Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 21, 1937 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, September 21, 1937
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Page 3
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Tuesday, September 21, 1987 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS PAGE MRS, SID HENRY TELEPHONE Indian Summer In all the valleys now n purple haze Lies on the golden flowering of the land; The ripened harvest waits the reaper's hand, And we who reap but once hoard up these days Against inevitable winter and the - night ,"0f Vyailing wind and sharp and bitter cold. Beset with hoary hair and thoughts grown old, The. memory of these days will be a bright, Unfailing fire to warm us in the sere And yellow time. . . . Much of our Heaven is here, Mrs. Pat Casey, Mrs. D, M. Finlcy, Mrs. A. L. Black, Mrs. Clyde Hill, Mrs. Geo. M. Green, Mrs. B. J. Ogburn, Mrs. Frank R. Johnson and Mrs. Sid Henry. Mr. and Mrs. Thos. M. Kinser had as Saturday guests, Mrs. Al Park and Mrs. Boise King of Atlanta, Texas. Miss Lynn Bayless left Sunday for Denton, Texas, where she will enter Texas Slate College for Women. Mrs. Frank Hutchcns and Mrs. Mattie Lautorbach spent Tuesday in Texarkana, attending the circus. Where Are the Ozan Girls? Guery Ozan Correspondent Finds 28 Boys in School, Only 10 Girls By Ozan Correspondent It Is really a case of boys and more boys in the Ozan Public Schools, and just where arc the girls? Well, they just are not there. The present enrollment in the eight grades is 38; twenty-eight of these are boys and ten are girls. Three boys' names have been dropped from the roll since school began, but there are more boys to enter, and girls, maybe there will be one or two. With the fact in mind, Ozanites might tremble at the thought of the future homes in the community. Is Circles 2 and 3 of the W. M. U., of the First Baptist church held a most Downhill into the glory of the sun. —Selected. Scattered along the dusty roads that interesting meeting on Monday after. noon at the home of Mrs. W. C. Andres on Bonncr St, with 21 members responding to the roll call. Mrs. S. D. Cook, joint hostess conducted a very inspiring mission study, using the Book of Chronicles as Scripture reference, Following the study, delicious refreshments were served by the The Woman's Auxiliary of St. Marks Episcopal church held its regular meeting on Monday afternoon at 4 o'clock at Fair park. The president, Miss Maggie Bell led the opening ser- hostesses. vice followed by a short business period, after which a most delightful Her Campaign in Arctic Wilds of Yukon Put Election to Parliament "on Ice" Purkin Miss Marie Purkins has returned America's NEW Sweetheart Dconnc Durbin .. . cornes next Sunday in "100 Men and n Girl" SUEKBdEIB E N D S Robt. Taylor Eleanor Powell "BROADWAY MELODY of 1938" Purkins in Warren. picnic' supper was enjoyed by Mrs. from a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Duval M. H. Barlow, Mrs. J. T. West, Miss «—••'-- : « w«,,«- Maggie Bell, Mrs. C. C. Spragins, Miss Nettie B«ogden, Miss Louise Knobel, The ladies of the First Christian 10 YEARS OLD- TOMORROW! —and as Ted Lewis would say: "Is everybody happy?" It's My Treat! The BIGGEST Show nnd at the BIGGEST bargain prices EVER offered for— • WED.-ONLY < MATINEE NIGHT 2:30 1:15-9 P. m. Everybody Everybody 10c 15c 5c Children 5c 2 Complete A Shows it Color Cartoon 'Speaking of Weather' Musical Act Clyde McCoys Band Comedy, 3 Stooges "Back to the Woods" —nnd— RICHARD DIX HOLLVU1DOD church will serve a 25c chicken supper at 7 o'clock Wednesday evening at the Bungalow. Your patronage will be appreciated. Powell Hazzard of Hope, senior and agriculture major at Arkansas State Teachers college, was elected fraternity representative to the student interest committee of the college by members of the Inter-Fraternity Council. Haxznrd is vice-president of Phi Alpha ZcUi, social fraternity, and foreman for the NYA vocational students. Miss Happy Pritchard is attending Draughan's Business College in Little Rock. -O- .Lieut. Harry J. Lemlcy Jr., who has been the guest of his parents and other homo folks for the past ten days left Sunday for Charleston, S. C., where he will be on temporary duty at Fort Moultrie, before sailing on the 27th for Fort Clayton, Panama Canal Zone, where he has been assigned to the Second Field Artillery. Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Jackson, formerly of Columbus, now of Hope, announce the arrival of a little son, Monday, September 20 at Julia Chester hospital. Mr. Jackson will be in charge of the manual training department, Hope Higli School. this an indication that fifteen or twenty years from now that Ozan will be one of those used-to-be commuities? Perhaps modern boyhood has lost so much of its gcntlcmanness, its courtesy and its other essential manhood qualities that only one out of five or six boys well, make a desirable life's mate for a girl. Or, perhaps the girls of today have lost so much of their modesty and chastity, purity and sweet character, and all'the otehr necessary characteristics of successful, divine womanhood that they are decreasing in number, while the boys increase. Perhaps, somewhere in the future there is a destructible voice of war calling these extra boys to fight for their loved ones and homes, their country and peace, or just to fight. Will disease and crime play their part in decreasing the number? All bitter "perhaps," but who knows the Maker's purpose in making these population facts as they are? By NBA Service OTTAWA, Ont—Of all the women legislators in the world, the laurels for making the most strenuous campaign for election must go to adven- tourous, 71-year-old Mrs. Martha Louise Black, who represents Canada's northernmost constituency, the 200,- 000-square-milo Yukon Territory, in Canada's House of Commons. Scattered through this vast region there are but 1805 voters, yet Mrs. Black personally knows 1500 of them. In her campaign for election, she vis- Itede nearly all of them. She traveled thousand of miles by canoe, small motorboats, a river steamer and two- horse team. And when other means of transportation were impractical, she took to her own two feet to solicit votes. She made an eight-mile trek through the forest to Visit three trappers. When the votes were counted, she had a majority of 135 votes. Mrs. Black is no novice at her parliamentary duties. Her husband has represented the Yukon since 1921, and in 1930 became Speaker of the House of Commons. Ill-health forced George Black to give up his parliamentary duties in 1935, and Mrs. Black stepped in to keep the representation in the family. But she had to fight for her post. She won, though the Conservation party which had been in power under Prime Minister Richard Bennett took a severe licking. First Lady of Yukon Mrs. Black was born hi Chicago. crochet needle, No. 3 or 4, and is very fascinating as well as economical to make. It is best to cut the material on the bias, about % inch wide. Pieces from one inch in length to as long as the .goods will make can be used. The strips are put on the crochet needle in the same manner as a sewing needle is run through goods in making a common running stitch. Twine string is used for the crochet which is done in single crochet stitch. Each time a stitch is made, a double of the strip is slipped O H the needle onto the last stitch. The length of the center chain which starts the rug is determined by subtracting the width it will be when finished from the desired length; the difference will be the length of the center chain. Make the chain from twine; slip a double of cloth over the needle onto the chain. Continue taking stitches in this manner until the center is the desired length. Then begin and work back, taking a stitch in each stitch of the chain and working around and around until the rug is the desired With the Hempstead Home Agent By MELVA BULLINGTON When she was five years old the Chicago fire wiped out Her father's laundry machinery business. She was educated in Chicago, and there married Will Purdy in 1887. With Purdy and their two sons, she climbed the Chilcoot Pass in 1898 to hunt for gold in the Lukon. And in a lonely log cabin when her husband was out pros, peeling, she bore their third son, Lyman, who was killed this year in a motor car accident. In 1900, word reached her in her log cabin in the Yukon that her husband had died while on a trip to Honolulu. Left alone with three children, she formed a claim partnership with two men to work a gold field. While the men worked to wash the gold nuggets from the stream bed, the young widow cooked for the sixteen men engaged on work on her claim. The following year she erected a sawmill, and for three years she ran that business. Then she met a rising young lawyer, George Black. In 1904 they were married. Seven years later Mrs. Black became the First Lady of the Yukon, with the appointment of her husband as commissioner. When the World war broke out, George Black enlisted along with his three stepsons. Not to be left alone, Mrs. Black went along, was the only woman on the troopship which left Canada for England. And while Arkansas Trio Is (Continued from Page One) her four men fought in France, Mrs Black nursed the wounded who cam back to England. In her spare time sh gave 400 lectures on the Yukon, fo i which she was made a Fellow of th New Egg Factory Starts in Chicago Leghorn Hens Get Setting Up Exercises and Organ Music By AURELIUS KINSEY AP Feature Service Writer CHICAGO-"Good morning folks ... It's time to get up ... one, two, stretch." Radio setting up exercises start the day for 8,500 leghorn hens producing 4,200 eggs a day in Chicago's downtown, four-story egg factory. Later in the day they get soothing organ music; and that, says egg master H. H. Bond, is the hen's delight—a great egg producer. Scientific egg production hi the steel and concrete factory has proved the sun our indoor hem do not &V" A Life in an egg factory U a.fM* Mf* the hen—as long M she rollf «•*•. s * minimum of 15 eggs • Jrtonth. ft mm slips, she is headed for ft* MfcMM? h ••• * Mrs. Martlm Blnck, top, found the woods (nil votes In her campaign for reelection to Canada's parliament through Yukon's wilderness, using the most primitive means of transportation. (SjRoyal Geographical Society. Latch-string Always Out On their return to Canada, Mr. Black ecided to run for Parliament. Mrs. lack resumed her collection of Yuon wild flowers. She has followed lat hobby ever since she went north, nd in 1924 and 1925 she sent most of er then 464 specimens to the Wembley mpire Exhibition in England. Now IB has more than 600 specimens of fukon flowers, and her garden in )awson City is the best known in the ar north. The Black home in the Yukon like hat of most homes in that country, is ever locked. It is a custom in the far orth for any trapper, prospector or miner from the bush to come to the Slack home and find an empty bed. 'he genial legislator's sourdough pan- akes and baked beans are famous hroughout the Yukon. Despite her busy days in Parliament, Ars. Black this past year found time o write a book on her experiences in he far north. In Parliament, she has jeen trying to get a minimum wage aw passed for the men who work the fold mines which today have been jored far underground, since the sur:ace gold in the rivers and streams was all taken out at the beginning of the century. The men, she states, receive only 25 cents an hour today. Movies are late in reaching the Yukon, usually about a year after they are released in Canada's major cities. Luxuries are practically unknown, and so, explains the northern legislator, most women y who can afford it, collect fine china. While Mrs. Black is now a Canadian citizen, she inherited from her parents the right to be a Colonial Dame, a Daughter of the American Revolution, and a Governor's Daughter. One son, Warren Purdy, lives in Honolulu;- the other, Donald Purdy, in Oilfields, Calif. Infant Industry CHICAGO — Factory production of eggs by batteries of pampered hens was tried out in England several years ago but died out after humane societies charged that keeping the hens cooped up was cruel. Believed to have begun in the United States in 1928 in New Jersey, the egg factory idea now is spreading through the east and midwest The factory described here is said to be the largest in the midwest Though a potential threat to farmers' egg market, factory eggs do not compete directly at present with farm eggs. They are not handled by commission houses, but go direct to retailers or consumers. An egg, as soon as It i* laid, to a trough in front of the hfeft'ft 1fci' dividual "apartment"—a wit* cagi if 1 , inches high, 18 deep and 12 wid*^ When collected, it IB credited to bet* on her own Scoreboard. / < They Like The Mmte The apartments are arranged in tfeif", 20 feet long and three stories high, fcfc^ commodating M hen» to the bttock. fk trough supplies the cages With ning water. The hens get their fee sticking their heads through the doors and pecking front £riva,tfc. Special apparatus cleans beneath eadh tier with the turn of a crank at th* *rid" of the block. '•><•_, Each floor of the egg factory ha« it« j radio loudspeakers. Bond insist* th* hens not only like their music but >. that it keeps them healthy. t • "Our records show," he saysT "thi|t,' the hens closest to the loud sp**ktr> lay more consistently and have let* "' sickness than those farther from th*' music." . , .. , .ij I' ^, such a success that the managers are adding another battery of 3,000 hens to keep up with orders. Bond, an Englishman who began "manufacturing" eggs in 1935, says his method enables consumers to get just tile color they want in an egg. "Farm hens run around and eat this and that in addition to their regular feed," he. says. "When they eat too much green feed, the egg yolks are dark. Consumers like light-colored yolks, and that is what we get here because we balance the diet. Hen Must Work to Eat "We give the hens a regulated mix- ure of dried milk, meat scraps and green feed. We keep the protein con- ent at 15 per cent, compared with 8 or 20 per cent in the average farm diet—because our hens, cannot get as much exercise in their cages. Once a week we give them grain impregnated with cod liver oil. This substitutes tor MiTi.ia »i«in I CRANEi W A T F O 'HEATERS' Harry $5.00 Down uver Plumbing-Electric*! PHONE 28* INSURE NOW Wllh ROY ANDERSON and Comptar Fire, Tornado, AceMent , Intunnea Ccrap Bags Scrap bags in Hempstead county are being filled with discarded clothing and odds and ends of materials to be crocheted, hooked, or woven into rugs this winter. Every home has plenty of old garments that can bo used. Any material can be used as long as it is clean and strong. Woolen suiting and underwear make very nice rugs, but heavy and lightweight materials should not be combined. Neither should materials such as silk and wool be mixed, or silk and cotton or cotton or wool. Miss Sybil D. Bates, extension specialist in home industries, University of Arkansas College of Agriculture, gives directions for a new type of rug that is easily crocheted from discarded material. It is done with a rather long tional radio chain. New York is becoming dizzier by the our as thousands of legionnaires con- nued to pour in from all corners of 10 nation. The only way street cars could navi- atc on some midtown streets was for olicomen to walk ahead on either side leading with pedestrians to clear the racks. Automobile traffic will be barred rom Fifth avenue and adjoining 4'eets 7'uesday when more than 100,)0 Legionnaires will participate in he annual parade which is scheduled continue from 9 a. m. until midnight r later. Many thousands saw the Arkansas xhibit at Madison Square Garden and JEAN HARLOW Spencer Tracy Myrnn Loy Win. Powell "Libeled Lady" • WED. & THUR. • HERE'S- Real Thrills- Action — and Drama! From the Green Hell of the liomco Jungles comes (he — "BEAST —OF— BORNEO" Authentic — Entertaining ! Educational! NO. 1 N 0 W CHESTER MORRIS DOLORES DEL RIO RICHARD DIX The Devils Playground John WAYNE —in— Westward HO! NO. 2 EXTRA EA I HH il —added featurette "GLORY OF THE KILL" <•> Regular Prices <§ *:&•:.&.•_,-: -'•-•-:' •••*••' - ' ' THUR. & FRI. PREVIEW Friday Night Afler the Game EIGHT Alt-Amcilcan Han! At the New Film Star and Prince to Wed Sacngcr's 10th Anniversary Does Hollywood's greatest drama ..tart when the cameras stop turning? Do your favorite stars 'actually live real life romances a thousand times more thrilling than any play on the screen? You don't know the half of t—till you sit aghast and amazed be:ore this emotion-lashing love story of one of filmdom's most famous he- Glittering with all the glamour that , Hollywood's, this fascinating new comedy-drama "It Happened in Hollywood," is the Saenger's 10th Anniversary celebration program feature 'or Wednesday matinee and night only at the biggest bargain prices ever ven. Incidentally it's the beginning of the managers 6th year and a most complete program is assured, the feature and three mighty good short subjects. Richard Dix and Fay Wray are in the leading roles. Here it is at last—the flesh and blood drama behind the screen's sound and shadows! Featured in support of Dix and Miss Wray are Victor Kilian, Franklin Pangborn and others. G. B. S. "Polishing Up" Plays of Shakespeare LONDON. - (0*) - George Bernard Shaw admitted the other day he had written a fifth act to one of Shakespeare's dramas. You don't need to alter Shake speare's farst acts, G. B. S. is' reported to have said, but sometimes at the em —one thinks it over. All of which prompted a London paper to comment: Mr. Shaw must be losing some of hi energy in his ninth decade. There wa a day when trifles like thjs woul never have kept him busy. He wouli have rounded it out by finishing th unfinished symphony and putting arm on the Venus de Mrk>. Election Is to Be (Continued from Page One) Crowley Ridge state park near Para- gculd, where Wednesday he will dedicate a natural amphitheater. Thursday he will make two nonpolitical talks as ceremonies at Imboden, Lawrence county. Representative John E. Miller, making the second address of his campaign for the United States Senate against Bailey and Thornesberry' -A. Gray, Batesville attorney, will be principal speaker at a "South Arkansas Miller Rally" at Camden Tuesday night. The program will open with a band concert at 7. The speaking will begin at 7:30. Several Miller supporters in neighboring counties will be on the program, over which George R. Haynie will preside. Miller accepted Monday an invitation of Calhoun county friends to address at rally at Hampton at 7:30 Friday night. The meeting will be held on the courthouse >lawn. Properly Laundered -" 25c Nelson-Huckins Life Insurance to F«re» Donald V. Moore Reprawntativ* oil !, Jefferson Standard LIFE INSURANCE CO. WE PAY fif% Jefferson Standard LIFE INSURANCE CO. Pink W. Taylor first National Bank ~ "" Hope, ArkaoaM »-> « » » » « •..«.'• • The Best In Motor Ottt Gkdd Seal 100% Fwn., qt, Ife The New Sterling Ofl, qt_— He Tol-E-Tex Oil Co. East 3rd, Hope-Open Day ft Nik Tuesday and Wednesday of this week we have a double feature. Chester Morris, Doloris Rel Rio and Rich- | ard Dix in "The Devils Play Ground." In which the lovely Dolores Del Rio as a cabarette sirene, causes (lie (wo toughest submarine fighters to lose their friendship. These two being Chester Morris and Richard Dix. The picture as a whole is entertaining far above expectations. As the second feature to include the program we have John Wayne in "Westward Ho!" the fastest moving thrills at every turn, as John Wayne rides to greater fame. 'And Write Often' Prince Ernst Rudiger von Star- hemberg, former Austrian vice chancellor, below, hopes to marry the dark-eyed woman in the upper photograph—Nora Gregor, Austrian stage and screen star—it is reported. The prince, a devout Catholic, is seeking an annullment of his first marriage in 1928 to Count- ( ess Maria Elizabeth Salm-Reif- ferscheidt as both had agreed there should b« •» diijdren. j H. D. Booth of the state highway department, in charge of the display, estimated that more than 150,000 persons will have seen it when the convention adjourns Thursday. Members of the official delegation from Arkansas spent most of this afternoon attending committee meetings. Arkansans named to serve on national committees were: Legislative, Vincent M. Miles; of Fort Smith; Resolutions, Sam Rorex, Rehabilitation, Dr. S. G. Boyce; Internal Organization, Claude A. Brown; Child Welfare, Hugh W. Wicker; Time and Place of Convention, A. L. Jackson; Rules. Merlin Fisher, all of Little Rock; Americanism, Barney Hamm of Hope; Finance, Robert L. Gordon of Dedmott; Constitutional Amendment-Robert A. Ragsdale of Russellville Foreign Relations, J. B. Lambert of Helena; Education of War Orphans. j Sam Crawford of El Dorado; National Defense, Carl F. Scheibner of little Rock, Army; W. G. Elledge, Briiikley, Navy, and Sam Dudley, DeWitt, Aeronautics. The Arkansas Drum Corps played at the state exhibit at noon and inarched 15 blocks down Broadway to the headquarters hotel, where it gave ii''con- cert in the lobby. Slingin' Sam Baugh bids a fond fare-thee-well to his sweetheart, Edmonia Smith, 19, before departing for Washington where the former Texas Christian University star will play with the Redskins o£ the National Football League at a reported salauy of $7500. They plan to marry in June, culminating a romance in high school at Sweet* \watwr, TjCx. ' Hold your sides! Hold your smiles! Hold your heels! Be prepared . . . because here comes a great new comic panel full of sidesplitting laughs, smiles galore, and gags 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 everything for "Hold Everything!" beginning Monday September 27, in Star

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