Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 17, 1942 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 17, 1942
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Page 2
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wwsi two Cotton Crop Insurance Is Now Under Way Available First to Wheat, and Now to Cotton Growers The cotton crop insurance program of the Department of Agriculture was launched at a national meeting held at Memphis in January and it is expected that sale of crop insurance policies to cotton farmers of Hemp- Setad county wUl be started about February 9th, E. N. Martindale, chairman of the county Triple-A com- mittee said in discussing the new program. For a number of years, he said. Wheat farmers have had the opportunity of insuring their crops and now cotton farmers can insure their production. The loan progam of the Commodity Corporation insures the price for cotton and now cotton farmers will have their production insured. Uuder the new program farmers may insure their cotton crop for 75 per cent of the normal production provided they work the crop in p "workmanlike manner." The insurance rates depend on the crop-loss history for the county as well as the individual farm. Cottonseed is also insured by an addition of 19 per cent to the amount of the rate for lint cotton. • Payment of the premium is made by the farmer signing a comodity note which can be paid any time on or before maturity in cotton or the cash equivalent on the day it is paid. If the note is unpaid at maturity the premium is deducted from any indemnity payment that may be made MOP! STAR, MOPE, ARKANSAS or from any government payment No interest is charged on the note. Indemnities will be paid by a certificate of indemnity good for cotton, which may be converted to cash or may be placed under the loan. Final date for application for cotton crop insurance is March 16, Mr. Martindale said. Additional information on cotton crop insurance may be obtained at the county Triple-A office located at Hope. BARLOW DINING ROOM, NATIONALLY KNOWN " a «°",!! J" P V?j lQn and ®P rof <*sion and spent several more e Adve "' ures y ears - trave »ng constantly, searching --••-'-- • - - - ° r-» f n Good Eating," by Duncan Hincs, nationally known gourmet and connoisseur of good food, the Hotel Barlow Dining Room features expertly cooked meals in which fresh- eh H emphasized. out outstanding places in' which to eat for reasonable prices. Accordingly, some years ago. the book, "Adventures in Good Eating" was published and placed on sale. Some 15 or 20 years ago a Kentucky commercial traveling man who was a discriminating person as regards food and whose travels took him over a large part of the nation formed the practice of hunting and keeping a record of outstanding restaurants. In addition to filing the name of the jjlace and its location he jotted down other pertinent data, such as items of food in which it excelled, type of ser- vic$, cooking and materials used, prices charged, atmosphere and other „„ FlIUUBlleu allu placecl on sale ° f matwials are Since then many thousands o? teem have been so]d and today u . g nation _ all V recognized as the Red Book on " ..... items. Originally he compiled it for his . own use but he frequently shared his knowledge with friends and act. u rvrf, , travel and he soon became known as register became complete many friends suggested he have it printed and placed on sale for the benefit of alt travelers. This, he finally did, but not until he had made the idea a the really distinctive places in which to enjoy good food in the United States. In fact seasoned travelers regard this book as an important part of their equipment when starting a trip. One of the few cafes or restaurants in Arkansas to be given recognition in the book "Adventures In Good Eating" is Hotel Barlow Dining Room. The reasons for- this recognition are obvious to all who have eaten there, some of which are, fresh quality materials, expertly cooked, pleasantly served and priced within the reach of the average man's purse. If you are not already familiar with them, then , t0 have 1Unch or dinner at »« Barlow any day and enjoy a delightful ex- ay ay an enoy a delightful ex- an authority on the subject. As this perience. They particularly desire to register becamp nnmniatn r^-^,, «,„!._ i ___ t _ f , J wto " c _*** tf r-—- •.•«,»*%** *j MtOJi C MJ make local people welcome and take this opportunity not only to express appreciation for your past business but to invite patronage in the future. Adv. Insurance Explained Cotton Growers in Hempstead county for the first time in history can protect their cotton crop against all unavoidable hazards through the use of crop insurance, E. N. Martindale, chairman of the county AAA committee, said. Crop insurance guarantees production of cotton at 75 per cent of the normal yield for the farm. Crop insurance for individual farmers is expected to be available through the county AAA office by February 9th. '"This 'all-risk' type of production," Martindale said, "is being offered to cotton growers on their next crop for the first time and is inteded to lessen the distress caused by total or near total cotton crop failures. •'The crop insurance program," he said, "has been in operation on wheat since 1939 when approximately 166,000 contracts were written compared with more than 450,000 wheat farms already insured against crop failure in 1942." Application forms are available at the county AA office. These forms must be filed by March 16 or before the 1942 crop is planted, whichever date is earlier. "Of considerable advantage to the grower," Mr. Martindale said, "is the fact that crop insurance premiums do not have to be paid when applications are filed. In signing his application, the grower agrees to pay the premium at or before harvest time and he may have such payment deducted either from any indemnity due him. any commodity credit loan, or from payments earned or to be earned under the agriculture conservation program." Growers can insure 75 per cent of the average yield for their farm. The cost of this insurance is based on the actual risk of growing cotton on each farm and in each county. Tuesday, February 17, 1941 OUR BOARDING HOUSE MA^OR,VOU'VE BEEN THUMP- INS ON THE BARS OF ^OUR CAGE EVER <SINCE THE JAPS SUCKER-PUNCHED US AT MANILA/ •"" IF VOLJ'RE 6O HO6WILD FOR ACTION, \MHV NOT PROMOTE A SOWING SHOV4 TO HELP THE MARINES ?****- ROUNDHOUSE GOOGAr^ COULD THROW PUNCHES FOR, VOU / Mojor Hoople '/; MOW'S THAT? ,TW1GSS,YOU ARE A GENIUS"/ ANV F16HTIN6 MAN WOULD DONATE HIS •SERVICES GLADLY To HELP THOSE H^RD-rAOTlNG LEATHERNECKS/ During the years of its oueration, WPA workers have built more than 100,000 public buildings and have built or improved 565,000 miles of roads. This is equivalent to erecting nine new buildings and 180 miles of road for every county in the United States. •Vy i/f ALSO A CHANCE- TO GET EVEN WITH 3AKE FOR GRABBING MY SHARE' OF GOOGAN'S LAST PURSE.' oo v ^2 'msi- R. 1M3BT ME Finances of County Sound Auditors Praise Condition of Hempstead County LITTLE ROCK—Finances of 12 counties were found to be in excellent condition December 31, 1910, reports filed by Assistant Comptroller J. Bryon Sims showed over the week- I'lltl. The counties were Motion, Fulton, in his untiring search for the human equation, the personal turning point, the fateful minute that determines the course of mankind. The best seller is now on "What America is reading" shelf of the Hempstead County Library. Boone, Hempstead, Yell, Pike, Carroty Cleburne, Sevier, Scott, Hot Spring and Miller. "How do you like your new boss?" "Rotten. We don't pull together at all. When I'm late he's in early nnd when I'm early he's late." r< Bring us your Sfck WATCH Speedy recovery guaranteed. Repair service very reasonable. PFRKISON'S JEWELRY STORE 21!) South Walnut Automatic Water Heaters Harry W. Shiver Plumbing Repair!) Phone 259 309 N. Main Barbs Head of American Dental Association says one-third of the dentists in U. S. will eventually be absorbed by the Army. The yanks are coming. What the average man likes about a pretty girl is his arms. If there's anything left of Japan later on, why not call it MacArthur Isle? War is very likely to make our most important part of American culture agriculture. Churches in the War During the World War, 262G churches were destroyed. All but 50 of these were repaired or rebuilt before the start of World War II. Library Notes "That Day Alone" by Pierre van Pa- assen is born of the torment and anguished suffering of our generation, .doomed—or perhaps chosen— by destiny to live through a period of violent economic, social uncl political upheaval disruption and collapse. In the pages of this book the death rattle of a disintegrating world is answered by the first shrill cry of the new era toward which we are inevitably striding. In "That Day Alone" Pierre van Pa- assen has recaptured that human, throbbing, philosophic mood which made "Days of our Years" a permanent contribution to the literature of our time. As in "Days of Our Years" Van Paassen's prophetic wrath and the white heut of his anger against injustice, rise to inspired heights, condemning and pillorying evil where- ever he meets it. "The Day Alone" is the Odyssey of a clear-thinking and compassionate witness of contemporary history who probes beneath Die surface of events ORIANA AMENT BOYETT Teacher of Music-Voice, Piano. Art-Drawing, Painting. Studio G08 South Mail? Street Phone 318 W Julia Chester Hospital Modern Moili-inly Equipped and Cotitluctcitecilitics, surroundings, nnd care con- the Julia Chester Hospital is Dally Rendering mi Important Service to Ki'slrtonfs of Hope anil a Wide Surrounding Territory. A Member of (lie American Hospital Association and Annually Inspected liy Their dueive to n prompt nnd thorough recovery; only in n hospital is concentrated the equipment which modcifJJ science luis evolved for the ti-eutmenl and care of illness; and uiily a hospital makes available the combined Representatives, They are Urcpared i knowledge of doctors, nurses, plinrm- to Cure For Surgical, Medical mill i aeisls, dieticuns and laboratory tech- Olistrelriciil Cases of Any Kind. nicitms—nil trained to care, syrnpn- 3'hcrt- are still many people who have never quite grasped the ide:i of what a modern hospital is like or even given a thought to the inner workings of the pliint that endeavors to reconstruct if not restore life. Only those who are familiar with one know whiit a haven of help a hospital really is. Every day men and women enter broken in body and spirit and afraid and others leave eiich day with new hope in their faces, new strength in their bodies and gratitude in their hearts. Here, watched over by physicians who understand heart and mind as well as body—attended by nurses who know that sympathy and affection are often us important as efficiency, a patient soon learns that a hospital is the one place designed and organized to safeguard him in any emergency and to supply every needed service during his illness. Only a hospital can offer the fa- tbctically nnd intelligently, for sick. The Julia Chester Hospital is only ono of thousands of good hospitals in the United States, but in Hope and vicinity it is of major importance and is filling the need in an efficiei^JI manner. The institution lias a total bed capacity of 35 adult beds as well as n well equipped nursery and six bassinets for infants. A completely equipped operating room, maternity deparjj ment, X-ray and other facilities miike .|t prepared to care for silrgical, medical and obstetrical cases of any kind and the satisfaction expressed by all who have been their patients is indicative of the results they achieve In fact, being a member of the American Hospital Association, their facilities for service—both equipment and personnel—must be maintained to the highest standards required for membership in the organi/ation. Adv. Your Farm Can Help United States Department of Agriculture ^^^^ A _ — ' • • ^^J " " ^~^--" FARMERS Of Southwest Arkansas! to°g U e?your R old mofhTn^^Vh'^!' 6 ''' 6 J^ 1° !?'P.F" .^ '^ ™w farm machinery you need and as they depend on him ond we are you need. YOU need one, , hav8 ° C ° m P l h» PQV "" ° V '^' S ° m is de P endin 9 on the help you m ever y WQ V b Y supplying you with the machinery that "CASE" 1842-1942 Celebrating Our 100th ANNIVERSARY 100 years of service to Agriculture We Carry a Complete Stock of.. • Walking and Riding Cultivators • Walking and Riding Planters • Horse Drawn Mowers • Horse Drawn Disc Harrows • Spike Tooth and Spring Tooth Harrows • Pick Up and Stationary Hay Baler • Dump and Side Delivery Rakes • Farm Wagons • Silage Cutters • Hammer Mills • A Complete Line of Case Tractors and Equipment • breaking and Middle Buster Plows All Sixes "CASE" 1842-1942 Celebrating Our 100th ANNIVERSARY 100 years of service to Agriculture REPAIR DEPARTMENT We are equipped with a complete stock of parts and have the equipment necessary to repair your farm machinery Don t wait until you need it but check every part now and have them put in A-l condition Let us put every available farm machine you have in top shape M • A FULL LINE OF CASE FARM MACHINERY AT ALL TIMES • 111 C New CASE TRACTORS ONE BLOCK SOUTH OF FRISCO FREIGHT DEPOT ON FRISCO TRACKS 5th and Louisiana Streets Phone 745 New CASE TRACTORS

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