Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 2, 1974 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, October 2, 1974
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Page 5
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Wednesday, October 2, I9f4 HOPE (AKKJ STAR Five Speaking of Agriculture By CALVIN j, CALDWfiLL County Extension Agent SOYBEAN WEED CONTROL Desiccation of green vegetation, be it crop or weed is a practice that facilitates harvest operations. Early maturing soybeans lend themselves to this practice. Where the crop is still partially green and succulent or where weeds are rank and green, an effective desiccant can be used to advantage. As of this date, Ortho Paraquat is the only desiccant that is registered for use on soybeans if the crop is to be used for feed or for food purposes. Paraquat used properly will defoliate beans and.will do a satisfactory job of drying up most of the weed growth in the treated area. Paraquat should be applied at rates of % to 1 pint per acre—use the higher rate if weed infestation is heavy. Add one quart of a non-ionic surfactant for each 100 gallons of spray. The sprayer should be calibrated to discharge from 20 to 40 gallons per acre. Apply when beans are fully mature and when half of the leaves have dropped and the other half is yellow. Immature beans treated with paraquat will be injured. Soybean leaf drop will be fairly rapid. However, it may take from 7-10 days for a large growth such as cocklebur stems to die back properly. Do not pasture until 15 days following application. Remove livestock at least 30 days before a slaughter. . MEAT IMPORTS DOWN Imports of meat subject to the Meat Import Law of 1964 were 59.4 million pounds during July according to figures released by the USDA. This was 44 per cent below imports in July, 1973, and the .lowest monthly imports since November 1969. Over 80 per WIN AT BRIDGE Bidding and play a good lest NORTH -h2 * KQ3 + KQJ3 * A K 10 9 8 WEST EAST 4 K 10 5 2 4 J 8 6 ¥9852 ' ?AJ107 + 1095 486 + 32 *J654 SOUTH (D) 4 AQ743 ¥64 4 A742 *Q7 Neither vulnerable West North East South U Pass 3* ' Pass 3* Pass 4 N.T. Pass 5V Pass 6+ Pass Pass Pass Opening lead— 5 * his ace and lead .a second trump which Sputh,also wins in dummy. Then South plays the queen of hearts and ruffs dummy's last heart with his last small trump. Now he is ready to go after clubs. He plays his queen of clubs, followed by a club to dummy's king. Now he can ruff a low club with his ace of trumps; cash the ace of spades; ruff a spade with dummy's three of trumps; cash dummy's last high trump and score the last two tricks with the ace and 10 of clubs. By Oswald & James Jacoby Board 11 of. the Olympiad fund game is a test of both bidding and play. North and South should get to six diamonds. It is a good contract and will be reached easily if South's first rebid is in diamonds. It doesn't matter if North's first response is two clubs or three clubs. He can barge into Blackwood as soon as South bids the diamond suit. The best lead is a diamond. South should win in dummy and decide that his best line of play is to play to set up dummy by ruffing out one heart and possibly one club. Then he leads dummy s king of hearts. East will take School menu WEDNESDAY B.B.Q. ON Bun Scalloped Potatoes Buttered Greens Peanut Butter Brownie Milk THURSDAY Sleakette Whipped Potatoes w-Gravy June Peas Hot Biscuit Jello Milk FRIDAY Pizza Tossed Salad W.K. Corn Banana Pudding Milk The bidding has been: 2 West North East South 1* Pass 1* Pass 2* Pass 3* Pass 34 Pass 4 N.T. Pass 54 Pass ? You, South, hold: 4AK843 VA2 +Q4+KQ87 What do you do now? A-Bid six diamonds. It is possible to set up some hand where you don't belong in six. Possible, but most improbable. TODAY'S QUESTION Instead of bidding five diamonds your partner has bid five hearts in response to your Blackwood to show two aces. What do you do? Answer Tomorrow Send $1 for JACOBY MODERN book to: "Win at Bridge," (c/o this newspaper), P.O. Box 489. Radio City Station, New Yqrk, N.Y. 10019. Hunter shot BLYTHEVILLE, Ark- (AP) Sheriff George Ford of Mississippi County says Percy Harvey, 54, of Poplar Bluff, Mo., was fatally wounded while squirrel hunting north of the Big Lake Refuge near the Arkansas-Missouri state line in Mississippi County. Ford said Harvey died of injuries received when shot Monday night by Edward Boyd of Hornersville, Mo. Ford said Boyd mistook Harvey for a squirrel and shot him with a .12-gauge shotgun. "Apparently Harvey was standing behind a tree that Boyd had been watching," Ford said. "Boyd said he had seen a squirrel in the tree earlier and as Harvey stepped from behind the tree, Boyd fired thinking he was shooting at a squirrel running down the tree trunk." cent of the decline was due to smaller imports from Australia and New Zealand, the two leading overseas suppliers of meat 1,0 the United States. BEWARE OF'BARGAIN'S With the fall planting season about here, homeowners should be on the lookout for "bargain" plants. Always look for quality when buying nursery stock; it's best to deal with a reputable nurseryman. The initial cost of the plant may be only a fraction of the cost of material and labor needed to do the job properly. If a plant fails to grow or flourish, you may actually be losing money. 4-H SUNDAY OCT. 6 Arkansas 4-H members will be observing 4-H Sunday on October 6. 4-H Sunday is the beginning of National 4-H Week, October W2, with its theme of "4-H We Can Make It Happen." On 4-H Sunday, 4-H members across the state will develop their citizenship potential by participating in church services and church-related activities. These activities include conducting worship services, holding special youth services, providing church choirs, and serving as ushers. LAST YEAR WAS TEA-RIFFIC NAIROBI, Kenya (AP) Kenya's tea industry had one of its best years last year, when 56,578,000 kilograms of tea were produced. Of this, 51,528,200 kilograms were exported. Tea Board chairman P. S. T. Mirie said that Kenyan tea exports to Britain — where the bulk of the country's tea is exported — showed a marked decline. Over-all tea imports fell from 192,109 metric tons in 1972 to 185,498 metric tons in 1973. Kenya remains the biggest tea producer in Africa, Mirie said. For Thursday. Oct. 3,1974 AftlCS (Mirch 21-Aptil 19) Something regarding finances is likely to get you a bit uptight. After you think thiftgs through you'll see It'll work OK. TAURUS (April 20-Mfty 20) Don't let the petty remarks of a small thinker spoil your fun if you're out among friends today. They'll not see much of merit in her comments, either. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) There's a lot more opportunity in something that you're involved in than you think. Better take a hard second look. CANCER (June 21-July 22) You're more fortunate in dealing with several individuals at once than you are on a one-to- one basis. It's a good day for committee work. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) A minimal but frustrating stumbling block will be removed through a lucky circumstance. This will make what you want to achieve easier. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Don't be blinded by the little details in an important decision you'll be making. Get the big picture, then fit in the parts. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) In a venture that you share, don't be too quick to say what you expect. You'll get a better deal if you let the other party arrange it. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) Don't try to over-control situations today. They are likely to come out more fortunate for you if left on their own. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23- Dec. 21) There's a contact you know through your family who might be just the right person to help you with a difficult task. Try him. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Follow your own hunches today rather than listen to a friend who may not be as lucky with something as you would be. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) This is a good time to try to wrap up any deal you have where something of material value is an issue. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) Discard your small ideas temporarily. Give more thought and attention to something bigger you want to accomplish. your brtjndoy Oct. 3, 1 974 Things look very promising for you this year where your work or career is concerned. Keep alert for a marvelous opportunity coming your way. Bumpers in demand as speaker LITTLE KOCK f AP) - Gov. Dale Bumpers, whd defeated Sen. J. W. Fuibfltfit for the Democratic Senatorial Domination last May, IS to demand this fail as a campaign speaker for Democratic candidates for : Congress and offices in other < states, Bumpers is to go to Boise, Idaho Oct. 11 to address a rally on behalf of Gov. Cecil L. An- drux, who is seeking re-election, Bumpers is to return through Albuquerque, where he will be the maui speaker at an appreciation day for Democrat' ic Gov. Bruce Kirig given by New Mexico Democrats. On Oct. 15, Bumpers is to address a fund-raising dinner for Tim Shaffer, a Democratic congressional candidate at Memphis. Last month, Bumpers campaigned at Springfield, Mo., for Richard Franks, a Democrat who is trying to unseat a Republican congressman. Bumpers also has appeared several times for Bill Clinton of Fayetteville, the Democrat trying to unseat Rep. John Paul Hammerschmidt, R-Ark. Archie Schaffer HI, executive assistant to Bumpers and the governor's nephew, said Bumpers received frequent requests to appear in other states, mostly for congressional candidates. "We've turned down 15 or 20 others from all over the place," Schaffer said, noting that the requests came from Tennessee, Louisiana, California, New York and Michigan among others. The governor has had to turn down almost all of the requests because of the budget hearings he is conducting with state agencies in preparing for legislative budget hearings this fall and because of his own sena= torial campaign. Schaffer said Bumpers would accept no other policital engagement outside the state before the general election. LITTLE ROCK, Ark. (AP) — Dale L. Bumpers, 48, governor of Arkansas, was elected in 1970 .having held only one public office — city attorney of Charleston, where he was the only lawyer in town. Restaurant Soup "Restaurant" was originally the name of a soup invented in 1657; by TB ?Fre,nch?, man named Palissy. The soup consisted of finely-minced fowl and broth highly spiced with cinnamon and co- rriander. In 1765 a tavern was opened in Paris under the title "Restaurant" for the purpose of supplying this soup. Dr. Lamb Emphysema damage occurs slowly By Lawrence E. Lamb, M.D. DEAR DR. LAMB - Would you kindly explain the symptoms of emphysema and how they affect a person suffering from that malady? Also, is it diagnosed by X ray only? And, are there any medications that afford some relief? I understand that to date no permanent cure has been found for this illness. DEAR READER - We go through semantic manipulation about as often in medicine as clothing styles change. So, emphysema no longer means the same thing to all doctors. The original word comes from Greek and means "an inflation." I suppose you could say we have emphysema of our economy these days. Most doctors still use the term for lung disease that causes diste.ntion or inflation of the air sacs. Your lungs are a collection of tiny air sacs that function to a large extent like a collection of tiny balloons. And, they are also elastic. When you let your breath out their normal elasticity squeezes the air out of the lung, much the same way an inflated balloon shoots air out when you open it. The overinfiation of the lung can occur from loss of the normal elasticity of the tiny air sacs. Or, it can occur from long-standing obstruction to the outlet of the air sacs that eventually connect to your large windpipe (trachea). Anything that obstructs the normal outflow of air from the lung can contribute to the gradual development of a persistently overinflated or emphy- sematpus lung. This includes infections and irritants (particularly cigarette smoke and other pollutants). The loss of normal lung function from emphysema is gradual. At the beginning it may not cause any noticable symptoms. It gradually sneaks up on a person. A long standing cough from chronic infection may or may not be present, or a person may have a cigarette hack. At rest the person may not notice anything new. He is literally able to supply only enough oxygen for his body at rest. Often the first signs are decreased exercise tolerance. He may get tired and short of breath with exertion that used to be no problem. This symptom progresses so that with less and less effort he gets breathless and fatigued. Finally he may have enough lung changes to cause shortness of breath even while sitting. Cough and related problems vary, depending on whether there is an infection or not, or irritation from pollutants. In advanced cases the circulation is also affected. This may cause a blue color of the lips. There is a lot you can do for emphysema if you start soon enough. First on the list is to eliminate tobacco smoke and other pollutants. You can't do much for the guy who won't quit smoking. If there is a chronic infection causing secretions that block the air way, these should be eliminated by treatment. Sometimes special techniques are used to moisturize and clean up secretions blocking air passages. Then there are some medicines that can be used to help relax the air passages, these are the same or similar to those used in treating an asthma attack. But the one thing the patient can do, and his doctor can't do it for him, is to avoid cigarette smoke and polluted air. Send your questions to Dr. Lamb, in care of this newspaper, P.O. Box 1551, Radio City Station, New York, N.Y. 10019. For a copy of Dr. Lamb's booklet on ulcers, send 50 cents to the same address and ask for the "Ulcers" booklet. Television Logs Wednesday 6:00 Villa Al eg re 2 Truth Or Consequences 3-10 News 4-6-7-iM2 That Girl 5 Hog an's Heroes 8 6:30 Vision On 2 "' To Tell The Truth 3 Beverly Hillbillies 4-6 FBI 5 Corner Pyle 8 Beverly Hillbillies 10 Let's Make A Deal 11 Lucy Show 12 7:00 Men Who Made The Mdvies 2 That's My Mama 3-7-10 Uttle House On The Prairie 4-45 ' ' 700 Club 8 Sons And Daughters 1112 7:30 Movie 3-7-10 "Death Sentence" Rifleman S 8:00 Century Theatre 2 Lucas Tanner 4-3 Family Affair 5 Cannon 11-12 8:30 Beverly Hillbillies 5 George & Diane 8 9:00 Festival Films 2 Get Christie Love! 37-10 PetroceUi 4-6 Movie 5 "The Lost Flight" Manna 8 Manhunter 11-12 9:30 Video Visionaries 2 Ministers 8 10:00 ABC News 2 News 3-4-5-6-7 Big Valley 8 News 10-11-12 10:15 Movie Cont'd 5 10:30 Wide World Event 3-10 VELAZQUEZ TOPS RIDERS NEW YORK (AP) - Jorge Velazquez of Panama led the jockeys with 61 winners during the spring thoroughbred racing meeting at Aqueduct. He clinched the honors by riding three winners on the final program of the 66-day meeting. Angel Cordero Jr. of Puerto Rico finished second in the riding contest with 54 winners, two more than Ron Turcotte, winner of the 1972 and 1973 Kentucky, derbies. ,Corderp, incidentally, , won the 1974 -Derby in Louisville. , Johnfty Carson 4-6 Perry Mason 7 Movie 11.12 "Never So Few" 11:00 Bonanza 8 11:25 Movie Eleven 5 "Union Station" 11:30 Wide World Event 7 12:00 Untouchables 4 Tomorrow 6 1:00 News 5 1:15 Moments for Meditation 5 Thursday Morning) 6:25 Devotional 8 6; 30 Texarkana College 6 News 8 Sunrise Semester H 6:40 Moments For Meditation 5 6:45 News 5 RFD 6 6 6:50 Your Pastor 12 6:55 Morning Devotions 4 7:00 Today 4-6-10 Slam Bang Theatre 5 Cal Dring 7 Bugs Bunny 8 CBS News 11-12 7:15 Colorful World 3 7:30 Mighty Mouse 8 7:45 New Zoo Revue 3 8:00 New Zoo Revue 5 Bozo's Cartoon Carnival 7 Bozo 8 Captain Kangaroo 11-12 8:15 Movie 3 "You Belong to Me" 8:30 Fury 5 Arkansas 7 Dennis The Menace 8 9:00 Name That Tune 4-6-10 The Munsters 5 Movie 7 "Love and Kisses" Hazel Joker's Wild Sesame Street 9:30 Whirling Streak Petticoat Junction Father Knows Best 8 Gambit 11 10:00 Split Second 3 High Rollers 4-6-10 The Saint 5 The Courtship of Eddie's Father __ 8 Now You See It 10:30 Brady Bunch Hollywood Squares The Lucy Show Love Of Life • 10:55 CBS News:- " mt/ 11:00 Password 11 12 4-6-10 5 11-12 3-7-10 4-6 8 11-12 1M2 ; 3-7-10 Jackpot! 44 Perty Mason & Andy Griffith Shew 8 Yotmg And The Restless .»•« 11:30 News 3 Celebrity Sweepstakes 4-8 Split Second 7-10 FHppef ft Search for Tomorrow •11*11 11; 58 NBC News a Afternoon 12:06 All My Children 3-7-10 Uttle Rock Today 4 Moon News 5-6-12 700 Club 8 Part 1 i 11 Eye on Arkansas 11 12:30 Let's Make A Deal 3-7* 10 Cartoon Carnival 5 Jeopardy! 6 As the World Turns 1112 1:00 Newlywed Game 3-7 Days of Our Uves 4-fl- 10 Afternoon Movie 5 "The Glass Sphinx" Guiding Light 1M2 1:30 OttP'ta My Life 3-7 Doctors 4-6-10 Manna 8 Edge of Night 11-12 2; 00 General Hospital 3-7-10 Another World 4-6 It's A New Day 8 Price Is Right 11-12 2:30 One Life to Live 3-7-10 How To Survive A Marriage • 4-6 Bugs Bunny 8 Match Game 11-12 3:00 $10,000 Pyramid 3-7-10 Merv Griffin 4 Popeye 5 Somerset 6 Uttle Rascals 8 Virginian H Tattletales 12 3:30 Movie 3 "Face of a Fugitive" Speed Racer 5 I Dream of Jeannie 6 Bozo's Big Top 7 Hazel 8 I Love Lucy 10 Merv Griffin 12 ;3:45 Carousel 2 4:00 Mister Rogers 2 Bonanza 4-6 Flintstones 5 Father Knows Best 8 Star Trek 10 4:30 Sesame Street 2 Gllligan's Island 5-7 Andy Griffith Show 8 Mod Squad 11 5:00 Sesame Street 2 ••••' ••^RC'New's k '-' 3-7-10 ii-ucn or consequences 4- 5:30 ! f xws Lacy Riflemflrf Star TYek Newt " * 8 12 2 MO a § 3-10 NBC News Dfck Van Dyke fragnet News yfdta NlfllT 6:00 Villa Alegre truth Or conae* quenees News That Girt $ Hogan's Heroes \ H 6:30 Arkansas Game And Fish , 2 To Tell The Truth 3 Beverly Hillbillies a FBI . 5 Gotner Pyle 8 Beverly Hillbillies 10 Jerry McKlnnls 11 Lucy Show 12 7:00 The Way U Was 2 Odd Couple 3-7*10 Sierra 4-6 700 Club 8 The Waltons 11-12 7:30 International Performance 2 Paper Moon 3-7-10 Rifleman S 8:00 Streets Of San Francisco 3-7-10 Ironside 4-6 WFL Football!! New York at Chicago Movie 12 "The Hawaiians" Movie 11 "7 Women" 8:30 Clear & Free 8 0:00 Audubon Wildlife 2 Harry 0 3-7-10 Movin' On 4-« Teach In 8 9:30 Environment And You 2 10:00 ABC News • 2 News 3-4-6-7 Big Valley 0 News 10-11-12 10:30 Ark-La-Tex Sportsman 3 Johnny Carson 4-6 Scouting Report 7 Movie 11-12 "Honor Thy Father" Wide World Special 10 11:00 Wide World Special 3 News 5 Perry Mason 7 Bonanza 8 11:15 Movie Eleven 5 "Million Dollar Legs" 12:00 Untouchables 4 Tomorrow 6 Wide World Special 7 12:40 Neyvs • .,... „,,,,... .,.;,5 12:55 Moments for Meditation 5 V^j POLYESTER THREAD Big 225 yard spool. Buy several and DOUBLE KNITS (Irs I tills ' \ •• H III) tills i \\ l(lc (ill hull s .1 1 I .1 \ i'l i n|()i s .1 nil Ill lll'l-ss Su f.ls \ In 100% COTTON FLANNEL Soft, cuddly and cute! Big selection of colorful prints 36" wide. Save! Reg. $1.39 DEEPTONE mStY PRINTS Casual comfort and elegant appearance go hand in hand in every popular Jersey! Choose from combinations of nylon and acetate and 100 per cent Acetates. 45" wide handsome prints! U h.it s.t 97 Yd * Coordinated 100 Per Cent Polyester DOUBLE KNITS Regualr values to |4.99! Gorgeous fancies and solid favorites! 60" wide on blots. FASHION CORDUROY Combine cool good looks with warm S V 44 I v comfort! 45" wide, 100 per cent Cotton Corduroy. Values $2.99! fabrific FABRIC CENTERS i HOPE VILLAGE SHOPPING CENTER SATISFACTION GUARANTEED

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