Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 27, 1937 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, September 27, 1937
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Page 5
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Monday, September 27, 1937 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS "Saturday Night Bath" Era Is Gone Electric Power Brings City Conveniences to the Farm Home Saturday night is jiboul to lose its significance in mnny parts of rural America. The time honored custom of the Saturday night bath is doomed to go the way of the horse and buggy. Electric power will bring running water to the farm and that means kitchen alnks, bath tubs, nnd other comfortf, nnd advantages no familiar to millions of city folk. The Rural Electrification Administration has been created to insist the farmer in securing the extension of electric 'power lines to farm areas. The avcrnfio farmer and his family Ko to great lengths to keep themselves clean, hut it takes time, energy, and fuel to draw enough water from the well, carry it indoors bucket by bucket, and heat it. on the stove. To carry nnd heat water for scvuval members of a family every day would tax the patience of the most fastidious. Saturday night seemed the most log- icnl time to refresh themselves for Sunday's day of rest. By the time the entire family had bathed in relays in (he wash tub near the kitchen stove, the mother, who supervised the scrubbing of necks and cars, emptied the water, and mopped the floor, needed her day of rest, no doubt. Lacking of running water and proper equipment docs not indicate that American farm families arc against bathing. They are as well aware of the benefits of cleanliness as anyone 'else, perhaps more aware. It PAGE Give some thought to the LAXATIVE you take Constipation is not to bo trifled with. When you need a laxative, you need a good one. Black - Draught is purely vegetable, reliable. It cloe.s not upset the stomach but acts on the lower bowel, relieving constipation. When you need a laxative, take purely vegetable 4—« »—»—*— «— WE PAY B% Jefferson Standard MFE INSURANCE CO. Pink W. Taylor First Kationnl Bank Buildinj; Hope, Arkansas ,»•—»—*—«--*—•—«_ i only shows that the simple necessities, Which should be the birthright of every citizen of our country, are not available to them. That, bathing facilities, available in Greece and Palestine thousands of years ago, should be denied to American farm families today seems unreasonable . Bathing for comfort, health and pleasure has been practiced by nearly every people since the beginning of mankind. Homer records that in his day warm baths were used "after fatigue and exorcise." Ancient Jewish history refers to hot and cold baths, running water and the application of oils and ointments to the body otter bathing. That ninety-three per cent of the thirty million rural inhabitants in the United Stales have no bath tubs or showers is as deplorable as it is true. Certainly there is nothing that gives such n fooling of general well-being as an all-over bath—cither the tingling, exhilarating shower or the soothing, restful tub Indispensable during illness, hot baths are employed to relieve chills and pain; cold baths to reduce fevers. And minerals, such as salts, are added to the bath in the treatment of some skin affections. Tepid tub baths are known to have a beneficial effect in the treatment of mental or nervous strain, and are conductive to sleep. Electricity Checks Trend to the City Rural Electrification, Factor in Keeping Youngsters on Farm The rapid spread of rural electrification is proving a powerful factor in the movement to keep farm youngsters on the farm, according to information reaching the Rural Electrification Administration. In Die march of electric distribution poles down country roads, farm parents, agricultural authorities and prominent sociologists are finding an ally, ready to aid them in their efforts to nrrcst the volume of migration of farm youth to urban centers. While the, depression served as a temporary check to this 50-year-old flow toward cities, signs point once again to a resumption of the steady drain of people and property from the land. The picture is summed up by Dr. 0. E. Baker, Senior Agricultural Econ- mi;n, U. S. Department of Agriculture and an outstanding authority on rural problem;,. Dr. Baker points out that already ?ss linn one quarter of what the Census calls the "gainfully employed" in tl;.in country are engaged in agriculture; in 1870 well over half the gainfully employed were to be found on farms During the decade 1080-30 alone, Dr. Baker estimates, the agricultural sections of this country contributed about 514.000,000.000 to the cities in young men nnd women. This sum represents the amount spent in rearing Plans for Modern Homes and educating the 6,000,000 young people, not, who left the farm for the conveniences and opportunities of the cities. In addition to the staggering transfer of wealth in the form of labor power and citizenship, wealth in the form of property is constantly moving toward the cities by inheritance. No one factor will arrest this disturbing trend, sociologists point out. Decentralization of industry accompanied by part-time farming is important, as is withdrawal of submarg- inal lands unfit for agricultural purposes. Tile rural education have long been radio and improved standards of recognized as factors which induce NEW 193 AUTOMATIC TUNIN PHILC The 1938 Double-X Philco is a com- pjetely new kind of radio . . . and we want you to see it! For here is a radio you can tune with ease and grace . . . sitting or standing! The Phiico Automatic Tuning Dial is 011 an Inclined Control Pitnel. A single glance shows the call letters of your favorite stations! With a single motion, Philco Automatic Tuning gets them! And fpr finest foreign reception, glorious tone and cabinet beauty, Philco has no equal! Seven new Double-X models to choose front. young people to remain-in the country. Finally, measures to restore the balance of electricity into rural districts are potent factors in equalizing the prospects of opportunities and conveniences as between city and countryside. Rural electrification is already meeting a response among rural young people, causing them to look upon the farms they grew up on with new eyes, turning their attention .away from cities with their grime and' smoke and congestion. Electricity Boon to Dairy Farmer New Rural Development Offers Farm Operator Many Advantages H Mrs. O'Leary had had electric lighting In her cow barn, her cow would have had no lantern to kick over, and the / great Chicago fire might never have occurred. But safe illumination is by no means the only advantage which Mrs. O'Leary and her milk cows could have gained through use of electricity. Electricity is particularly well adapted to run the many types of appliances so necessary oh the modern dairy farm. Electricity Is a sure, constant, convenient source of power, easy to control and use, arid odorless and clean. Electric appliances are lighter in weight and more, easily moved. They are always ready and willing to serve regardless of temperature or weather. Present-day lood standards demand quick and hygienic handling of milk products. Spotless electric milking machines insure pure milk, and that embarrassing moment when the cow put .her foot in the milk pail becomes a thing of the past. The machines are tlmesavers too. The United States Department of Agriculture finds that milking machines properly arranged can greatly increase the number of cows each man can milk. It is essential that milk be cooled immediately and kept cool. Electrical cooling and refrigerating units now do this work with a minimum of bother and expense. On farms where cream is sold or butter is made, the centrifugal crearn separator is a necessary part of the equipment. The more smoothly and Uniform the separator operates, the more completely does it extract the butter fat. An electric-powered separator has 'this constant and smooth operation. .. Many times during the winter months it is dangerous to turn the cows out to drink, especially when there is sleet or snow on the ground. Again, cattle will not drink their fill of water that is too cold, and an abundant consumption of water is essential for maximum milk production. With fresh, running water electrically pumped to individual stanchions, these difficulties are overcome. It is much easier to keep the dairy buildings clean with water under pressure. Just as do humans, cows require that line—when the treasury saw in the device an opportunity for a public tax-dodger circus to help explain why the 1936 administration tax bill failed to yield what was expected of it. plenty of fresh air, A fullgrown animal needs about GO cubic feet of air per minute to be at its best. Calves must have over a third as much. The cow barn can be ventilated in a modern and efficient manner with the judicious use of electric fans. As thest can ben controlled to fit weather and wind conditions, plentiful supply of air is always provided at negligible cost. Long underhair which collects dirt and may contaminate the milk can be kept trimmed with electric clippers. Bottle washers and bottling machines, electric churns, water heaters, sterilizers, aerators are other pieces of equipment which are now available to the dairy farmer who has electricity. Grady Reece Guilty of Drunken Driving Jury Sentences Him to 10 Days in Jail, With Suspension Urged Grady Reece was convicited of drunken .driving by a jury in Hope municipal court Monday and sent-- enced to 10 days in jail, with a reco- [ mmendation that the sentence be suspended during good behavior. Members of the jury: Tom Wardlow, Alvin Wiesncr, H. E. Reed, E. N. Bacon, E. M. Osborne, A. F. Simmons. The stale dockqt Monday: Perry Jefferson, forgery and uttering, dismissed on motion of the prosecution. J. D. Tadscatt, reckless driving, not guilty. '" Eolin Whittaker, drunkness, plea of guilty, ?10. M. Stanley, disturbing the peace, plea of guilty, 510. Willard West, disturbing the peace, guilty, $5, notice of appeal, bond fixed at $11U. On the civil docket, C. W. Logan was awarded judgment by default in the sum of $120 against M. D. Shell. '. City Docket Bill Browning, V. C. Simmons, Roy Dyer and Walter Keen, white men, pleaded guilty to drunkenness and each was fined 51.0. L'. W. Lee forfeited S10 cash bond for drunkenness and Sellus Atkins was fined ?15 on a plea of guilty to a drunkenness charge. Anderson Carter, Booker Rhodes and Jim Knox, negroes, were convicted for drunkenness and each was fined §10. The case of Tom Grey, white man, was continued until Oct- obsr 18. He is charged with drunkenness and when arraigned pleaded not guilty. Charges of assault and battery against Tom Johnson and Finis Holyfield were dismissed. Will Tyree was fined $5 and Anderson Carter ?2.50 Destroyer's Crew "Tiredtf War" Deny They're 'Rebel Sympathizers When Quitting Ship at Port FALMOUTH, England, ) - The Spanish government destroyer jow Luis Diez sailed toward Spain Sunday night leaving behind 85 members of her crew in the custody of British police. The Spanish seamen, accompanied by many officers, deserted when the 1,650-ton destroyer piit ' into port for on charges of assault and battery. Elbert Washington pleaded guilty to petit larceny and Was fined $25 and sentenced to 10 days'in jail. .Will Garland was convicted- of disturbing the peace and fined $4:50; Charges against Edward Poindexfer for reckless driving, and.Frank Oar- nes for drunkenness, were continued to October 18. • repairs *far suffering when Insurgent plane* on the north SpanisK-eoniil ;v A spokesman of die : cre%,iiriW'' were not Insurgent syttipsthiteifi i wertr only "tired of wat," * tt*e men were held in waiting action by the Home London to determine their statui, v Nobwly Kicks You In tM t** tufjia If a Andy MacScotty and h* to take me to the theater ton*** night Can you lend me somethtnMl wear?" < ~ "Sure. And I can ateo lend pair of field glasses, dearie." She: "H wishes, come tru*, ,1 would be your first?" He: "I would wJ»h-*h, It 1 dared to tell you." \ ^~ She: "do on, go on. What do' suppose I brought up wishing for?" SEE US For Reflnlshtag Bei Rooms Suits attl lee O. K. Body Sho IMS S. Etai (OM Hftfc. M. M. MORGAN CONGRAULATIONS v* Hempste^Counjy's Newest and Most Enterprise .... ,. . Visit Our Complete Electrical Department -•'.•• '.' ••'''• '••••' : ' j' "..." "- • V Scott Stores Brokers Object to Restrictive Rules - . .. Limit to Volume of Trad-] ing Brings Protest of Brokers PHILCO 7XX* . $84.95 &'« Inclined ('null-ill i'aucl, Cuiic-Cciitric Automatic 'i [minx. Inclined Sounding Hoard, Coneei-l (.rand Speaker, 3-1'uint Tone (ionlrol, I hilco l'i»'eif;u Tinline System ami ;< fu»t of nllirr jVului'r*. iian<l*oniti haii<l-ri:.'.!)c<! eaiii'iet, A ivruril-brfukiiig Yours for Only $10 Down $1.25 a week ,')!'!!/!,r"i»';'.f;.S^ Come in! See lt...Piear It ...Today! Congratulations to the New Electric Users omolive Supply Co. Arkansas By PRESTON GROVER WASHINGTON—Everyday economics in brief: One of the reasons for Wall Street protests against the restrictive rules on stock market trading is that he volume of turnover is cut down. Brokers get a nip out of every share of slock bought and sold on the exchange and restrictions naturally cut in where its hurts. Neither the federal reserve board nor securities-exchange officials become especially perturbed by protests. . . . Another angle on the action of the treasury in loosening up credit by defrosting 5300,000,000 in gold is that federal reserve officials suspected that bankers were all set to begin talking higher interest rates. Not much doubt is held here that the action of the treasury -was dictated in part by the federal reserve board policy of lower interest rates. . . . Again the Bankers Many government financial officials lay part of the blame for the sluggishness of the building industry at the door of bankers. They are ready enough to agree that the bankers had plenty of trouble during the low of the depression because they had slow mortgage paper on their hands, acquired in financing building during the boom. Now, however, the bankers are expected to understand that a "new deal" in banking is here to stay, at least so long as the present reserve board is in control. The idea is that "slow" paper now will be more readily accepted by the federal reserve in exchange for cash at a low interest rate. Provision for that was made in the new banking acts. With bankers assured that way out of a jam, it is hard for government financial hands to understand why banks continue to piddle around with the low interest rates offered by government securities, especially in the face of earnest urging by the federal reserve for them to launch out into building and farm mortgage credit lines. Sliiifruth For Senator? Just to help round up these financial notes, we have learned that Morrison Shafrolh, who was ousted recently from the internal revenue bureau in what he described as a sort of squeeze play, may run for the senate against i'enator Adams, conservative Democrat, Colorado. Shafroth resigned as chief counsel of the revenue bureau with a complaint that lie had been told either to help out with the expose of tax evaders during the last session of congress, or resign. Shafroth is described by knowing treasury observers as the first to put his finger on the latest device for tax- dodging, that of forming foreign corporations into which profits could be pumped out of the reach of U. S. income tuxes. He preferred taking such cases into the courts—aad wag Live Wire Hot Shot Specials WitkHi§ Voltage Misses Fast tclor Wash Frocks 6 to 16 49c MISSES Wool Sweaters in all colors 98c Ladies Twin SWEATERS With Zippers $1.98 Daffodil Wash Frocks AJl Fast Colors 59c SILK DRESSES New Fall Styles Ladies Winter Coats S5.98 Ladies Sport OXFORDS Be Irresistible in the New . HOME FROCKS TWELVE MATCHLESS STYLES FINE QUALITY PERCALE IN COLORFUL NEW PATTERNS To be admired and complimented — to be confident that you're fashionably dressed at an unbelievably low cost, get a new HAPPY HOME Style Frock. There are twelve lovely new designs, made of new r quality prints '.zt\\'j. Guaranteed Fast Colors Sizes 14 to 52 Boy's Dress PANTS 98c Boy's Dress SHIRTS 49c BOY'S SWEATERS 100% Wool 98c Boy's School SHOES * Heavy Quality S1.69 Boy's Leatherette Or Wool Jackets $1.98 Boy's Work SHIRTS 39c SEE OUR "HAPPY HOME" Booth at Spring Hill Boy's Dress SUITS S4.98 REPHAN'S DEPARTMENT STORE

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