I.M if" *'* .*$*„*, ft. I' !}",-,;,• PAGE FOUR Finds Purina Feed Gets Good Results former Home Demonstration Agent Cites Poultry Record It is with pleasure that I write about reeding poultry with Purina feed. I have always been interested in poultry, and during the eleven years that I was Home Demonstration Agent, I tried to convince the club women that hens would pay for themselves in eggs, if they were fed right, therefore it was with a double interest that I started with my poultry in September. I had eleven White Rock pullets and 1 rooster given me, then I bought eight old hens (mixed). Two of these hens I set as son as I got theh* and the other old hens began molting, but I begun feeding Layena, the complete feed. I fed this because I would have to buy all my grain and I figured that this Would be cheaper. So far I have fed $3.46 worth of mash and have received 12 dozen aggs since September 15 or at 30c per dozen 53.60. Even though this is a small profit, I realize that all my pullets are not laying and with the hens molting I know that they will make me a large profit later on. Some may say, "That I just have a small Sock and not a commercial flock, that if I had a commercial flock I couldn't afford to feed them," but I say that if I had a commercia flock I could not afford not to feed them Purina feed. I also have 25 baby chicks, which are five weeks old. They have been fed nothing but Startena and the first week they weighed 2.1 oz. instead of 1.8; second week, 3.3 oz. instead of 2.6; third week 5.7 oz. instead of 4.2; fourth week 7.3 oz. instead of 5.8; fifth week 9.9 oz. instead of 8.6. And these chicks have only had 1J.5 pound of feed and they should have had 1.25 pounds of feed. So far they have cost me 6& cents a piece to raise them for 5 weeks. I have not lost a chick and they are as healthy as they could possibly be. 1 could not ask for better results than I am getting with my poultry and I know it is because they have been fed only Purina feed. After getting such good results from the chickens fe begun to feed Purina Dog Meat to our Collie pup, so we could keep him healthy and make a fine dog of him. .&IBS. L. D. SPRINGER. HOPE BTAH, F I ootball Games High School Catholic High vs Paragould at Little Rock High School stadium. North Little Rock vs. ClarksviUe at OarksvUle. Hbpe'at Hot Springs. El Dorado at Fordyce. ' Fayetteville at Fort Smith. South Side of Memphis at Jonesboro. Walnut Ridge at Blytheville. . Waldron at Russellville. DeQueen at Prescott. Batesvflle at Paris. 'England at DeWitt. Gurdon at Smackover. Rogers at Siloam Springs. Warren at McGehee. Monticello at Crossett. Siuttgart at Lonoke. Horatio at Foreman. Marvel at Clarendon. Springdale at Alma. Glenwood at Dierks. Brinkley at Carlisle. -Helena vs. Catholic High at Memphis. Wynne at Augusta. Norphlet at Malvern. Charleston at Ozark. College. Henderson vs. Ouachita at Arkadel- Carrying Out the Open Door Policy TVA Rates Won't Pay Cost, Charge Massachusetts Tech Head Says Taxpayers Will Take Loss WASHINGTON -(#)- Edward L. Moreland, tlenn of engineering at the Mnssnchusetts Institute of Technology told the TVA investigating committee Thursday that TVA rates must be Increased 43£per.cont to,assure taxpayers the return of their eventual investment in the public,power project, lie appeared before the, congressional 1 investigating committee as a representative of the Commonwealth and Southern Corboratlon. Even if all available rower were sold from the Tennessee Valley Authority's 11 existing or contemplated dams, Moreland said, income at present rates would fall $10,352,000 short of "out-of- pocket" costs annually. He based this estimate on his own allocation of TVA power production costs, an interest charge of 3l<. per cent on this investment, and depreciation charges which he said were justified by his general experience. Francis Biddle, committee lawyer disputed parts of Morcland's testimony and obtained from him an admission that if interest and depreciation combined were figured at nine-tenths of one per cent less than Morcland's allowance, bresent TVA rates "will produce a profit by your own figures " Moreland snid: "Yes, I'm agreeing with your arithmetic but not your suppositions." Germans Go Past (Continued from Pago One) Red Cross Fund Is (Continued from Fage One; phia. Hendrix Con way. Arkansas A. and M. vs. Union University at vs. Northeast Center L. S. U. of Monroe, La., at Monticello. Set Title Dates CHICAGO — The men's national squash singles championship will be held here, February 11-13. The doubles matches will be played in Buffalo, March 4-5. Lawson E. Glover „ 1.00 Steve Carrigan, Jr. l.fl( Ford Henry : .._._., i.Q( Dr. J. H. Weaver _ i.Ofl Fred Luck —_..„.'. _ • i o( E. M. McWilliams _ "' " i'oo W. M. Hart "11 -!„ Mrs; N. W. Denry . "" 1 OC Mrs. W. A. Wray 1J"Z~ LOO John Ridgdill i QC White & Co. l'I™~"""~." 1.00 Patterson's Grocery „ i.flfl Geo. W. Robison & Co. .„ _ 10.00 Mrs. Dan Godbold _.. :_ _ 1.00 Mrs. Fred Harrison . _. 1.00 Mr. J. A. McLarty ..„. _ 1.00 Mrs. A. K. Hollaway ."._... I.OO Mrs. Hugh Smith .;...!... LOO Mrs. W. R, Chandler 1.00 Mrs. Chas. Hervey 1.00 Mrs. B. J. Poe _.... ."."... 1.00 Mrs. Pauline C. Smith ... . I 00 Mrs. J. T. West ...._ _ _ i.oo -Hattie Ahne'Feild '. i.oo Mrs. Chas. Routon, Jr. 1.00 Mrs. Ed McCorkle .-. 1.00 Mrs. K. E. Austin i.oo Mr. and Mrs. Comer Boyett.., 1.00 Wible Wimberly ..„._. i.oo Mrs. Frank Walters .50 Mrs. A. T, Jewell „ 50 Mrs. C. D. Lester .'"";" i'oo Mrs. O. A. Graves i.oo Mrs. J. G. Martindale _ 1.00 C. A. Robertson 1.00 Mrs. Sidney Henderson ; 10 Donie Givens _ _ 10 Mrs. A. J. Neighbours 1.00 Collin Bailey 100 J. C. Hall II 1.00 Jean Laseter _ _... i.oo Miss Mae Jamison i.0( C. F. Routon _ ......I i'oo Lillian Bryan i Q( Miss Nell Williams I.III l!(X> Corbin Foster ; i.o( Thell Joplin Z'ZZZ IM Ray Kent Charlie Reed i.0( Phillip Foster i.« Clyde Coffee LI _ Z!.ZZ LCK Pauline Britt _ l.0( Mrs. Etta Kinard _.._.".".'. 1.00 C. C. Lewis i.ot Mrs. Nona Matthews l.OC Helen Bailey i.oc Geo. W. Robison l.OC Total .. 5265.45 The' following firms have enrolled their employes 100 per cent in the annual Red Cross Roll Call: Ladies Specialty Shop. Roy Anderson & Co. Geo. W. Bobison & Co. Hope Heading Mill Office Force. Union Compress Office Force. Gorham & Gosnell. Lemley & Lemley. J. C. Penney Co. Greening Insurance Agency. 23 Players. Band (Continued' from Page One) E. S. Greening . Geo. E. Greenlee i.OO A. E. Stonequist : l.OQ J. C. Penney Co _.. 5.00 Bud Porterfield i.oo Stewart's Jewelry _ i.oo Dr. L. M. Lile ;. .... i'oo Mr. and Mrs. Syd McMath 1.00 Norris O'Neal i.oo Thelma Mobre i.oo Southern Ice Co i.oo Gorham & Gosnell ', i.oo Bobison Employes Mrs. H. C. Stuart ..._ i.oo FLAPPER FANNY -eopd we BY MM sttmce. me.' T. M. «ec. o.«. MT. off. By Sylvia "Haven't you got some kind tb§| mka m look oMertll wanta BOB* far tutelva.V- —" made the extra point after touchdown. Yerger received and also 'marched straight down the field to score, Pinkie -arrigan running 30 yards to the goal line. Hope failed to convert Free Scoring Contest In the second quarter, Hope went ahead when Carrigan took a long pass to score. Hope led at the half, 12 to 7. In the third quarter, Pine Bluff marched 60 yards to score. As the fourth opened, the visitors were leading 13 to 12. Carrigan of Hope took a long pass and then ran about 35 yards to score and give Yerger the lead again, 18 to 13. Pine Bluff took the next kickoff and again started a touchdown drive, making the score with a short pass over the goal line. With five minutes to play, the score was Pine Bluff, 19; Hope 18. The Tigers started an aerial attack in a desperate effort to overcome the one-point lead, but lost the ball when a Pine Bluff back intercepted and raced for a touchdown, putting Pine Bluff ahead, 25 to 18 The game ended a few moments later Public Debt Hits 38 ^Millions Both Debt and Operating Deficit Increase Over Year Ago WASHINGTON-^)—Treasury figures disclosed Thursday that the public debt reached a new record high qf $38,527,824,089 in the first four and a half months of the fiscal year which began July 1. The debt, boosted by the spending program authorized by the last congress, was $1,363,083,774 higher than on July 1 and about $1,476,000,000 higher than a year ago. Spending, paced by WPA, was ?3,337,796,811 in the period, compared with 52,846,449,626 last year. WPA increased its payments to relief workers up from $484,078,574 in the four and a half months last year to 5856,229,818 in the same period this year. Because of a decline in revenue, the deficit rose faster than expenditures, The deficit on November 15 was $1,242,060,237, compared with $680,305,1^1 on the same date in 1937. Revenue declines were spread alike over income, excise and customs receipts and only social security taxes were ahead of a year ago. Total revenues to November 15 were 52,095,736,573, compared with $2,166,144,471 in the corresponding period last year. DeQueen Tilt Near (Continued from Page One) had protested Halsell about a week ago — but that he knew nothing about the protest of Harvey and Grayson. Story said that neither Grayson nor Harvey were members of the team- but had been practicing with the squad in anticipation of playing with the regulars next season. Asked if he had entered any protest against Quarterback Cole and lineman Baker, the alleged "injuries" of the DeQueen team, Coach Storey said— "not formally." • The Prcscott-Dequeen game begins at 8 o'clock. Officers Chosen (Continued from Page The program corr.hiittee presented Carolyn Barr, who talked on "Peace— At a Price" and Leonice Bundy read a poem in keping with the Aj-mistice day program. As a specialty, a bottle quartet played several numbers. Miss Ruth Taylor, the sponsor, talked to the girls on the subject. Home Making. The meeting adjourned until the first Thursday of December. The world's loneliest isl^d, Tristan da Cunha, has a populatioR~Dj $0. Gridiron Ability RALEIGH, N. C.-Ed (Ty) Coon North Carolina State tackle, says he gets his football prowess from his mother, rather than his father. Mrs Coon has been a football fan ever since she came from Ireland as a girl of 17. She played rugby with a county Clare boys' team. together. It has a population of 85,000,000 people. Its nations are known as the ten sisters and they range from a diminutive state like Paraguay with 851,000 people to a huge state 'Ukc Brazil with 45,000,000—more populous than England or France. H is an almost fabulous storehouse of treasure—95 per cent of the world's nitrate in Chile; Venezuela, Colombia Ecuador, Peru, Bolivia, literally soaked in petroleum; the world's largest copper mines in Peru, the second largest in Chili; gold, silver, tin, timber, fruits; the vast cattle ranges of Argentine; the inexhaustible coffee fields of Bralil; cotton, wool, sugar cocoa-cntiving to the point of passion to a. famished world. And, also, square miles, millions of them-squaro milles of land beckoning the elbowing, peoples of a crowded world. Germans, Kalians The immediate occasion for the alarm suddenly sounded in this country about South America is what is called German and Italian "penetration there. The word "penetration" has a sinister sound. What does it mean? Does is mean that the Germans and Italians—and perhaps the Japanese—are planning an attack in force upon some part of South America to establish colonies there? Does it mean that the fascist powers are seeking to sel fascist philosophy to the South Americas, turning that continent into a garden spot for the social order of Mussolini and Hitler in this hemisphere? Or does it mean, merely that these nations are trying to get a bigger share of trade there, to sel their goods and buy tho raw materials they need so desperately? Whatver their aims, let us first look at what has hapened to trade in South Friday, November 18,1938 HRIAL STORY LOVERS AWEK3H BY BETTY WALLACE !•)• NIA •ftVMtt. OAST OS 1 CItAnACTBR.il A l if °. T T — "•>•"««««'» . She fn<-cd * choice between <wo nitvr »al(or«, IbWlOttT ft* He MAIlVBt, , kin wife nnd duty. HANI-BY— «,!„« Mllor . a tmt of a patient IOTC. H A S T I N O S— n t. ". I* ennneoln cull - .P«y*P«n*il «n <tin« both ." n * * nd Uclr CHAPTER XI JUDY watched Diane Bell push- Ing the baby carriage across the station to Admiral Alcott's house. Diane was hot and tired, but she was still lovely. Judy-'s mother began exclaiming over the baby at once. She was enjoying herself thoroughly. Diane got Judy alone on the pretext of wanting a drink of water. "I hear Jack's orders to Pensacola were revoked at the last minute," she said bluntly. "Very irregular." Her eyes watched the other girl's face. Judy couldn't help flushing. Diane went on, with the privilege of her long friendship, "It's better so. I hated to think of you sitting by yourself — without a man, I mean — while Dwight and that redhead of his gave their vows. "You're imagining things," said Judy. "So is the whole station. We've got lively imaginations." Then she said, "Judy, you don't know what you're missing by being so blind and' stubborn! Never mind his virtues. Never mind anything. But you'd have such fun!" Her dark face glowed. "Bill and I have had a million dollars worth of happiness," "You love him," said Judy. "And you love Jack, too, you funny fool! You just don't know the signs. You're infatuated with Dwight. He's handsome and he knows how to — oh — you make me sick!" "Maybe you make me sick, too," said Judy, smiling. She hugged Diane. "I'll be all right." They went back outdoors to the baby and Mrs. Alcott. It was an unimportant incident, but it served to warn Judy how much talk was being aired around the station. She wondered, too, if Jnck Hanley was angry at having had his orders changed. He'd know, all right, who had changed them. She thought she couldn't bear it if he cheerful. "Man proposes, the admiral disposes," he said. "I'm too valuable to the Enterprise to bo lost without n replacement, or some damn thing, and when I do get my shore duty, it'll be. on North Island," "Oh," satd Judy. "As long, as I didn't succeed in running away from you, may I come over?" * * * CHE remembered the things he had said, most sensible "Crumbs." way is to "The cut it short." But she could understand, too, that a man who had said, "] haven't forgotten in Hve years" would still want tb try again—if he had to remain close by. She wanted to sec him. That was the worst part of it. She didn't want to lose the dependable friend, the fine companion, that Jack had always been. But she had lost him the moment he told her he loved her. 'Come over, if you like," she said. "I haven't an engagement." "Coming," he said. She waited for him restlessly. It wouldn't be easy. The silence was strained between them, the first few seconds, as they looked at each other. Then he said, "Judy, you're thinner than yesterday. There's something— something gaunt in your cheeks—" She laughed. "You're crazy! Nobody loses weight overnight." "If they don't sleep—" "I slept." "About as much as I did, I'll bet." "Why couldn't you sleep? You thought you were fioing to Pensacola—getting away from it all—' "I never from you.' wanted to get away "Listen, Jack," she said steadily. "We talked it out. We decided something. Now you're not going. But what we decided still stands. Can't we be friends—the way we used to be?" The brown eyes held hers. "I'll do anything you want," he said. "On any terms." "All I want is that wo—we act natural—that I don't keep fooling I—" the words that came to her lips were, "That I've knifed you." But of course she couldn't that, so she said nothing. "I can't pretend I don't love you," he said earnestly. "It's too much to ask. But I'll never mention it iigain. V/o'Jl fiance, and ride, and go to parties just as we used to—and—well—it'll all be the say Dwight and Marvel without tho solid bulk of Jack Hanley behind her. He was so fine. It was a pity to use his love only for p shield, his deep concern for her only to hide the blow another man had inflicted. She gripped his hand. "You're swell, Jack. You'ro the best friend I ever had." Mrs. Alcott was wordlessly content, pleasant to Jack, never so much as asking a leading question of Judy. But the girl knew that her mother was waiting. Waiting. For the maneuver to work. For the wild Infatuation to die. For' Jack to win. Night after night she said to herself desperately, "Why can't they sec? This isn't an infatuation. This is real. This is the biggest thing that can happen to n woman. I see him everywhere I #o. I hcnr his voice, and it comes between me and the voices of other people. It doesn't matter that he's going to marry her. I ought to have pride. I ought to have self-control. But dear God I can't help it. Oh, Dwight, Dwight!" And then she would clutch the pillow, feeling the coolness of it against her fevered cheek. The hours would go by so slowly. There would be the tiny sound of the clock on the table beside her and the chimes from the tall clock in the hall. Passing . . passing. . . . But so slowly! She had a bridge dote the day the wedding invitation came. She couldn't get out of it, because a commander's wife was entertaining the girls. A new commander, recently transferred from the East. They had called on her parents first, of course, and then on the officers one by one in order of their rank. As the daughter of the admiral, she had to go this time, if never again. She stuck Marvel's heavy white envelope, with its exquisitely engraved invitation, into a bureau drawer and slammed the drawer shut. How tho eyes oC the women would gleam, when she entered the room! By this time, even the new •invc commander's heard the wife would gossip. She America. Four Lenders While some of the dinosaurs of the prehistoric world walked on all four feet, others walked upright. Four powers do one-half the trade of South America—the United States, Great Britain, Germany and Japan. For years the United States and Great Britain had that half of the business for themselves. South America was their oyster. But now Germany has forged ahead. She has elbowed Great Britain out of second place. She has cut into our share. In 1929 we sold South America 536 out of every $100 of goods she bought abroad. In 1936 this had dropped to $29.40. That's a loss of $6.60 in the hundred. Most of that gain was picked up by Germany. England hasn't lost so much, but Germany's in- leaped to the conclusion that it was her request to her lather that TT had done the job. But he telephoned her that same as it used to be." TT never would be. She knew that. But sho did need him, in ,,, , • ™ — "^ -•••-». t»vvti *Vf 14.3 -l(4£>ltlVJll. f\fl I J|i night, and his voice was almost j said, she couldn't stand a curious fashion. An Diano had up to dressed carefully, and when she was finished, she put two spots of rouge high on her checks. Must-' n't look pale! Mustn't look wor- •icd. She'd have to smile at them, gnoro the innucndos, pretend 2verylhing was fine. Never before had she hated the demands of. navy life. Hut this afternoon, walking out of her father's house toward her cur, she snid bitterly, "I despise it an! Even my soul isn't my own! I'd like to chuck it. I'd like to be anonymous, unknown. Oh, if there could only be no more navy, never again, for me!" (To Be Continued) crease has put the Nazi traders in sec ond place. This is more striking if we look n. the facts in particular countries. In Brazil and Chile the most effective drives for trade have been made by Germany. Back in 1929 out of evej-y hundred dollars' worth bought by Brazil, England sold $19, we sold $30 and Gei'/n'any $12.50. In 1936, England sole 512.50, we sold $21 and Germany $24.50 There she had reduced us to second place. But in 1937 things changed a little. In the first nine months—the latest figure available—we told twice much as Germany did, though Germany still led England. Our share was 535 out of every hundred, Germany's $16. Big U. S. Investment As the United States has vast investments in the land of these ten troubled sisters, however, it is natural that aoth countries should feel apprehensive. But it is difficult to see how a mere rise in Germany's share of that .rade should provoke anything more ha nan awakening of American business men. In other words, Germany, 98IHT : Py Richard A. WhiHns fU'/mond B. Egan Italy and Japan have as much right to sell to the South Americans us we have, if those people wish to buy from them. That's not a problem to be dealt with by means of an army and navy. But another factor enters this ominous equation. It is conceded that the fascist countries are within their rights in seekin gtrade south of the equator But .it is said that it is not merely planes they sell, but philosophy; not just textiles and steel and gadgets, but ideas—in short, fascism. It is nol merely that they make sales, but the manner in which they do it and the general attack upon democracy with which they accompany their sales campaigns. The Drum'iTVcrs of Democracy, we are warned, fall for behind the Factors of Fascism. That is the complaint. That is the point to bo examined in tomorrow's article. liast'ljull Union BOSTON—Jimmy Hitchcock, former Auburn star, and now a Boston Boo nficldcr, married tho daughter of Bob Shawkcy, old-time Yankee pitcher. Students Get Proof Slot Machines Don't Pay OMAHA, Nob.—(/I')—Instructor P. M. Rickabaugh of the O'm'aha Technical High School borrowed a confiscated slot machine from tho sheriff, took it apart and had his pupils play it to prove they could not win. \ Eighty-four pupils tried their luck with the "one-armed bandit,"—by using .slugs—and not one "broke even." Rickabaugh snid the machine was a "super-shyster" because its pay raio was 40 per cent compared with the average machine's 80. Ho pointed out that each wheel had 20 pictures buj. only 10 stops—thus reducing winning chances 50 per cent. Of four combinations of bars (the jackpot combination) only one could work. Carriage wheel holes in the other thro had been soldered, making it impossible for thorn to click. The nighthawk is said to migrate 'mm the Yukon to Argentina, a dis- lance of 7000 miles. BIRTH OF A SONG Back in Peona, III., a young real estate man was spending most of his time playing any musi- cprinstrumept;he could find. His wife was q , pipmst,-No wonder iheir son Dick grew up with . q, love for musijt. From ASCAP Files by Joseph R. Fliesler and Paul Cwrutfi Musically self-taught, Dick "prepped" for college in. Harvard Military School in Los Angeles, and then tried vaudeville with Mickey Meilan, but (oiled even to gef a start. (Mujlc Feotures 4 Pttc^Syndlcoui, H*?, N. TJ Back to Peoria went Dick, and there he met 'O cellist and fellow songwriter, ond they wrote a group of songs, of which three were sold to publisher Remick. \A/l_V . • I , " rl ™ JSBSffiMi.M*iMill^( Whiting (oined the firm, wrote with lyrist tarl C. Jones, who met an untim.ely death/and then relink »»J w j, n g young ' b k '- •" One day they brought 9 song with a German title to Remick, who auickly iug*je,s»ed that it be changed to English. Neither suspected at fte Hme rhaf the piece weula 1 be«,oai» |H« be*t calling jong (O ^Jlf; 1 '- With the new tiHe, the song "Till We Meet Agoii) cagght on, established the young songwnters imm«fdig»ely, ond their works were .M) 9^frt<jinqL COftL BCfiCK ROSE' "SHC'S fONNYTHAT/ "<a«^"owe HOUR WITH YOU" ie GAl." "CADIC WflS ft 'TIN PAN •HONEY ( Whiting wrote over a thousand songs dur-' ing the years that followed, and then went to Hollywood with his wife and two daughters. Whiting passed avay suddenly early thi» year. His membership in the American Society of Composers, Autkrs and Publishers has, been transferred to hh estat, f or the benefit of his family. The families of over one hi—'-- -*' wngwritert are protecJed in thi* w«y,'
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