The Aspermont Star (Aspermont, Tex.), Vol. 32, No. 44, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 1, 1930 Page: 1 of 4
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,-fev i is «s
Of And For Stonewall County
Aspermont, Texas, Thursday, May 1st. 1930
MILLION DOLLAR RAIN!
Thursday evening, April 23, at tin-
courthouse, the funny-paper wedding
Dr. W. F. Fry at Baptist
By Fred S. Reynolds
I Two mulimr* bv Mr-- 1 >. < . \Vvlit
Th.ro .-III bo ««#!.« unusually . J"'"™,°" "1 m 7
wa presented to u eooil-siaMl m ^ f„r tho„ ^ „tten.l the °f J. ,lml J' S./ ' , W"L.
,of interested people from Aspermont ^ church Sumlnv. Dr. W. F. Fry,1 n, yw,r- amount, loO.J ihi' b.ufine.--.- di.s<-u-sion was
and other places. The play was di- perhaps the. best Bible Scholar be-' ncr*'s 's laml ^at ^ant K'nt lo l|H- Iwukinif of the dam of
rectetl by Misses .Browder and Culber- tween Ft. Worth and thn Pacific fOaHt i ^r°^' ot*'er owners- He thinks it, will the Aspermont lake resulting in a
son assisted by others of the faculty. wj|j .)reacj, jj ^ j(t an,i g p, j|(, t0 t'MS terraces u i total loss of the water. At the best,
The men of the town entered into the th(1 ftible in Simmons t'Ult 'l° farms' whethei- lie it seems that not more than a f'<, .
parts assigned with such fine spirit Univorsity for many years. His un-, "T"8 !t °rn0t' !Uvn ,,f wa,"r ('"ul,i P'-^iWy be
and those of the pupils and teachers , knowledL'.. of the Bible with « . | saved, .Seven bijr holes were washed
who were aakcil to hcl'p assisted Vhj, rkh exp„ri„,c0 „ ptatoi; „I T"r;inl" lh" *" ll"! •
°m * *'m°n°w hc"rt m ",mtio,,,s " >* ^ z ""uii a, "■ t"*'
mtmbtrw! with pluisim.. ja very usefuj minister. I
$81.20 was the amount of receipts: pon't miss heating him. Of course
at the door. Royalty on the play was
$12.50; printing, hauling, and other : gc|loo]
i you will come in time for Sunday
orn have finished terracing tlu-ir
Hires and farms.
expenses, $7.90. $47,35 of the prof-
it was applied on the athletic debt for
boys and $12.60 finished paying the
more than two-hundred dollars ex-
pended this year on playgroung equip
ment. This equipment has been paid
for through various efforts of the
C. A. Baskin
SENIOR B Y. IVI J.
May I, 1930
teachers with the excellent coopera- Growing Thru Decision
tion of the school and community..
The Phoenix Club made a donation of
ten dollars, and several individuals do-
nated one. dollar each. Lunch sales-,'
"42" parties, $10 profit from the;
Rialtos lyeoum performance, and lit-
tle bits here and there have given the
children this equipment.
The Seniors are appreciative of the
hearing they received when they pre-
sented their play, "Kyes of Love."
$62 was the amount taken in on this
occasion. The profit, about $57 will
be used to pay commencement speak-
These pupils have been awarded
certificates for holding a place on the
honor roll for six months: Mary Jo
Stewart, Warren Dodson, Edna Hecht,
Lorene Ellison, Wilburn Ellison, Jim-
mie Robertson, Clifford Viertel, llillie
Jake Joyce, Johnnie l.averne Smith.
Kighteen cents per hen was the
average profit above feed costs mane
by the 19 farm flocks with a total of
2,718 hens, during Maich in Stone
Better brooding of l al>y chick.- is
being practiced on a small scale by
Oscar Vanderworth arid Herman Letz,
Charley Hart of Aspermont Iras a
new 14 by 28 feet poultry house, lie
raises White Leghonvs and Barred
Rocks and his goal is to have 200
laying hens with which to start the!
fall laying season.
(lovvnpi ur of nearly
Scripture Heading —A. F. Hades
Introduction —Mildred West
The Nature of Decision
Life's Major Decisions
—Rev. A. Baugh
The Basis of a Christian Decision
The Consequence of Decsion
—Mrs. Bill Chijdress
How to Make Right Decision
—G. D. Itailsback
Bible Quiz Mr. Stanley
" Jersey Rkick Giant is the name of
Mr. and Mrs. O, D. Railsback will « brewl of chickens being raised by
do the summer school work if there is f i'ed Southard of (Jeneview. 'I his
demand for a school to make up gra- brt>ed is coal black in color, lays a
des. No new courses will be offered brown egg and is supposed to be the
and .only those who stay in school un- 'a|g(kst breed of chickens in the 1 nlt-
til the end will have the pportunity «• States. It is raised principally
Hud Green of Swenson reports thai!
his flock of 50 odd sheep, purchased:
last fall, fits into his farm operations j
of doing the make-up.
With numerous classes and a short
for meat and not for egK production.
Evelyn Read, Elva Lonjj, Geraldine term it is not possible to cove,, any
Dickey, Roy Riddel, Margaret Long,! new work in a satisfactory manner.
The girls of the home economic*
appreciated the attendance of the
large group of people who came out
an Tuesday evening for the program
Judge James P. Stinson will driver
the Commencement Address I. are on
Hermona Shadle, Elvira Smith, Mar-
garet Anderson, Ralph Riddel, Matt1"
Mae Evans, Iva Ella Brannen, Perji
Gholson, Vida Trammel I.
Miss Ben,ice Alexander of Jayton'«ni1 «WWt of dothi,1« <mtu,e in
was substitute two days last week for c'a!,:!
JMr, Livingston, who had to be out of
town during the time.
Mrs. Ash visited in Dallas last week 1,10 evei" B of June 2
Reverend J. H. Hamblin, pastor of
the First Methodist Church, Abilene,
will preach the commencement sermon
here on the evening of June the first
Ekion Prescott, Martin Pittcock,
unci Ernestine Herring have earned
C(f.i lificates offered by the Depart
.went of Education in recreational
The 12 terraces on Wade Davis'
farm held without a break, the down-
pour of 7.82 inches in 80 hours. Davis
farm is a quarte,. section and has a
fall of 20 feet from the East to the
Wtst. The terraces are level, with a
the °' inches between terraces.
Mr. Davis built the terraces in 1920
and has improved them each year
Thursday evening, May 8th at SjlH
o'clock in the District Court room thejB
high school girls will ,be presented in.:g
an operatta, "I^ady Fninces." There j*
will also be on this program some j
hitrh school pupils of Mrs. Knight's"
since. This year the terraces are con-
siderably higher than ever before.
The four years of settled beds make
to handle the heavy volum<
eight inches in L' I hours.
Gerald Evans was a visitor. Lei-
Lodd and Heyrle Evans are oh the
pwgra-m .to furnish <<ntertainhient for
x ■ ■
Fnlormodiate l . Y. \\ i .
"GROW l.\ (JRACE"
I lit.roductiion Mau'terile Mack- he.-;,-.
God Wants His Children to (irow
Spiritual Growth Most Import-apt
Som,. Means of Spiritual Growth-
Proper Food Produce,- Cnnvth- .i
Pure Air Produces Growth
j Proper Exercise Produce. Growth
| Our Ideal in Christian Growth
I —rr- t • - -
Messrs 1. L. and W. Ii. Smith lei'i
Friday for Horvi to be '.\itit >. -
sister, Mrs. F. M. 1'iawford, '.'.'ho
derwent a very serious operation.
the lerrare.s solid, They are partially
(dosed at the ends to prevent rapid
-piHin'i of water. It- fori tie- yea .
Mr. I>a\'i has kept the ends open to
prevent th< ir hre.aking durinsr -1
heavy i aio-.
"1 thought they Were hic.h enon 1
and sufficiently solid" said Mr. Davis,
"that it would be safe to partially
close the end-- this veai."
Democi-hiic ( otrimitte
A meeting of the l>cmoer.a,ti.c Exe-
cutive ('ommiltee for Stonewall Coun-
ty is called for Saturday, May 10th
for the purpose of electing a County
Chairman, to fill the unexpired term
of the present Chairman, who is tend
inj>; his resignation on account of his
candidacy for County Judge. The
meeting will he at the Court Mouse
at 2:30 o'clock P. M.
T. E. Knight, County Chairman,
Iteinocratic Executive Committee,
T. J. Beidleman is
Hurt in Car Wreck
On \Vediie,«i.lay evening late T. ,1.
Heidleman was oadly biniisi.il • .e./
had a nl.-'ce about six inches in leautb
cut or. the right side of his h ,-en
also his right ear was cut, having to
have several -ditches taken in each.
I' .J. with some of the other folk;
had been to town to gatlier soio-- of
the I i, h at the lake and was late in
tartiiH' for home. lie was by him-
self in :iii old runabout car thn.' e
used to k'o from bdme to the fane lc
woikinj.', it wii- turned over and
eaueht T. J. underneath.
This happened about a mile i.ii : t!i
ot Aspermont on the Gem-view road,
a> they have to ;;o in that di.rec-tioi-i
to the river lii-fore turning to g-d to
thei|. home dice the bri«ige is vvn •!><• :
on the Swenson road-. The car either
got into deep ruts or else the s.te'eriiijr
!■ eked cau ini: it. to turn turtle
Alt-hough (|uit.e a bit bruised arid
• haken up, T ,1. i- able b.- !vu k
m town todavt Tlinisdavi.
jng Drouth Broken
' Oldtime Tra^h-lifter, Tank-breaker,
| Bridge-mover Gulley-washer visited
j this vicinity, making a total rainfall
of 8:13 inches in less than a week.
This the heaviest rainfall recorded
in the month of April for the sixteen
years, that we record. Proving this
to have been a real drouth we give the
annual rainfall during the past six-
teen years as follows: In 1914-32.80
inches, 1015-26,82, HIKMB.Ofi, 1917-
7.52, 1918-11.82, l!)J!i-2.'l.8(i, .1920-31.73
1921-9.05, 1922-17.42, 1923-30.97, 1921
la.91, 1925—1937, 1920-30.76, 1927-
15.09, 1928-17,41, 1929-17.99. For the
past six months, beginning with Oct.
1929, there has bee only 3.97 inches,
Rain and plenty of it has been our
plea. Truly w(. are thankful.
Farmers and business men have al-
ready taken a different, view of life.
Fare-., that a week ago were long and
sorrowful are now smiling, the slow
draging footsteps that bespoke dis-
couragement have been exchanged for
a peppy stride that .shows hope renew
ed and faith strengthened.
True, the City of Aspermont sus-
tained heavy loss in the breaking fit"
the water-supply lake but stops are
under way to rebuild. It will probab-
ly cost three thousand or more dollars
to put it up in shape and the work
will speed up preparitory to taking
care of the next down-pour. In the
mean time temporary arrangements
will be made for present needs.
The fishing season was so near at
hand, the fish were so fine and «
plentiful that most as much regret
has been expressed by some of the
anglers over loss of the fish as that
of the water. Oh, well.
S P R I N < ; T I M ! •:
An admission of 20c
with Mis. Will A. Dunwody
will add increasing: -charm
and lovliness. Make youi
date for Permanent Wave
6. L U E BIR D B E A U T Yr SHOP V E
SATURDAY And MONDAY
All 15c Cereals, 2 for
Laundry Soap, per bar
5c Toilet Soap, per bar
10c Toilet Soap, per bar
" - p, ■
51b Peanut Butter
10c Can Hominy
15c Can Hominy
6 O'clock Coffee, per pound
Regeneration is Once More the Mystcrioi^
Handy Work of Old Mother Earth.
Her Carpet of Grass with Many Shade:;
of Green is Being Unfolded.
The Buds, Leaves and Blossoms are
Responding to the Gall of Springtime.
Thus the Season Releases Nature from
Her Lethargy, and Establishes Activity,
the Same as the Bank Account Lessens
Indolence and Inspires Thrift.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
\ C E 1 C E
Now is the time to start using Ice.
Phone us your orders anytime between
7:00 A. M. and 6:00 P. M.
H. B A K E R
P I ( N I <
Delicious Canned Meats .. Fresh Canned
Fruits •. score of appetizing suggestions
we offer for picnic lunches.
Pork and Beans, special 10c
(>livcs, 30c seller, special for 25c
;tfc Strawberry Preserves, special 25c
(i ll EST & DUNWODY
"Pay Cimh and Pay Lcm."
!w>k to you?"
CITY MEAT MARKET
I. L. Smith, Prop.
money Mvera to you.
■ . ......
Whatever her age,
Mother still retains
i hat "girlish sweet /
Fresh . . Delightful
... s'urest Made! ,
She'd love to get King's Candies, made
for "American Queens."
Priced from $1.50 to $&0O per box
THE STAR DRUG STOltlE
§ | m
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Guest, Margaret E. The Aspermont Star (Aspermont, Tex.), Vol. 32, No. 44, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 1, 1930, newspaper, May 1, 1930; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth126642/m1/1/: accessed September 20, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Stonewall County Library.