The Aspermont Star (Aspermont, Tex.), Vol. 39, No. 43, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 6, 1937 Page: 4 of 4
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Beginning* Friday all dresses will
be put on sale— many far below.cost.
One lot values to $12.50 at — $5.00
One lot values to $7.95 at — $1.98
Wash dresses at 93c
One lot Hats at $1.49
Childrens' Hats 75c
Other values not listed.
The first person to purchase mer-
chandise amounting to $10.00 will re-
ceive $1.00 in merchandise free. For
first $5.00 purchase 50c in merchan-
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TBI ASPKRMOlfr STAB
THURSDAY, MAY fl, 1 WW
How you go through college is not
as important as how you come out
Don't e*peot a honeymoon to last
If you can't improve your looks
try to improve your mind.
t t t
Saving dimes and spending dollars
won't make you rich.
B. A. IT. PROGRAM
T. S. W. C News Bureau
Dr. A. L. McElroy will leave Sun-
day for Fort Worth where he will at
tend the State Medical Convention to
be held in that city next week
Mr. W. H. Wright spent the past
week end in Stamford with his famil-
The NU SHOE SHOP
104'/i North Swenson St.
RETURN POSTAGE PAID
ON MAIL ORDERS
READ THE STAR ADS.
"Samuel The Leader."
Brief Soog Service — Prayer
Bible Readers' Quiz— Joe Hudspeth.
Leader— Mrs. Huling.
1. Blessing of a good Inheritance—
Mrs. M. M. Fraser.
Value of Early Training— Mrs.
3. Discipline of Heavy Responsibility
—T. M. Long.
The Vision of a Great Need— E.
The Fruit of a Noble Service— M.
New faces, new names, and new
personalities are programed above.
Let the old guard go on their knees
in their prayer rooms for these that
they may have freedom of soul, clear-
ness of vision as they speak for God.
These themes all offer opportunity
for real study and thought. BE ON
TIME. 7 P. M.
Let all get aboard on the old Gospel train
that's headed to the union terminal in Heav-
en. Many men are lost, many christians are
If irst Hajitist Church
Welcomes the men to the Anglers Bible class
and all others to the various departments
and classes of the church Bible school, and
to the preaching and training services. Men,
35 strong next Sunday for the Bible class.
"Where Sound— Sounds Best"
Matinee and Nite
PREVUE SATURDAY NITE 11 P. M.
SUNDAY AND MONDAY
A> *.0 4 9
Movietone News and Comedy
JOE E. BROWN
' POLO JOE"
Comedy — "Backyard Broadcast"
Thursday — Friday
'Sing Me A Love Song'
Denton, May 4— "Thirty-foot" tales
are now in order, since the Texas
fishing seiason has opened. As the
yearly trek to water holes through-
'out the state begins, old Isaac Wal-
| on should thrill at the variety of fish
'and fishermen native of the Lone
Classifying Texas anglers accord-
ing to the prey they seek, there are
the freshwater sportsmen who want a
good fighting fish, such as spotted
and large-mouthed block bass or the
handsome yellow bass. On the coast
"Silver King," or tarpon has won the
title of "greatest of game fish" and
more daring anglers set out every
year to find at 30 to 300 pound speci-
men of him or of a Sheepshead, an-
other popular fighter.
The "barefoot boys" go after little
Blue-spotted Sunfish and the familiar
Rock Bass, both of which are found
in ponds, creeks and rivers around
patches of vegetation. Other common
freshwater varieties out of the 130
represented in this state are the six-
inch blue and red eared Sunfish, the
loot-long crappies or White Perch,
the long, slender, destructive Little
Pickerels in East Texas, and the
whole family of Catfish.
The bad name given to Catfish is
unfounded, since the blue and spotted
varieties caught in the Trinity and
San Jacinto rivers are excellent to
eat, and caviar is made from the eggs
oi the spoon-bill cat in East Texas.
I'he yellow mud cat, which is more
\ oracious and less cleanly in it? hab-
its, somewhat merits the shady repu-
Connoiseurs searcjj for Poinpano,
the royalty of Texas salt water fish
so lar as taste and price are concern-
ed. Weighing about low pounds, it is
no more a game fish than members
of the Weakfish family, so-called be-
cause they are easliy torn in catch
mg. These are known as tenderioii
trout to restaurant goers, and rank
lust in quality and quantity combin-
ed, the commercial catch for i'J30 be
mg over 1,043,000 pounds.
Money-making fishermen also fav-
or the larger salt water species, the
opanish Mackerel, averaging eight
pounds, the Gulf Pike, which some-
times reaches twenty pounds, and the
lied Snappers, those rosy, valuable
.;0 pound fish that are easily shipped
and readily marketed. Not to be left
out are the flounders, croakers and
uie Gulf .Menhaden, whose abundance
makes them peculiarly suited to their
use as food for all other fish.
A traveler said to the conductor of
a slow train: "Does the railroad allow
passengers to give advice?"
ihe conductor replied gruffly, that
lie thought so.
"It occurred to me," said the tra-
veler, "that it would be as well to de-
tach the cow catcher from the front
ol the engine and bolt it on to the
rear, for what is to prevent a cow
irom strolling into this car and biting
one of the passengers?"
Miss Bess Browidee spent tht week
end visiting relatives in Abilene.
Mrs. Doris Durham and Misa I la-
nd Lyles accompanied a group of
Senior League members to iViunday
(Further inquries should be di-
rected to the Social Security Board
Office 1530 Allen Bldg., Dallas,
Bids will be received by the City
of Aspermont on the following sec-
From 1,000 to 1,600 feet of one-
inch pipe—in good shape. About 500
feet of 1 'a inch pipe (this pipe can
only be used for posts).
Bids to be in by April 30th at 6
P. M., at so much per foot. Proceeds
go to Pheonix Club.
We have good kitchen cabinets
will trade for heifer yearlings or a
cow—or we will take cows or heifers
in on any merchandise we have.. (DO
NOT WANT JERSEYS.)
Chas. F. Gibson Store
O County ii
O Co., cT0"''1"
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Better Homes and Gardens
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Opportunity Magazine .
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□ Popular Mechanics
] Pictorial Review
J Popular Science Monthly,
j Radio News (tochnical)___
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Hudspeth, Hylton F. The Aspermont Star (Aspermont, Tex.), Vol. 39, No. 43, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 6, 1937, newspaper, May 6, 1937; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth200328/m1/4/: accessed March 29, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Stonewall County Library.