v Die taiivcn t!o<.T. rli-i-p red snml- .s'ot:'.- i hanging gniUiiiilly Inli; n IhlrU cue of v. liitc nl tin- lop T!>lu great pile of Hi'dlnicnt Is ! thit vliiw on the I'lRhl-cent rtnmp I nl ihi'. National Parks *envs. is- I sued in )!':;t. Revenue Department Ap- icals Decision 01 Arkansas Sales Tax act is butter fat and the chti held that milk cnmo In thlsj ficatlon. German factories producing i tural machinery number 350 ploy more than 35,000 workcrS| peals Decision, on' i^^^fS^ **q I gun" by ol<l English housewlv they were baked GOO years afi same manner as today. An "electrical dinner" was LITTLE ROCK, Ark.-(/T')—Chancellor Frank H. Hodge Tuesday held retail sales of milk exempt from the 2 per cent sales tax. In a second sales tax decision, the chancellor ruled that the levy should not be collected on sales of paper bags, twine and wrapping paper to trie bottle, grocers or other merchants. j Attorneys representing the state i revenue department onnounccd that both decisions would be appealed to the Arkansas supremo court. Revenue Commissioner Wiseman is the defendant in both. Chancellor Dodge's decision said j the lax should not be collected on retail milk sales due to provisions of tin sales tax act which exempt all focds necessary for life. One of the items specifically exempt under the : by Benjamin Franklin in 1747| trie shock was to kill a turkcy,| was then to l« roasted by an jock before a fire kindled by fttf WAtHH NHSON-HUCKI LAUNDRY COMPA LIMERICK. Ireland—r/M— Famed in he Irish melody. "Where the River Shannon Flows," a point on the river (self has been unofficially .selected is the base for the forthcoming trans- Atlantic air service. British and Free State govermenLs officers have inspected the River Shan inn site and were greatly impressed, the mayor of Limerick announced. It nay been chosen for the base. The proposed terminal is 12 miles .mtsiclc Limerick. QUALITY SEEDS » PLANTS Everything for Field and Garden including supples, insecticides, spniy materials, etc. For Heavy Yields Use SEMESAN Monts' Seed Store 110 E. 2nd St. U. '/Aon IH.t', Park right, U36. NKA S.-n-lr in. Does Your Food Make You Strong or Weak? Do you realize that what you eat today is your flesh nnd blood tomorrow? Also, your strength or weakness? So if you have no appetite or if your food sours and turns to gas, instead of digesting normally, you are sure to grow weaker and weaker each day instead of stronger and more vigorous. To escape the weakness and sickness that are sure to result from undernourishment, you must regain 1 ' a hearty appetite and overcome the .symptoms of indigestion. For this purpose we strongly recommend B-L Tonic to restore your appetite and stimulate your digestion, so yott can obtain all possible nourishment from your food and regain health and strength. SATISFACTION OR YOUR MONEY BACK. We are authorized to refund the price of the first bottle to any of our customers who are not delighted with B-L Tonic—you are to be the sole judge. JOHN S. GIBSON DRUG CO., Hope, Ark, Buy GENUINE FORD PARTS; With Confident, The Ford car has always been buij to high standards of precision The same care and precision that used in making the parts used in F cars are also exercised in the manu ture of replacement parts—the men and the same machines pro them by the same exacting methods! When your car needs replace parts, insist upon GENUINE FO! FARTS. Substitutes arte often <:o; and dangerous. HOPE AUTO CO. Special for this Week 5-tube RADIO Made by G-E $A.98 Has Airplane "Dial. ^ Complete Wf.h Tubes BRIANf'S Drug Store WANTED-IIEADING BOLTS White Oak—Whisky and Oil grade Overcup, Post Oak and Red Oak. Round Sweet Gum Blocks. For prices and specifications, Sec HOPE HEADING COMPANY Phone 245 Hope, Ark. For All Kinds of INSURANCE See Roy Anderson and Company appar- (I mutt be expertly pressed afler cleaning —our pressing (Continued from page one) been used to save this prisoner from i electrocution and if the prisoner goes to the electric chair, he cannot blame counsel. "What is complained of here took olace before the eyes of Justice (Thomas W.) Trenchard. one of the most conscientious and fair gentlemen of the state." Issuance of the requested habeas -o'rnui writ would have opened the way for a determination of.' whether Hauptmann's constitutional rights were violated at the trial at Flemington and whether he was bein? illegally detained. Lindbergh's Neighbors HOPEWELL, N. J.—(VP)—The Sour- land mountain people, who shared the anguish of their neighbor, Charles A. Lindbergh and his family when ! their infant son was kidnaned near- I ly four years ago. looked forward j Tuesday night to Bruno Richard j Hauptmann's execution with the almost unanimous belief "they got the right man." /Their grudge against Hauplmann was ascribed to two things: 1. The crime itself. 2. A belief that it prevented Hopewell from becoming a community for wealthy families from the cities, ringed by vast, pretentious estates such as that of Colonel Lindbergh. "It wouldn't be safe to turn Hauptmann loose in this cominun'tv." said the police commissioner. Bill. Piggott, Tuesday. The natives, said Mayor Raymond I S. Van Dyke, are about evenly divid- j ed on whether Haiiotmann alone kid| naned and killed the Lindber-ch baby. "But most all arc agreed the question is totally irrelevant—if there were accomplices, we can take care of them later," he added. None Escape (Continued from page one) /621- Stop That Cough Tht lic.sl remedy for Dimple- and sabUic fermentative we )iuvc. 8 02. Bottle 60c JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company "The RKXAI.L Store" Plume ft! f<ip'-. Ajk Kstiibli&hud 1885 Memphis at 7:04 p. in., scheduled to arrive here 55 minutes later, until a quarter hour or .so later. Static had int»'rff>r«.f| with efforts of the Little •tock station of the "omuany t'j k'.'ep in touch with the pilot, it was said. Last Report at 7:18 Ed Hurlbert, traffic manager f or American Airlines at Memphis said the last report from the plane, described as a Douglass twin-motor, •va.s at 7:18 when it was flying .'J.QOO feet. 25 miles west of Memphis. Hi'rl- bert said the plane- WHS from New York on the transcontinental run. •vith veteran Jen y Marshall. 40. at 'ho controls. Tlv relief pilot was Olenn Frc.-fcoul '.;?., •'Jerry v/->s flyins ,-ii .'1000 fc-'-l," Burlbt-rt s;<i(l. "invl ri.-|,'irtfl rcalt-.'r-- •d clouds at. 4.500 f..-et with 55 degrees 'emiif-rature. App-'rcnMv llit-re v/as ••lolhing wrong at tin- last report." -«•»•-«»•- - — -• - Tlu-- .smallest fot; particles h-tvt- been measured by the Maj-'.-achusetL'i ', Tmlitute of Technology and it was ; found, that 25.000. if them could be placed on the head i,( an ordinnry pin. - - ~^f »«»- - • - • - Pe-r.sirnmon trees onci.- grew in the. Arctic rcuiori.'- Ttih picture sho-ivs /ir/w t/u' Jamestown Colonists exchanged Icilhicco for brides. They paid "120 pounds oftlie best ,',-jf" for transportation oft'ac/ifiit!trt."wif("who came to the New ll'orld from England. There is no substitute for mild, ripe tobacco to make a good cigarette—and there never will be .. . and that is the kind we buy for Chesterfield Cigarettes, In the tobacco buying season Liggett & Myers Tobacco Co. bikers \vill be found at 75 markets where the Bright type of tobacco is sold, and 46 markets where Burley and other types of tobacco are sold. Phone 654 And here is a picture of tin: modern auction warehouse of today where the same type of leaf tobacco is sold on the open market to the highest bidder. All these tobacco men are trained in the tobacco business, and are schooled in the Liggett 6c Myers tradition that only mild, ripe tobacco is good enough for Chesterfield Cigarettes. LIGGETT Sc MYERS TOJIACCO Co . tor mildness .. tor better taste I93<>, TOBACCO Co.

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