The Aspermont Star (Aspermont, Tex.), Vol. 39, No. 42, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 29, 1937 Page: 3 of 4
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THE ASPERMONT STAB
pits east of Mary Frances Hall.
noon meal was complete from barbe-
cue and red beans to ice cream am!
cookies for des.sert.
After lunch, the buildings on the
campus were open for inspection by
high school seniors and other visitors
of the college. Interesting exhibits
of the different classes were given
t0 show actual work that students of
the university are doing.
At 3:30 a football game was beg in
between the Gold and lilue team of
the university. Several oi the Peacock |
students had never before seen a foot-
ball game, so of course they enjoyed
the game. The group left the campus
at four o'clock to return to Peacock:
Dr. R. A. Collins, dean of students
and director of department of aduca-
tion at Hardin-Simmons university,
will be the speaker at the senior
graduation exercises to be held on
May 28th, according to announce-
ment made by Mr. Cook.
Lets Talk MClothes
TIXAS fTATE GQLLEGt
T S. W. C News Bureau
gas-forming conditions, tow
stomach, belching and flatu-
lence. Nyal ANTACID
Powder does the |ob quickly.
two sizes 50c-s1.00
(ieo. C. Kenady Drug*
ASPRRMONT — PEACOCK
Denton, April 27— Blouses—tailor-
ed ones, fluffy ones, loud ones, do
mure ones, but at any rate your
wardrobe will need several t0 be
complete. They're too clever this
season to pass up.
First take a '"<>k at the dress pa-
rade specialties. Made of fragile
nets and organdies and completed
with lacy frills tiny buttons, tin
smallest pin tucks and even little
hows, they'll give you that frothy,
delicate look that blends so well with
spring twilight. The old difficulty of
their transparency has been solved
by the manufacturers, who now sup-
ply phiin camisole tops fastened in-
side the blouse.
The ever popular shirtmaker af-
fairs are still holding their own, and
if you crave something l'or the more
sporty occasions try one of these
short-sleeved models of masculinity.
Then there are the white linens,
either with mushroom tucks in the
heavier weaves or with bright-color-
d ed'i'es in handkerchief linen.
Important details in the snappy,
wear-anywhere blouses are giddy col-
or combinations which make them
match any skirt or suit you put
them .with, rows of rick-rack braid
and jaunty patch pockets. Prints an-
as good in blouses as in everything
else, so havg at least one figured
linen, challis, silk or cotton to touch
up a suit.
Girls at Texas State College for
Women also demand that striped
blouses not be left out of the picture.
The shops are -bowing them in clear
striped silks and in narrow striped
piques, and some of them boast as-
many a- five contrasting colors in j
Denton, April 27— Although in-
terest in the military set-up does not
run riot in Texas as in European
countries today, the history of this
state makes this phase of its gov-
ernment well worth observation.
Active military establishments in
Texas seem rather small in number
in comparison to the hundreds of old
abandoned forts scattered around
during the five different eras passed
through by this part of the country,
n each of these eras, the Spanish
and Mexican period, the era of the
Revolution and Republic, the years
before the Civil War, during the war,
and after that time, new forts were
constructed at the changing vantage
At present there are nine'fort.s in
use which, with the exception of a
few old timers, date from the post
Civil War period or World War days.
These are located on the coastline at
Galveston, Bolivar Peninsula, Gal
eston Island and Brownsville; on
the border at El Paso, Brackettville,
i,ar< do and Rio Grande City; and at
San Antonio, which' is the only fort
n the central part of Texas.
San Antonio is also the home of
or military flying fields, inekidinj.
the well-known Randolph Field
rooks and Kelly Fields, all estab-
ished during the World War, and
)odd Field, which is attached to
'ort Sam Houston. The training
•amps Ball s and Stanley, and Nor-
muyle Quartermaster L>< pot, where
upplies are stored, are placed neat
the same city.
In Dallas is another flying
established in 1!'2H and named
Col. William N. Hensley. Tin
military hospital in the slate. !'•'• tu-
rnout General Hospital, is situated
in Kl Paso and attached to Fort !'liss.
PLAINVIEW H-D NEWS
"Hard wheat flour is best for good
yeast bread," said Miss Jean Day,
home demonstration agent, to the
PJainview club which met in th.
home of M.s. Bryan Metcalf, Wed-
nesday, April 21.
Hard wheat flour contains gluten
which is very necessary in making
yeast breads, also good yeast bread
should have an even crumb.
Members present at the meeting
were: Mesdames Fletcher, Ward, Met
calf, Sliadle, Gregory, Kolb, Marquis,
Whorton, Lawrence and Miss Jean
ASPKRMONT H-D CLIES NEWS Tom Warner, Mrs. C. G, Viertel, Mrs.
Jack I light, Mrs. E. It Baker, Mrs.
Frank Davis, Mrs. W. R. Scott, Mrs.
J. S. Zant, Mrs. Claud Hudson and
Mrs. H. H. Sliadle.
FEED & SEED
We carry a full line of ^eed and
Seed. See us before you buy.
Chas. F. Gibson Store
DAVIS "CHAMPION" ( HICKS
Net $80.00 a Box
Why?—Because 10 years in the Egg Laying Contests have proven
their ability to lay. Hundreds of our customers tell us that their
Davis Hens have averaged 17 to 20 dozen eggs per hen per year.
They will do it for you too.
In the end our chicks are the cheapest chicks you can possibly
buy because it costs no more to feed an Egg-Bred cluck than a
common chick of unknown egg' laying ability. Buy Davis Chicks
this year and make twice as much money this fall.
Drop us a card for price list.
C. O. Davis Poultry Farm
Rule, Texas .
15. A. I . PROGRAM
Aspermont for Aspermont
Have you noticed that FOOD is just as
cheap here as in any of the larger places?
Buy at home. Build your home town.
Good Foods at Reasonable Prices at
Harvey's Cash Gro.
"YOUR FOOD STORE"
"God's Gift of Moral Standard"
Alternate Scripture Heading-—
liible Readers' Quiz- Joe Hudspeth
Introduction— Leader, Lee Fraser.
Low Worldly Standards— Mrs. A. P.
Higher Standards of Mosaic Law-
Supreme Standards of Christ-— Mrs.
J. L. Chennault.
Blessing of Christian^ Standards-
Wound Table Discussion led by Presi-
dent All members will xpress
Please, we'll have to study this
time, if we shall render just account
concerning this theme. Believe the
statement. Last Sunday's program
wa.- high all the way. W. H. Link, a
visitor, rendered fine help. Twenty-
one members and visitors were pre-
sent. Looking in on us, the pastor
expressed surprise at so large a
group. Let all adults visit with us
and get in training.
We have two good single row <'ul
tivators will trade for stock. Heifei 1
Chas. F. Gibson Store
W. 0. Leavitt
Wishes to announce the addition of a new
credit system to ois Jewelry store.
Only a small down payment and the bal-
ance in easy weekly or monthly payments,
will purchase any article in his store. Posi-
tively no extra charge for credit as all mer-
chandise will be sold at the Nationally ad-
vertised prices. WEAK WHILE YOU PAY.
FINE JEWELRY — R. C. A. RADIOS
WATCH REPAIR SERVICE
P. C. NICHOLS, M. I).
Sput, — Texas
PERFECT WAY j
Leave your laundry at Whit-
aker's Barber Shop for the perfect
answer to the problem of getting
away from washing and ironing—
economically, too. Keep your self
in physical fitness to enjoy other
Our truck is in Aspermont every
Tuesday and Thursday.
And Dry Cleaners
Bedrooms should be well ventilat-
ed, said Mrs. II. H. Sliadle, bedroom
demonstrator for the Aspermont
home demonstration club in her home
Thursday afternoon, April 22nd.
Beds should have good comfortable
springs and matresses. Sheets rhould
be three yards long. The floors
hould be waxed and finished so they
will be easily cleaned. Mirrors in
the bedroom should be placed so
the light will shine on them. The
bedroom should also have light, airy
Mrs. E. II. Baker, council delegate,
nave a report on the last council i
meeting. Mrs. W. U. Scott, finance
chairman, plans for the club to make
a wool quilt to make money for the
Refreshments were served to Mrs.
TRADE IN ASPERMONT
R. L. (Less)
Attention Farmers & Ginners
$45.00 Per Ton For Your Prime Cottonseed
The Stamford Cotton Oi
Our sole purpose is to enable the cotton farmers to sell their
1936 crop seed, which are low in germination, at a good price so
that they can secure better planting seed.
In that we are planning to crush at an early date ail the seed
we accumulate we suggest that you bring yours in immediately.
This price is based on the recent advance in price of meal and
cake and is subject to withdrawal without notice.
In Window of
D R Y G 0 O I) s
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Hudspeth, Hylton F. The Aspermont Star (Aspermont, Tex.), Vol. 39, No. 42, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 29, 1937, newspaper, April 29, 1937; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth200327/m1/3/: accessed January 22, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Stonewall County Library.