Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 20, 1937 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, September 20, 1937
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Page 3
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Monday, September 20, 1937 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS PAGE THREI II MRS. Sio HENRY Reminiscence (Going to School—From nn old scrap book) Bare foot hoy and little girl, She with ro8y cheek and curls, His, n forhend brown with ten, Sturdy little farmer-man. Old straw hat with broken rim, . Is the least that troubles him, As the dinner pale he swings, Full of mother's choicest tilings. Happy little pair arc they, Chatting blithely on the way, In the morning fresh and cool, Going to, the district school. Happy healthy girl and boy, Full of simple, careless joy, ', Free from tyrant Fashion's rule, Going to the district school. Memories of these morning hours, Song of birds and scent of flowers, Bleat of lambs, and song of rill, Will come sweetly o'er you still. And your thoughts go yearning back O'er that simple childhood track, When the longest road you knew Was the one that led you to School-house, just a mile away, Whore the birch and rule held sway. —Selected. The above poem was not selected for it's poetic excellence but, "Lest we forget." -p- Thc Wodmon Circle, Poplar Grove 196 will meet at 7:45 Tuesday evening at Woodmen Hall. All members are urged to be present. -O- Mrs. H. M. Threlkeld and Miss Mar"„' Lee Thrclkelcl has as guest last week, Alfred J. Klapperich of Chicago, 111. Miss Dorothy Gunter left Saturday for Dcnton, Texas, where she resumes her studies ut Texas College for Women. Friends will be glad to know that Matilda McFaddin, second daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. F. McFaddin has sufficiently recovered from a .tonsil operation in Pine Street hospital, Texarkana, to be removed to her home in this city. -O- Mr. and Mrs. George Northcutt have as week-end guests, Mrs. Lynch Reynolds and Mrs. Ella Culver of Kilgore, Texas, and Brantly Angell of Dallas, • who were called to this city to attend the bedside of their relative Mrs. E. H. Angoll who is recovering from a major operation, she recently underwent at the Julia Chester hospital. -O- Mr. and Mrs. John McGill of Little Hock were week-end guests ol Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Middlcbrooks. -O- Mr. and Mrs. Pat Casey had as Sunday guests, Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Jackson and John Watts of Texarkana and Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Jackson of Mount Pleasant, Texas. — O— Chas. O. Thomas was a Sunday visitor in Little Hock where he was called to attend the funeral services. held for his brother-in-law, Charles F. Watts. Mr. and Mrs. Rufus V. Hcrndon, Jr., announce the arrival of ii little son, Rufus V. Ill, on Sunday, September 19, at Josephine hospital. The American Legion Auxiliary will meet at 2:30 Tuesday alfcmoon at the home of Mrs. M. M. McClouglum East Second street. Mr. and Mrs. B. R. Hnimn are in New York City attending the National Convention of the American Legion, Mr. Hnmm as a delegate at largo in the Legion and Mrs. Hamm a delegate at large in the Auxiliary. Mr. and Mrs. R. V. Hcrndon Sr., left Saturday for Minneapolis, Minn., to ittcnrl the National Convention of Jndertakcrs. -O— Mr. and Mrs. B. J. Ogbtirn and .son, 'im, were Sunday visitors with rel- itives and friends in Slirevcport, La. Thomas Crosnoe, Jr., left Sunday for College Station, Texas, where he will enter Texas A. & M. college this year. He was accompanied by his sister, Mrs. F. E. Russell, and Mrs. ,conard Ellis who will visit in Houston before reluming to Hope. -O- Miss Mozclle Dollar of Abilene, Texas, has been visiting the past week with Mr. and Mrs. Dorscy Collins and other friends of Hope. She was a graduate of Hope High School in 1930. It's A Racket Our 10th Anniversary programs this week arc all "hummers" for real entertainment . . , let's not miss any of 'cm! SiEKoEU NOW A dancing . . . singing . . . swinging musical that's years ahead of 'em all! »4«J Sophie TUCKER • ludy< GARLAND • CharlctCORIN WED.-ONLY On (his day I begin my lilli year as manager with ihu RIGUICST BARGAIN Show ever held in ll . . , watch Tuesday nitcs Star for prices. (Continued from Page One) Comes 4,000 Miles to Ozarks College Alaskan Student Comes to Arkansas to Study Music Vacation's Over— Back io School! CLARKi>VILLE, Ark— Aaron Raphael Cook, 24, of Klawock, Alaska, traveled mure than 4,000 miles in the past nine days to study voice at the College of the O/arks here. It was the first lime Cook has been in the United States. The young man learned of the College, of the O/arks through Daniel Kaipor, former assistant coach here, now a minister of Craige and Klawock, Alaska, Cook graduated from a Sitka High School last spring. He was a member of the high school glee club and school chorus for four years. His ambition always has been to study music and voice, he said. Already he has been placed in the Clarksville Presbyterian church choir and in the college glee club. His parents both work in Alaska. much about diamonds. . . ." "Here's a jewelry store," said the other. "Let's go in and ask how much it's worth. . . . Come on!" They entered (lie store and the stranger took off the ring and passed it to the jeweler. "Would you mind Celling me," he said, "if this ring is worth a hundred dollars?" The jeweler looked at the ring. "I'd be glad to buy it for ?100," he said. It's a blue-white stone, and worth two or three times that amount, easily." "Thank you," replied the traveling man. When they were again on the street, the stranger said: "There, you see! The ring is valuable! That's why I don't want to trust it to a pawnbroker. But if you'll do me that favor, I'll be greatly obliged. But, for goodness sake, don't let go of it!" "You'll surely send for it?" asked Fred. The traveling man laughed. "I'll say I will! ' You'd be ?300 to the good if didn't!" Fred eventually made the loan. Then three days passed, and a week, and no word came. He waited a few days longer and then, not hearing frpm the owner, he went to the same jeweler who had appraised the ring in the beginning, and told his story. "What do you think I should do about it?" asked Fred. Couch Family in Reunion Sunday Approximately 200 A t- tend Celebration Held Near Magnolia MAGNOLIA, Ark. —(/?)— Approximately 200 attended the Couch reunion at Calhoun, six miles east of here, Sunday. Dedication of a marker by Harvey C. Couch, president of the Arkansas Power and Light company, to his old home town featured the day's festivities. Names of several of the town's old settlers arc inscribed on the metal marker. In his dedicatory address, Couch paid tribute to the builders of community, county and state and prophesied a Creator future for the United Slates. George M. Barnett, a boyhood friend of Couch, expressed the Calhoun citizen's appreciation for the marker and praised the utility chief for his brilliant career. He then presented Couch for his museum a piece of steel rail taken from the first Magnolia railroad, for which Couch once served as mail clerk. Speeches by Congressman Wade Kitchens and Ex-Congressman R. Minor Wallace of Magnolia, and several of the community's pioneers completed the day's program. With the Hemp stead Home Agent By MELVA BULL1NGTON "Let's see the ring again," suggested the jeweler. Fred passed it over the counter for inspection. The jeweler looked at it and then at Fred. "Why," he said, "this isn't the same ring at all! It looks like the other, but it's a cheap imitation, and worth only a few dollars!" "But I saw him take it right off his finger!" Fred exclaimed. "Well," said the jeweler, "what you apparently didn't sec was that he | switched the real one for this thing after lie had taken the real one from his finger. It's an old trick—and you're stuck for about $21!" The Sorghum Crop There is a good crop of sorghum in Hempstead county tin's fall, and this office has received many requests foi recipes in which sorghum may be substituted for sugar. Sorghum is really the best sweet one can use for a growing family, as it contains the body building substances, calcium or lime, iron, and vitamins, besides the sugar which merely produces energy, according to Miss Gertrude E. Conant, Extension nutritionist, University College of Agriculture. Arkansas, is easy to MONDAY LAST DAY "REPORTED MISSING" Starring William Gargan Jean Rogers Summer's fun is over and happy out-of-doors play must give way to the more serious business of going to school for these young ladies, pictured above, tenderly caring for their doll-babies on a tree-shaded lawn. It wouldn't be so bad, these school-bound lads agree, if there wasn't so much washing and cleaning to do. And teachers should see that a dog needs education too, but "Pal," boon companion of midsummer games must be tied at home. , First Trans-Canadian Airliners Will Span Continent This Winter Nazarene Revival to Start Tuesday Two-Week Campaign to Be Held in Tent on South Elm Street First Church of the Nazarene, 511 South Elm street, will begin a two- week revival meeting Tuesday night at 7:30 o'clock. The Rev. A. J. Tosti of Pennsylvania and the Rev. James R. Walsh, local pastor, will be in charge. The services will be held each night at 7:30 o'clock across the street from the church, iii a large tent. Special singing will be held at 7 o'clock each evening, the opening program featuring singers from Texar* kana. The public is invited. !fa\ 1 Malco Theaters Add 10 New Ones Memphis Chain Purchases Warner Brothers' Kentucky Circuit MEMPHIS, Tenn—(tf>)-M. A. Lightman, president of Malco Memphis Theaters Inc., announced over the week-end the organization had purchased 10 theaters of the Warner Bros. Kentucky circuit—two at Danville, two at Owensboro, two at Fulton, two at Henderson, and one each at Princeton and Mayfield. A half interest in Malco Memphis Theaters is held by Paramount and Paramount will buy outright the two houses at Danville, which are too far away to be operated by the Malco chain. Malco operates 79 theaters in Tennessee, Arkansas, Missouri and, now Kentucky'. RIGHT? Want It Printed "Dick's Folly" is an abandoned, half- finished mansion across the Hudson River from West Point. L The kind of flying in which Canada leads the world. A freight plane, above, unloads its burden far back in the hush of northern Canada, .where many communities owe (heir start and their very existence to regular air carriers over difficult territory. Bottom, the rails-Canada airline ns it will be when complete, connecting with trans-Atlantic lines on the cast, trans-Pacific lines on the west, and northern American airways all the way. TUES. & WED. Double Feature No. 1 DOI.ORKS D10L RIO RICHARD DIX CIIESTHK MORRIS —in— '•The Devils PlayKrti'iind" No. 2 John Wayne Wm. Powell Myrna Loy —and— Spencer Tracy —in— "LIBELED LADY" .. Westward Ho! THURS. & FRI PLUS PREVIEW Friday 11 p. 111. Alter I he Gumu "THE BIG G i" With S All AmcricaJis Bruce Cabot, Andy Dcvine substitute sorghum for sugar in cakes and puddings. Miss Conant suggests a few recipes for cakes' and cookies which are more healthful, especially for children, than rich cakes, puddings, or pustry. Molasses Cake 1 cup sorghum, V-i cup fat, 1 egg, V: cup sour milk, J /i cup finely ^choppec nuts, 2 cups flour, 1 teaspoon salt, : teaspoon cinnamon, Vs teaspoon soda, '. teaspoon baking powder. Mix well together the fat, molasses egg and sour milk. Mix and sift together the flour, salt, cinnamon, sock and baking p'owder. Combine the two mixtures and scat to a smooth butter l-'our into a greased and floured pai tu about 1 inch thick and sprinkle ovc with the chopped nuts. Bake about 30 minutes in a moderate oven (300 F.). This cake may be served hot or cold as a, dessert. Ginger lireuil No. 1. 1-3 cup fat 2-3 cup boiling water, 1 cup .sorghum, 1 egg, 2 3-4 cup flour, i l!a teaspoon soda 1 teaspoon salt, 1 I cinnamon, Hi; teaspoon ginger, ! ,!t tca- ' spoolv cloves. I Melt the fat in the water, add the 'sorghum, well-beaten egf, and the dry ] ingredients mixed and sifted together. Bake in a .shallow pun 35 tu 40 minutes at (350 F). Ginger Uiruil N<>. I cup sorgulun, 1-3 cup fat, i'.'t teaspoon soda, '.u cup sour milk, ). fgg, 2 cups flour, 2 teaspoons ginger, 1 teaspoon .salt. Heat the fat anil molasses together tu thu lii.iHiig puiiil, remove from the fire and beat in the soda. Then add the milk, well beaten egg and dry ingredients -mixed anil sifted together. Bake on .sheet or in muffin pans. Hot WutiT Ginger Bread J cup ouriihum, '.- cup boiling water, 2\ i cups flour, 1 teaspoon .soda, 1 teaspoon ginger, 1 teaspoon salt, J ,i cup melted fat. Mix like ginger bread No. 1. Cookies The greatest difficulty in mkaing eo"kii>.-: is not to get loo much flour IH the dough is chilled they are more easily lulled out without sticking tu the board. The. dough should not kneaded as that makes them tough. Sofl Molasses Cookies 1 eup sorguhm. 'z cup fat, 1 egg. 3 cups flour, 1'j teaspoon ginger, 3--} tra:-po»i\ suit, '.« teaspoon soda, 1 teu- .-•puiin cinnamon. Cream the fat, add the molasses, egg. and .-.ifled dry ingredients. Chill. oni'-foiirih inch thick. Cut out anil place on greased baking sheet and bake S to 10 minutes in a moderate oven ij'iU F.I. These are- particularly good fui the school lunch. Ginger Snaps 1 cup molasses, Vi cup fat, liU'i cup Hour, !'.i teaspoon soda, 1 tablespoon HEARST COC.HO.AHE COBALT OTTAW ©-- We'll have a printing expert call on you, and you'll have an economical, high quality Job. What, ever your needs, we can serve them. Star Publishing COMPANY "Printing That Makes an Impression" TIME—ART—First Trans-Canadian ....By NEA Service TORONTO, Onl.—Some time this fall or winter Canada will have her first transcontinental passenger air line. By late fall, Montreal and Van couv- er will 1)0 only 16 hours apart, and by next spring only 20 hours will separate Halifax and Vancouver, at extreme tips of eastern and western Canada, 3000 miles paart. The trip now takes four days. Canada's airways arc highly developed, but it is in freight and express .service that they exeel, with six times as much freight burden going into the northland in a year us is tarried by all United States and foreign routes. The carrying of heavy mining machinery into sparsely settled northern regions where there are no roads or railroads gave flying this impetus. British Lines Around World But trans-Atlantic and trans-Pacific air services gave Canada the fimil push needed 1o launch her on a modern transcontinental passenger system. For such a system is needed 1" complete British Empire airways. Wl.-en the Atlantic is spanned, and the trans-Canada line is established, it will then require only a line up through northwestern Canada, Across Alaska and clown into Japan to give British the nucleus ot a complete all- British round-the-world airway. All during the years of the depression, crews of unemployed men were hacking and cutting away at tin 1 northern Ontario bush, smoothing air-1 weather fields out i.if the rough country. No\v'. will be ican Lockheed planes of the latest type | will be used, Will Connect U. S. Lines Connections with United States lines will be established at Vancouver (to Seattle), at Winnipeg (to Minneapolis), at Toronto or Montreal (to New York), and at Halifax (to Boston). Of course the eastern end of the line will connect directly with !hu U. S.-British trans-Atlantic line. The western end at Vancouver will connect with the American south-Pacific line, and be ready for later establishment of a shorter northern route to Asia. Tne first section to be put in opera- lion tnis fall will be that between Van- couves and Winnipeg, some 1100 miles over the Crowsnest Pass of the Rock- ies. By the end of Hie year, the line should be in operation as far east as Montreal, another 1400 miles. By next spring the last leg from Montreal on to Halifax, another 500 miles, will complete the line. The Canadian government will at all times hold and control 51 per cent of I he .stock of the Trans-Canadian Airlines Corporation, through Canadian National Railways. The rest of the stock will go to private interests, but the government may take it over if needed for operation of the line. The government has three direct representatives on the board, three more through Canadian National, and private stockholders three more. For the first two years (he government will underwrite any deficit, and donate use of landing fields and service. After that, the lines expected to pay fur them- all of those fields are finished, and, solves. • nearly all are equipped with weather- j Test flights are already under way, reporting equipment, radio stations, radio beam .stations, and telephone lines. The pilots who will fly the route are being trained in the United Slates (m heam flying, and the executive in charge of operations has been recruited from American aviation ranks, lit. 1 is Philip G. John.son, formerly !>ie.-i- dem uf United Air Lines. The beam and two-way radio communication system will be similar to that installed in the United States under the U. S. Department of Commerce. Auier- anrl some time this winter it is expected that another girdle will have been fastened across the North American continent, and another link forged in the world's network of air trans- 1 ioj t. — - -.«»••. Three-fourths of all automobile drivers are .safe drivers and only the other one-fourth have the accidents, according to an Iowa State college professor, who has spent several years in research. Becau.se fairies aje .supposed to run ginger. 1' 2 teaspoons salt. away with male children, superstitious Heat the molasses to the boiling j parents along the Connemara coast of point, remove from the heat anil beau'''eland dress their boys in red flannel in the fat. Then add tho dry ingro- i petticoats so the furies will think they dients mixed and sifted together. Chill are girls and not molest them, thoroughly. Turn out on floured board and roll as thin as possible. Roll out only a small amount at a time. in a moderate oven (350 K), Cabrera, a Zapotec Indian born in U ; H5, is regarded as Mexico's greatest painter of colonial tunes. Share of New Ties and Kerchiefs Better Dressed Men Buy At Haynes Bros. r — Hold your sides! Hold your smiles! Hold your heels! Be prepared . . . because here conies a great new comic panel full of sidesplitting laughs, smiles galore, and gag's that will set you to rocking on your heels! "Hold Everything" by Clyde Lewis is coming to you as one more sparkling feature in Hope Star. Hold erai/thimj for "Hold E'icrijthii/ij!" beginning Monday September 27, in Hope m Star

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