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40 Cents a Pound
IRS. FARM1B AND Mlflfl FARMER: Per three veer* Jo„Bv conducted * campaign la MarOura MlMUtlppi w4 Wnun, ' S. mothm md <Uo*ht*w ei the (arm. [«nted the morty. Mr*** woman and girl, who ha* had .ucceai «,,!!!! L cbioken. in Ailuaiu, «ho«kl try tW. ptaV ,UCC®“ «I<Wlng r CT1‘"!.to-a‘I? “ *<*'£ ****** ■»» QoaoO, .,c. Lm, ikaclTfnr MT,rmI °*rtoa<“ w*r® *dl4 ttl* brought 40 cent* a Dound-Rf , a chicken to tho women and girls who raised them The Ko^d fept, and lay 1» March and April, when the old h«« are h^hlng lid tg chlcka. fit eVery hen that geta broody from August untU the la*t of November |li the tl*® when the hen. are monltlng. A hen can hatch and ral.e a *1 while -he la moulting, and when she ha. finlAed the job. will be read, igln her winter laying. bree things are nocoa.ary to make profit from summer and fall hatch |The hen and chick, moat be kept free from lice amt mites- they muat fresh, clean water before them, and they must have good shade Feed Vlll make a pig gain one pound will make a growing chick gain a nound nd of chicken brings the most money. Clean and disinfect the nests, roosts, and all parts of the hen house with joil until there are no mites left. just each hen thoroughly with lice powder before you set her and once [ ^ia^c^e8> the hen and chicks once a week until the are weaned. jet a new box for a nest. Put Wo inches of dirt in the bottom of id and U straw over the dirt to make a nest. ut the pen with fresh hatched chicks *n a coop close to a corn field or good shade. Keep the hen in the c.oop; let the chlckei* run *nly when jrass is dry. Keep them up when dew or r»ln make. the grass damp. IEEP FRESH, CLEAN WATER WHERE HEN AND CHICKS CAN It EVERY THIRTY MINUTES FROM DAYLIGHT TO DARK. (you have tailed to raise chickens is the spring, do not try fall hatching, i cade a success of spring chickens, go in heavy on fall hatching. Arkansas Profitable Farming Bureau, So&rd of Commerce, Uttle Rock, Ark. THE DEBATING CLUB luestions That Have Arisen Out forld War Give Much Chance for Orators. png as boys are boys, and as they are inspired when they to take the places of men of j so long will they seek to try lettle out in the debating club. |r tha club is siuated in the school house or in the city Irhood house is a matter of no i the days begi - to shorten and Inings lengthen, then the de pea begins to buzz. This win nises to be one of unusual There are new questions to [and boys will find ~mch food ght in the following suggested the things we saved during which should we continue S llways thrifty to save money? [should we buy War Savings now? [it' cost more to put running a house or to carry water Ithe outside? |does it cost to maintain a ool ? A poor one. Ihrifty to derosit in a bank |y that is needed for building ling roads? ^changes in arrangement or would make for thrift in I life? |hat things can we continue [’’arly to c,bow true thrift? CITY’S HOTELS ORGANIZE Hotel Statler Has Six Soc eties and All Are on Firm Foundation. Hotel Statler, the newest of the l%rge hostelries in St. Louis, has per fected a series of War Savings So cieties among its employes that is attracting wide attention in 'hctel cir cles throughout the Eight Federal Reserve District. The idea of organizing the hotels in St. Louis was originated by J. R. Bar roll, Jr., who was Director of the Metropolitan Division prior to July 15, when he was sucoeeded by J. H. An derson. Field Organizer Payne had charge of the actual work of organizing the | St. Louis hotels and the six societies at the Statler a.re known as the Office Club, Housekeeper’s Club, Steward’s Club, Cafateria Club. Waiters’ Club ] and the Barbershop Club. The management of the hotel gave the War Savings Organization all of the encouragement and assistance possible in organizing the societies, all of which are in a prosperous condi tion and the sales of War Savings Stamps reach large figures each month. Other hotels in St. Louis that have been organized on similar lines are the Hotel Jefferson, Planters, Ameri can, Maryland and’ many smaller ho tels throughout the city. TOM THR—T SAYS: “Bill Mark’s motto Is ’Easy come, easy go;” that’s why tl ey call him 'Easy Mark.’ ” IEBOAT SAVER ADOPTED BY THfc NAVY e adoption of'the Hyland lifebout saver by the United States navy £ vessels. 95 per cent of the lives now lost through ^Inability Jlfehoats promptly and where a ship is bad1 y ^ ‘ The device prevents the lifeboat from being smashed •“ssel and at the same time enables heavier loads to THESE LITTLE ROCK AND NORTH LITTLE ROCK BUSINESS MEN GUARANTEE THAT nuOK 1?ves/or in this Pr°P°s>tion will get a clean, square deal—that a well will be drilled with ® eaSt unnecessary delay—that there will be no element of chance other than is absolutely i t OUR MAGNIFICENT HOLDINGS MUST ONLY RESULT IN BIG OIL PRODUCTION! We are in the very best of proven territory. We have big producing wells all around us. * °5^y acres in Wichita County, Texas, Block 226. About one and one-half miles north of Electra—Producing wells on three sides of this tract. Well within 300 feet of this tract on sand at 860 feet. Will know in a few ys size ot production, and if good producer, will make our stock worth three or four to one. m hundred acres in Willbarger County, Texas, Block 40—About four and one-quarter miles northwest of J ettra> two and one-half miles north of the Piper Wells, best producing in this territory. . , and 20-acre tracts in the Electra Fields, which is one of the first best producing fields yet developed m the shallow territory. The 100-acre tract is in undeveloped territory, but the land around us is being leased by large oil companies, and test wells are going down within a short distance of our holdings. Stock is selling rapidly. Now is the time to buy. These are our Officers and some of our Stockholders: i^augney H. Hayes, President, Hayes Grain & Commission Co. J. E. Wright, Treasurer, Ed Wright & Co. W. E. Bass, Secretary, Mgr. Hayes Feed Stores. Ike Kempner, General Manager Gus Blass Company. J. P. Faucette, Capitalist. H. 0. Topf, General Store. M. L. Altheimer, Altheimer’s Depart ment Store. (WTT--- _ • £ ■ Justin Matthews, Capitalist. J.* W. House, Jr., Attorney. Ed McDermott, Traveling Salesman. Dr. T. J. Stansell, Electra, Texas. Rev. James Thomas, Minister, Little Rock, Ark. Guy Cameron, Vice President Hayes Grain & Commission Co. Louis Wolfort, Reinman & Wolfort. Trustees * Caughey E. Hayes, J. E. Wright, W. E. Bass and J. P. Faucette. $10 a Share FULLY PAID AND NONASSESSABLE S. T. WHITE, JR. Prescott Representative, Prescott, Ark. T ravelers'O i I & Gas Co. Capital Stock, $100,000 F. E. MORSE, Fiscal Agent Little Rock, Ark. 505 Masonic Temple Travelers Oil & Gas Company, 505 Masonic Temple Bldg., Little Rock, Arkansas. Gentlemen: I hereby subscribe for.shares of stock in the Travelers Oil & Gas Company, par value of $10 each and enclose herewith $. as payment in full for same. Name ....... Address ... Make checks payable to Travelers Oil & Gas Company and mail to F. E. Morse, Fiscal Agent, Room 505, Masonic Temple Bldg., Little Rock, Ark. Right is reserved to return subscription if stock is all sold when subscription received. e Monday the 18th we begin E GREATEST AUGUST Ever Held In xarkan $20,000.00 worth of choice furs to select from at 20 per cent discount from the regular marked prices. Many months preparation has culminated in this important . event. This is to be a winter of furs as never before. Prices are positively 20 per cent under what they will be when this advance sale closes. Showing the latest cuts in Nutria, Muskrat, Squirrel, Mole, Hudson Seal, Fo.v, Oregon Sable, Jap Mink and Skunk. Remember you save 20 per cent on your fur purchases here.