Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 21, 1934 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 21, 1934
Page 6
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PAGESg_ Movies Veering Away From Dirt They Turn to Dickens, Balzac and Dumas for Classic Stories * HOLLYWOOD, Calif.- Nothing so irritates a motion picture magnate ih«se days as to imply his studio put out « smutty film while he was on the job during the past year. TKc studios, in fact, are steering completely away from all kinds of stoics they think exceptions may be taken to in scheduling stories to make for the next year. They are going back to Dickens, Balzac, Dumas, and the adventures of pirates with a grand rush. Three studios are rushing Dickens stories onto celluloid. Besides Radio s •Three Musketeers" Producer E. R. Small of Reliance Films is doing "Count of Monte Cristo at United Artists- Majestic (an independent) schedules Balac's "A Bachelor's Apartment" The list of pirate and sea stories is almost too long to enumerate- we shall have Sir Henry Morgan, Captain Blood, John Silver, and a dozen other adventures drenching the movie houses with synthetic spray all autumn. HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS P. A. Lewis Motor Co. Third & Washington Used Cars, New and Used Parts, Batteries, Tires. Washing, Greasing, Gas and Oils. FOR SALE One 1933 Chevrolet Tudor Sedan One 1932 Ford Tudor Sedan One 1929 Buick Sedan. Hempstead Motor Co. Fhone 850 207 East Third Lespedez^Seryjce. The above picture, taken on the University of Arkansas Fruit and Truck Branch Experiment Station. June 1st, shows a field of second year Lespedeza Serlcca which has been attractinng southwide attention since its introduction four years ago. (Note its mammoth size compared with common varieties). Thus is only one of the many experiments with fruit, truck, and field crops which will be shown those attending annual visiting day at the station, Friday June 29. The well planned all day program includes a three mile ride around the farm in the morning, music and stun's start at noon, and addresses by Governor J. M. Futrell and W. A. Cochel, noted farm editor, in the afternoon. The station is making elaborate preparations for the largest meeting in its history. The public is invited to attend. Home Clubs Featuring the newest thing in per- roanents. The new Eugene Cro- quignole for only H Limited at this price. * Lewis Beauty Salon Experience Counts Phone 39 Biliousness Sour Stomach Gas and Headacho du« to Constipation Shover Springs Shover Springs Home Demonstration lub met Thursday afternoon at 2:30 'clock at the home of Mrs. J. S. Reed. Green Lascter The Home Demonstration club of he Green Laseter community met ast Wednesday morning June 13, at he home of Mrs. E. B. Wolff. There were 15 present together with one new member. Miss Griffin, home demonstrator, gave a very clear and helpful demonstration on jelly making. Mrs. A. M. Blevins, demonstration regarding fly-trap making was also lighly appreciated. The next meeting of the club will be held on the second Wednesday n July at the home of Mrs. Judson Jyers; the subject for discussion and demonstration being canning peaches md tomatoes. We urge all interested individuals to be present. Ozan-Sf.Paul The Ozan-St. Paul club met Friday June 15 with Miss Griffin, demonstrator, at the home of Mrs. Wilbur Jones with 16 members and several visitors present. The meeting was called to order by the preseident. Scripture read by Mrs. Jones and followed with a prayer by Mrs. O. C. Robins. The following leaders made their reports: Food preparation, clothing, poultry, home management and ranning kitchen. Mrs. King gave an interesting demonstration on the fly trap. During the business meeting Mrs.C. D. Ball was taken in as a new member. Mrs. Troy Smcad was elected the new landscape leader and Mrs. Autrey Smead was appointed a new member Centerpoint Rev. L. L. Middlebrooks of Rosston will fill his regular appointment here Sunday morning at 11 o'clock. The public is invited to attend. The canning kitchen is the talk of the da yin this community. Every possible effort is being made to gnt a kitchen at this place. Mrs. J. W. Galloway spent several days last week at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Luther Crawford and family of near Blevins. Mrs. Vera Reeves and children were callers at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Wright Thursday afternoon. Miss Gurdeen Caudle was a caller at the Wright home Friday afternoon. Messrs. John Dale McClure, Dodson Taylor and Vernice Brown of Falcon spent Friday night with Mr. and Mrs. Carl May. Mr. and Mrs. Carl May entertained a number of their young friends with a party Friday night. Everyone reported a nice itme. Blant Jones, Saner Mayton and May ton Prather of near Hinton attended the party at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Carl May Friday night. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Hodnutt were shopping in Hope Friday. Misseh Delilah and Gladys Galloway spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Luther Galloway and baby of Hinton. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Wright and Boat Racing Made Chevrolet Engine "Blue Flame" Motor Result of Need for Compact Power Plant How W. S. Knudson's desire to possess a phenomenally powerful butj compact engine for n smnll racing boat resulted in the discovery of new principles of combustion control that ore now reflected in improved automobile performance has been told finally by Alex Taub, internationally known as nn authority on internal combustion engines. He related the story at Detroit recently in an address outlining 1934 automotive developments, as nn illustration of how engineers meet demands tor thc seemingly impossible. "In 1931," said Mr. Taub, a member of thc Chevrolet experimental engineering staff, "William S. Knudson, then president of Chevrolet, requested the engineering department to design an engine of only 150 cubic inches that would develop 85 horsepower, for installation in a 17-foot racing boat. The order was a tall one, since at that time the standard Chevrolet engine was of 194 cubic inches displacement and delivered 55 horsepower. To obtain 54 per cent more horsepower with 1 22 per cent less displacement looked like an almost impossible job. "However, Mr. Knudson insisted that nothing but an engine designed by his own engineering staff would suit him; but he added one of his characteristic remarks: 'You fellows go ahead, and remember that you are dealing with a man accustomed to disappointments. Do what you can. "We got bnsy seeking to find out how we could get what Mr. Knudsen wanted, and out of our efforts came a new principle of cylinder-head design and fuel combustion control. Instead of the 85 horsepower requested 88 horsepower was obtained. Based. on its cubic inch displacement, that little motor was thc equal of any non- I supercharged aviation engine in use "These results were so gratifying that we immediately planned to adopt the new principles for Chevrolet engines. Having discovered a principle that would give 88 horsepower with only 150 cubic inches displacement, it was comparatively easy for us to ob- Black and Brown Shirt Leaders Meet Tho pyos of tho world on them, Adolf Hitler (left), German Chancellor, and lieriUo Mussolini, Ufilliin Premier, stand dramatically at attention after their cpoch-makitiK meeting at Lido airport. Venice, where II Duco welcomed his follow dictator. Hitler, in civilian dress and trench coal, hud come by plann for political discussions. This photograph was down from Venice to Berlin, telephoned to London an.'I then radioed to Ne.w York. If you have loitered, wistful In your SrS^,r-4«;* z&tttf&rpz that painters would come down to earth once move and produce pictures that an unenlightened man could icc- «'nTl say, you havo had this Httfr experience, and deplored your own Philistinism, then you ought to B« an enormous kick out of 'Modem Art," by Thomas Crnven. For Mr. Craven, In this blunt nnd combative book, declares that modern art Is in n bad wny, and that n gre"t deal of it is pure nd unadultcrtcd Money. . Modern art, he continues is cursed by Paris. Painters from nil over the world flock to Paris to study; Instead of learning how to paint, they learn how to become self-indulgent Bohem- ians-ami they either stay there, wasting their lives in futile abstractions, or they come home demoralized, their talents corrupted, broken in will power and altogether In short, wys Mr. Craven, and failures have made mor ?, ing „ blunder and a sharnc.' have become obsessed with the mechanics of their trade, and forgotten that they hhould be con cerncd with a representation of the experiences of life. When painting can not speak for itself- "when it has to be fed, forcibly, like medicine, to a refractory public," says Mr. Craven, "plainly there is something wrong somewhere, And the wrong is not wholly on the side of the public." This clearly is a controversal book; and it is a vastly entertaining one as well. It is published by Simon and Schuster and sells for $3.75. To dale more than one million birds have ben banded In the United States {p determine migration, feeding and other habits, Washingtor, The Rev. Mr. Harrell preached »t thc local Methodist church Sunday morning and thc Rev. L. E. N. Hunt- Icy, presiding elder of the Prcscott district of thc church preached the evening sermon. After thc night session thc third quarterly conference was held. Mrs. Ward and Harold Lavender, the boy preacher of Murfrccsboro tain 80 horsepower with 206 cubic i u|i . uuj ^^ ^ „. inches; that is, with only 12 cubic I hcrc this wcck conducting a mission inches' additional displacement, we sc h oo l for thc young people. The pub- gained 25 more horsepower. This en- lk is j nv ited to attend these services sine—which we call the 'blue flame , ;lt tnc Baptist church. engine because of the characteristics! Rev whitlow of Tupelo, Ar., wil . . m t _i ~i:~.« nf-ic* infrnfllin- engne of its fuel combustion—was introduced with our 1034 models. Yet, in the of 1932. when dealers came to full of 1932. when dealers came iu som ebocly wun you. the proving ground to have their first Mr . antl Mrs. W. R. Print! and dan- look at the 1933 cars, a Chevrolet with ghter , Margaret, visited in Texarkana e. , . preach at the Baptish church Sunday morning and night. Come and bring somebody with you. Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Pruitt and dau- HI ttlC JL3OO LiCtlQ, U «»>—•- I £,1 1 Ll_l , A.»"-o J this blue flame engine was chasing ovcr the wek end. around the track at 80 miles an hour. Mrs . j. w. Butler is in Batcsville on the program committee. Mrs. Miller Stuart was appointed as leader for the next meeting which will be at the home of Mrs. J. W. Gist July 20 at 2:30 o'clock. Miss Griffin then gave a demonstration on making plum and berry jelly. Next demonstration will be on canning peaches and tomatoes. aroun We had the job ready then, but nobody outside our own organization knew it. We were ready a year ahead of time-and that is an illustration of •what we call 'long distance 1 engineering. , "In our present engine, we nave attained 23 per cent more power and 12 per cent better economy at touring attending a Mr. Ncal church training school. Brewer and mother o Gum Springs spent Sunday with Mi and Mrs. A. P. Delony, Mrs. Brewc returned home with them after vis iting her parents here. Miss Fannie Jane Elmore is in Ark adelphia attending the summer session jane Terry rvrole Ms letter and cried — but she meant it! ~, / ,-* ' S V< &*>• ^^jppgssc^-— ^ UW^*fX . i _ ~ tTT * 1 iO** ^lT l^^Tt' rA^ .oA^vuc--^' 1%S3 k U»* \>uc \ •$£* t&i&S^: ft yv\X»A .4$. v*" '"n ^A «r. e . \ *v- .n^n i. r\VA. -"**-^y* \ " $3»V -^OVou\d you" write v^<fCu """"a letter like th / Vr\»V ^ \ .*~w& V"* % Sophie KERR'S greatest story A y \j u. y Y JL ». •»*»• ^Mter like this to your best friend? ^. course not —but what if your best friend captured the one man in the world you'd ever wanted? That's what happened to Jane Terry, whom defeat made hard and who never forgave. An amazing character in a strange, gripping story. Starts on Page One TODAY s^eedsT'through new principles in cylinder-head design possible only with overhead valves. This power plant, however, is by no moans the limit of a motor of its typc-becausc this construction has given us a new i concept of what can be done with a valve-in-head engine. "Long distance engineering is one ot our fixed principles. We design our engines fa renough ahead so that we always have next year's engine ready to go' We know now what we are 1 going' to do in 1935; we must know now, to be certain we are right when the time comes." Providence Bro. Rester filled his regualr appointment here Sunday. Miss Opay Yates of Blevins is visiting her sister, Mrs. V. A. Campbell of this place. Mr. and Mrs. Grady Browning were the dinner guests ig her parents, Mr. nd Mrs. Charles Roberts. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Morton visited er parents at DeAnn Sunday. Mr and Mrs. Ross Roberts spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Sut- 'ivir. and Mrs. Elmer Jones and dau- hters Josephine and Lena and son, W.'attended the Homecoming at, harmony Sunday. Mrs. Dale Tommicmaker and dau- "hter, Virginia, are spending the week with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. A. lampbell. _ children of Harmony spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Wright and Children of this place. J T Wright of Bodcaw and Hanson and V. C. Rothwell of Hope were callers at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Wright Sunday morning. Walter Galloway wan a pleasant caller at t he Wright home Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Wright were bed time guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Caudle and children Sunday night. Mr. and Mrs. Carl May accompanied by Misses Rubye Hubhard and Gur- teen Caudle spent the week end with Mrs. May's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Brown of near Falcon. Mrs. A. L. Caudle and children spent Saturday night with Mr. and Mrs. Elbert O'Steen at Oak Grove, and visited friends at Bodcaw Sun- Mr, and Mrs. Pony Reeves and children spent the week end visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. V. M. Derryberry and children of Holly Grove. Mr and Mrs. Fay McKamio and] children visited with rtlatnves near Bodcaw Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Willie Putman and children attended a musical concert at Bodcaw Saturday night. Mr and Mrs. Atkins of Hope spent Sunday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Hodnett and Mrs. Hopson. An oak tree that owns a deed to itselfand to the grounds on which it stands is located in Athens, Ga. The . deed was filed by Judge W. H. Jackson, who formerly lived then,- and svas particularly fond of the tree. of Ouachita college. Dr. T. J. Robinson and son Billy returned home from a two weeks staj in thc northern part of the state. Oak Grove Mr. and Mrs. Allen Matthews of near Hope called on her mother, Mrs. Charley Williams Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Lee England culled on her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Ross Friday night. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Skinner spent Sunday with his father mid mother. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Skinner. Misr, A/.elcne Wilson of Evening Shade spent thc week end with friends at this place. Mrs. A. L. Caudle and children of Center Point spent the wcck end with her daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Elbcrl O'Steen. Mrs. Frank Mullins nnd children pent Sunday with her father, Mike 'urtcll. Miss Obcra Jones and Mrs. Marion sparks were shopping in Hope Saturday. HOSE SALE 89c Pair 2 Pairs $1.50 THE GIFT SHOP Phone 252 Luther N. Garner Candidate for Tax Assessor Hetnpstead County Will upprccintc your vote and influence Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Ross and amily spent Sunday afternoon with Vlr. nnd Mrs. Bennie Jones. Misses Martha Jane and Dorothy May Jones of Ccnterville were the week end guests of Mr. and Mrs. 3cnnie Jones. Mr. Carrie Tomlin of Evening Shade spent the week end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Tomlin. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Collier and fam- ly and Mr. and Mrs. Burl Ross and family spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Lee England of Shover Springs Mrs. Walter Lee Allen and little son, David, spent Sunday afternoon with Mrs. David Ross. Raymond Ross attended the bal game at Rocky Mound Saturday afternoon. Mrs. Jewell Ross called on Gracie Tomlin Saturday afternoon. The negro minstrel Saturday nigh was well attended and enjoyed by all Mr. and Mrs. Leo Collier and child ren spent a while Sunday night with Mr. and Mrs. Earnest Ross and fam Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Ross am family attended the negro minstre Saturday night. Gilson Rohs spent Sunday afternoo with his cousin, Dinville Ross. NO MORE YELLOW SKIN FOR HOWETT C. R. Howott, salesman, writes: M.-C. Mendenlmll, Eyansviile, Incl. I have delayed answerinK your leUor as I have been waiting to see fhn results of taking your medicine. 1 did n.s you ndvifwl, took one bol.tlo Mendenhnll's Chill and Fever .Tome, without arsonio and followed with the chill tonii- with arsenic, and luive taken two bottles. People, all over my territory »re complimenting me on my looks as mv skin is no longer yellow and the, jaundiced look and chronic malaria and chills hiivn left me. 1 thank you a thousand times and you may use my name any time, you wish, as {,feel that I am cured. 1 ' Mende.nliall K dull Tonic, without arsenic, should be taken in plaee. of quinine for malaria, dulls fevers, colds, "flu" or Rrippn. Menden hall's Chill Tonic-, with arsenic, is the most, successful agent in the tre.it.men' of chronic malaria, bilious, intermitted or malarial fever. Improves the appc tite strenntli ami condition of tlit blood. Made by J. C. Mondenhal Evunoville, Ind., druggist since 1&7J ERNEST PALS DICK CURB MARKET Anything in the Vegcable Line. Fresher and Just as Cheap. Call on Us. MKUICIMS 25c Money Back Guarantee. MORELAND'S Drug Store Be Thrifty. . Ask for Trades Day Tickets 'V, I CLAIM MY CAS DRIVES FARTHEST! v& '^^SirfiS^ "^• I CLAIM MINft COT YOU BOTH BEAT L & f*> ^*+ r V:J*T.JV, '/•=> V* *A "Why boast or brag?" the owl inquires; "A self-made claim no faith inspires— But make a test and facts you glean; Then by these facts judge Essolene!" It has never been our policy to make mileage predictions for Essolene any more thun it has to make other performance claims. That's why we ask you to try Essolene and then r«« judgment upon it.. to base your opinion, not on our promises, but on facts .. as you yourself establish them through practical tests in your own car. A tankful is all you need to convince you. We depend on Essolene to speak for itself. [Kwo/ube Motor Oil in the crankcue enable! Essolene tc do its best] AT REGULAR M GASOLINE PRICE > BUY AT THIS SIGN 1 his sign identifies lh« 30,000 Bll« Suiionh und Dealer* from Mamo to I.ouibiana who represent tho bcrviccs and product! of vurld'ii lending oil ortfuuizttti MOTOR TRAVEL. INFORMATION FREE OF COST Yuur» for the iisklnii at -.\ll Ks.io Stations mill Uual«ra-"ESSQ TOURS AND nr.TOrRS." Profusely Illustrated. New etery month, ('.otitalm ofliiial map "f current ruad construction; vacation and touring data-, etc. AUo free Individual road niapi. STANDARD OIL COMPANY OF C»i>r. 1931, EMU, Luc. LOUISIANA

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