Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 10, 1934 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, August 10, 1934
Page 6
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HOPE STAH, HOPE, Afc&ANSAS Friday, August 10,1934 1,000 Guns Stolen From State Guard Underworld Supplying Itself From National Ouard Armories WASHINGTON.— (#>) -The under\W*W has stolen 1,027 guns—10 of them machine guns—and 23,110 rounds tit ammunition from National Guard ftrmoncs In 29 states since January 1, 1932. William Stanley, acting attorney general, said Thursday. He revealed also that Iho Depart ment of Justice has asked the War Department to prevail upon state governors to end these thefts. Stanley reminded that the federal machine gun law which takes effect Friday is intended to close firearms channels to the criminal. "The underworld will have to get gpuns in order to operate," he said, adding that for thnt reason the Justice Department was particularly anxious to end the raids on guard equipment—loaned by the War Department. The law which goes into effect Friday imposes federal license taxes on concerns engaged in the manufacture and sale of sawed-off shotguns and Should Faithful Service Be Rewarded? Should such honesty in office be endorsed by the voters? I have kept faith with my friends who elected me Commissioner of Mines, Manufactures and Agriculture by the largest vote ever given to a state official with opposition. No act of mine has ever been crit- in/ed: No suspicion of dishonesty or corruption has ever been directed at me. ON THE OTHER HAND My opponent has been accused of many questonable transactions. The records prove that many of these accusations were founded upon the truth. He has been subjected to the severest official criticism. He is even now bengr sued by the state n two cases. Is He Entitled to a Third Term on Such a Record? When I Am Elected to the Office of STATE TREASURER I promise that no act of mine will ever cause my friends to blush for having supported me EARL PAGE MY OPPONENT'S THREAT THAT FAILURE TO RE-ELECT HIM MAY CAUSE THE OLD ROAD -BONDS TO COME BACK ON THE LANDS IS UTTERLY FALSE. NEITHER HE NOR I CAN AMEND THE REFUNDING LAW. THIS IS A CLUMSY EFFORT TO FOOL YOU. Chosen to Head Doctors of U. S. Dr. Walter Blefrlng of Des Molnes here greets the world .with a broad smile, as he just has received one of the highest hon• ors of the medical profession— the presidency of the American Medical Association. The Iowa [ physician was Inuucted at the annual convention In Cleveland, mjcceeding Dr. Dean Lewis, Baltimore. machine guns. The Department of Justice negotiated an unofficial agreement with machine gun manufacturers whereby they inform the president of proposed purposes of such weapons. The notice is turned over to the department for investigation. If the department approves the sales they are consummated. Figures made public by Stanley showed that of the stolen guns, 49 were automatic rifles, 28 were other high-powered rifles and 940 were pistols. Two hundred and thirty of the stolen weapons and 1,250 rounds of ammunition have been recovered but no machine guns. Texas had 203 guns taken in nine robberies. Missouri was second with 106 guns stolen in five thefts. Other robberies included: Oklahoma, 56 guns in five robberies; Georgia, 86 in four; North Carolina, 41 in four; Kansas, 90 in three; Iowa, 36 in three; Arkansas, 14 in three; Pennesylvania, Tennessee and Indiana, tliree robberies; Illinois, Florida, Alabama, Louisiana, Arizona and Mincsota, two robberies each. The real name of Barnum's partner was James McGuiness instead of Bailey. He changed his name to Bailey when he ran away from home to escape detection. The United States constitution contains nothing that would prevent a woman from becoming President of the United States. KITCHEN Ono Pickling Receipt Serves for All Fruits nnd Vegetables Slight Changes In the Preparation Give Basic Synip Wide Changes BY MARY E. DAGUE NBA Staff Service Writer Nearly all fruits and many vegetables, especially carrots and cucumbers lend themselves to this method of pick ling. Carrots retain their color, are decorative to serve and are easier to make than cucumber rings on account of their natural firmness. Unless cucumbers arc at the right stage they become soft and mushy. Beets, small green tomatoes and ripe yellow toma- Tomorrow's Menu BREAKFAST: Plums, ready to serve cereal, cream, rice omelet, crisp toast, milk, coffee, LUNCHEON: Cheese sandwich loaf, potato chips, mixed sweet pickles, iced ginger ate. DINNER: Cream of corn soup, halibut and radish salad, baked cucumbers, peach cottoge pudding with foamy sauce, milk, coffee. toes may also be used to make appe- tising and colorful pickles which will serve as garnishes for winter salads! and meat dishc. Canned or dried Ifruit as well as i fresh may be used for pickles. And melon rinds, both cantaloupe and watermelon should be added to the list. Cook Pineapple First For pineapple pickles pare and slice the fruit and cook until tender. Then cut the slices in wedges and our boiling vinegar syrup over the fruit for three successive mornings. The fourth morning fruit nnd syrup are brought to the boiling point, put into sterilized jars and sealed. Plums, pears, peaches and apples and seedless grapes arc all good put up in a weet pickling syrup. However the fruit that is pickled without removing the skin or rind should be well pierced over the entire surface. The fruit may be cooked until tender in clear water and simmered in a pickling syrup until transparent. Or the the whole pickling process may be done in the syrup. The pickled material should be tender and clear, but firm and unbroken when put in cans. Pouring the syrup over the fruit or vegetables for several mornings in succession insures a perfect and unbroken pickle but prolong the time of preparation. The same general rule may be used for almost any variety of fruit or vegetable Teh spices may be varied but the proportions of sugar and vinegar remain the same. The spices are used whole and tied in a small cheesecloth GA ^feminine, rvxvtnq a. F OR mature figures, here is 1 a delightful model Hint Is easy to fashion in cither printed sheer, vrflle or silk. The designs may be had for sizes 3G lo 5i'. Size 44 requires 5 5-8 yards ot 39-lncii fabric. To secure a PATTKUV and 8TKP-11V-STKI' SKWI.NC IN- STRliCTIONS, fill out. the coupon below, being sure to MK.Yl'lo.N THE NAMK OK THIS NEWSPAPER. JULIA BOYD. 103 PARK AVENUE. NEW YORK Enclosed is 15 cents in coin for • Pattern No. Size Name Address , City Slato Name of this newspaper ,., The SUMMER PATTERN HOOK, with a complete selection of Julia Boyd designs, now Is ready,: It's 15 cents when purchased separately. Or, i( you want to order It with the pattern above, .send ia just an additional 10 cents with the coupon. Put vinegar, sugar and spices into preserving kettle and bring to the boil- Wliuiu emu iiwu Lit ei aumii uiicuaunuiii ...TIM** • i t./ ..J bag. Powdered spices color, and dark- P? lnt '. B ° a 'j™ "»«*? ^tort ad- en the fruit '•''• dlng or beforc pouring the syrup Sweet Pickling Syrup ovor the fruit ' One quart vinegar 4 pounds light brown sugar, 1-2 cup of whole spices. Calculate 1-2 cup vinegar to 1 J 2 pound sugar for one pound of fruit. Anniversary Sale Our First Year of Business has come to an end and we wish to take this opportunity to thank each and every one of our many friends and customers for their patronage and help in making it a banner year. S UGAR M lOlbs.JIC JELLO FLAVOR 0 BOXES I I G P OTATOES R N e 0d UOIbs.l7c MUSTARD-2 quart jars 25c LARD-8II). Carton 60c SALAD DRESSING-Quart Z9c HOBBS LEADER 1 Pound POFFFF C U r r L fi 17c3Pound 50c EXTRACT-8 oz. bottle 10c LAUNDRY SOAP Large White 4 bars 15c Turnips and Tops Nice and fresh—Bunch 10c LEMONS, nice size—doz. 17c AUSAGE I2lbsl5c SLICED BACON Breakfast <fl rt^ Rindless Ib. JLjjC Stew uc Meat BACON SQUARES SUGAR CURED Ib. BEEF ROAST NICE AND TENDER—POUND 8c Bologna and Weiners |L_ IDS. LOAF MEAT (iROUND FRESH—POUND PICNIC HAMS 4 to 6 Ib. average—Lb. 14c CHEESE, full cream-Lb 15c FRYERS, dressed, fresh-Each 35c GRO.& MKT Home Operated HARRY GRAYSON NEW YORK.-Unless Fred Perry turns profession!, the Davis Cup is quite likely to remain in England long enough to round out a tenyear stay on the other side. A seventh American eupedition failed, with Sidney B. Wood and Frank Shields unable to score in even one i singles scrap. And when the time comes for the British to pas sthe trophy along, Germany, and not the United States, may be the recipient. Indeed, the Teutons, who have made rapid stride sin tennis, might have been the challengers this year had not Nazi trouble cost them the services of Daniel Preim, almost as good as the 24-year-old Baron Gottfried von Cramm, whom William T. Tilden rates next to Perry among the amateurs. In taking two sets before wrenching his side, Wood demonstrated that he had it in him to repel Perry. With a better break In the luck, the once precociouse darling of the Seabright courts may click in 1935, but. the other singles player must be developed. He may eventually be found among Gene Mako of Los Angeles, the intercollegiate champion; E. Ilamey Donovan, a contribution from Fordhamjnr Frankie Parker, the 18-year-old Lawrenceville student, although to dato this season the latter has failed to reveal the form that earned him No. 8 ranking. Grant Might Hnve Been Better Selection Shields and Lester Stoefen are loo hopelessly handicapped. They can't beat Perrys and Bunny Austins on sheer fight alone. While I dislike to second guess anybody, wee Bryan Grant probably would have been a better selection than Shields. It might be well for the American Davis Cup committee to take into consideration how a player's game fits that of the British .stars. For exampe, Shields likely would blast Grant off the court in an elimination, yet the Atlanta player's game is much more adapted to that of Austin, the stylist, than that of the tow- ering chap who carried the Yankee standards, Since the Europeans learned thcnrl of taking n terrific service, their conquerors hnve had to have flawless command of the ball. Shields can't bent their best wild rushes to the net. Shields is mechanical—stilted and cramped. He is a one or two stroke player, with a weak backhand and fnutly ground strokes. IVrry Clicked When He Quit Clowning Grunt, on the other hand, has an all-court game. Against Austin, the man the Americans stood the best chance of defeat ing, Bisty could have been relied upon to stick in there, and get the ball bnck. And that Is what it takes to trim Austin, who is none loo strong and who fades as a stiff battle rolls on. Shields defeated him by carrying him to a fith set in the Wimbledon tournament. His victories over Jack Crawford plainly gave Perry Ihe impetus required to make him the world's foremost iimatcur. At the oulscl this kangaroo-like athlete was <i hit of a buffon. For some lime before he .struck his true stride, it WHS said thai he practically would be invincible if he would get his mind on his game. He .seemed to suffer from tin inferiority complex. T doubt th»t Perry could turn bock Tilden, Johnston, Cochet or LnCostc al their peak. But Great Britain and amateur tennis need nol apologize for their top- ninking plnyre. He has remarkable speed, a fine variety of stroke.s, and is capable in every .square inch of the court. Six 5-Day Weeks for Duck Season Shooting to Be Barred on Sunday and Monday, Nov. 6-Dcc. 15 The Arkansas Game nnd Fish Commission, meeting at the Hotel Ben McGehep Saturday night vole<l fo recommend lo the United Slates Biological Survey that the Arkansas duck Kenson for 1934 consist of six five-dny weeks, beginning November 16, and closing January 15. The Department of Agriculture recently decided that duch shooting should be llmilod (o 30 days (his year, ns wan done two years ago. Status were penult ted some leeway in the arrangement of the 30 days. Guy Amslcr, secretory of Ihe com- miion, aid that the Biological Survey would receive recommendations of the southern states and Iry to n more or less uniform season throughout the south. Hence the decision of-the Arkansas commission may be changed by federal authorities. However. Mr. Amslcr paid he believed the actions of the late commission may remain unchanged. Tennessee has aproved 10 three-day hunting weeks, he said. The fcrris wheel was named after its invcntor.Geoi-gc W. G. Ferris, an American engineer and steel bridge builder, who was born in Galesburg. III., in 1859. WAPNING ORDER No. 2835. In the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, Ark. Mae Berry Plaintiff vs. Hilburn Berry Defesdant The Defendant, Hilburn Berry, is warned to appear in this court within thirty days and answer the complaint of the Plaintiff, Mae Berry. Witness my hand and the seal of said court this 24th day of July, 1934. (Seal) DALE JONES, Clerk. John P. Vesey Atty. Plaintiff. July 27-Aug. 3-10-17. WARNING ORDER A. S. Williams Plaintiff vs. Lena M. Williams ;,.: Defendant The Defendant, Lena M. Williams, is hereby warned to appear in this court within thirty days and answer the complaint of the plaintiff herein. Witness my hand and seal as clerk of said court on this 3rd day of August, 1934. (Seal) DALE JONES, Clerk. Aug. 3-10-17-24. Wade KITCHENS Candidate for Congress ,Seventh District Will Speak in Hope Saturday Night 8 O'Clock From First Baptist Church Lawn ALL OVER THE WORLD ORANGES, Nice California—Dozen 19c LEMONS, Nice Size—Dozen 23c GRAPES, Thompson Seedless—Lb 9c ONIONS, Yellow Globe—3 Lb lOc CARROTS Or BEETS—Bunch Sc CABBAGE—3 Pounds lOc LETTUCE—Large Crisp Head 7c BANANAS, Yellow Ripe—3 Lb Maxwell House, Canova, Country Club COFFEE 29clb 28clb 27clb PEANUT BUTTER—Quart 23c MUSTARD—Quart 13c POTTED MEAT, Armours—2 Cans Sc JELLO, Any Flavor—3 For 17c POST TOATIES—3 Boxes 25c GRAPE NUTS—Package 19c VANILLA WAFERS-Lb. 15c MARSHMALLOWS, Camp Fire—6</ 2 02 9c RUMFORD BAKING POWDER—12 oz 19c POST BRAND FLAKES—Package lOc JOY BELL'S FLOUR 48 Lb $1.55 24 Lb 89c .22c NBC SWISS SANDWICH—Lb SOUR Or DILL PICKLES—Quart LEMON LIME—LIME RICKEY GINGER ALE-Bottie RINSO, Small 9c Large—2 For 39c LIFEBUOY—3 Bars 19c Quality Meats "«ek Thick Rib Roast, Lb. 9'/ 2 c STEAKS—All Cuts, Lb.....l9c GROUND BEEF, 3 Lb. 25c SUGAR CURED-I'UL'N!) VEAL CHOPS-Lb. VEAL ROAST-Choice, Lb. OLEO-Eatmore-Lb. FAT AND TENDER-EACH SHOULDERS, Lb 15c STEW, Lb 12c LEGS, Lb. 22'/ 2 c FANCY K. C. BEST GRADE 10c LAMB BACON SWIFT'S RADIO-POUND CUT FROM NATIVE BEEF—LB. me 7 tit. JAR—EACH PIG'S FEET SMOKED BACON-Lb. SALT MEAT, Lean-Lb. lOc lie

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