Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 6, 1937 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, October 6, 1937
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Page 6
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Sf AH, SOPIr AKftANSAS 1 of Eating in at Dinner Table Afe a Nation of Southpaws WILLIAM McGAFFIN Peatttw Service Writer f— Americans who come to London are forced to change their style! at eating— or be stared at as curiosities. For Brttons at the dinner table are A nation of southpaws— very energetic southpaws. Everybody eats with his left hand-* fhittfr no awkward changing over fiftatt left to right after cutting one's meat. Oicctics in Knifing"' Sat the first thing goggle-eyed Yankees learn is that the knife is more t&an. an instrument for cutting food. Give an Englishman a knife and fork and you'll see some of the fanciest manipulations ever performed outside of a billard room. H4 Starts as an American docs— fork fri feft hand, knife in right. But from there on, all rules are off. Your Englishman firmly stabs the Irteat with his fork. Then does he lift 11,10 tils' mouth and start chewing? He (Joes not. He scurries about the plate. No waste action here. It must b« a lull load — and a varied one — before an Englishman will exert the energy to raise it to his jaws. 'Round and 'Round It's here that his knife gets its extra workout. Around the plate go knife and fork, stopping for a little cabbage here, a few potatoes there, and a bite of whatever else happens to be on the circuit. All of this is firmly mashed oh the back of the fork with the aid of the knife. Yes, the back of the fork. It holds more than the front, know. So f ' after meat, cabbage, potatoes and so on have been piled on the fork, the Englishman raises his strong left arm. ducks his , head to meet the oncom- A NICKHDRINK-WORTH A DIME Wednesday, October 6. Building Plans Offered for New Construction on the Farm •FOUR-BOOM FARMHOUSB« | fjo. 74215 , 3 en vice As COLUIQ&op AOQICULTUOC. The wide range of native and local building materials In Arkansas has created a need for plans adapted to a variety of styles and types. In the above Illustration, the same plan Is shown In stone and in frame construction. There Is no change in the floor plan, or inside measurements. The special features of the plan Include the separate dining space, hallway to give access to all rooms, and the kitchen at the front to give a view of the road or highway. This Is one of a series of farm house plans designed by the University of Arkansas ' College of Agriculture to meet Arkansas conditions, and may be of frame, log, or stone construction. The working drawings of this plan, No. 74213, may be secured from your County Agent and Home Demonstration Agent. * 6=3 Use of farm building plans, whether for dwelling, barn i or for any other type of service building, results in reduced building costs say Miss Meiva Bullington, home demonstration agent, and Clifford L. Smith, county agent. ® Building as one goes, without plans vorked out by the entire family, usual- y results in large expenditures and joorly arranged buildings. In order hat farm people of this county may rave homes and farm service buildings more nearly meeting their general requirements, well planned from the standpoint of economical space utiliza- ;ion, the University of Arkansas College of Agriculture has developed more than 100 complete sets of buildings plans for farm dwellings, hog houses, barns, swoke houses, machinery sheds, poultry houses, and other necessary structures on Arkansas farms. This plan service is available through the county agent and home demonstration agent of this county. Miss Bullington and Mr. Smith now have in their officers plan service hand books which farm people may study and from which they may select floor plans suited to their needs. Working drawings of the selected plans may be secured throush these agents. The plans may be for rock, log, or frame construction, depending upon locally available materials which farm people have on their farms. This service is apart of the homemade homes campaign launched last week in this country, emphasizing the use of native materials and home labor in order to cut building costs. ing shovelful—and fills his mouth. A marvelous shortcut. Wavvtuh? That's Extraw But an Englishman needs a shortcut when you consider the size of his meals. Dinners often consist of separate fish and separate game courses, in addition to Ihe usual soup, meat, potatoes, salad, etc. A Briton often has finished six courses by the time ho gets to coffee or tea—which, by the way, costs extra at most public eating places in London. Often extra, too, are bread and butter. The butter comes in either round or scroll-shaped pads—never square as in America, Apparently no one annKs water— or wawtuh, as the English say—for it's served only on request. Napkins, too, ire a request item in many eateries. Remember Tliis When You Need a Laxative -It is better for you if your body keeps working as Nature intended. Food wastes (after digestion) should be eliminated every day. When you get constipated, take a dose or two of purely vegetable Black- Draught for prompt, refreshing relief. Thousands and thousands of men and women like Black- Draught and keep it always on hand, for use at the first sign of constipation. Have you tried it? Black-Draught A GOOD LAXATIVE Presbyterian Officers to Meet Wednesday The Rev. Thomas Brewster, pastor of First Presbyterian church, announced that a meeting of church officials would be held Wednesday night at the church, following mid-week prayer service at 7:30 o'clock. He urged all officers to be present. Our earth moves through space at a rate exceeding 75 times the speed of a common ball. Igwestpriced Commonder...lowestpriced * fr$§ident...iii Studebaker history,,, (f tfrefft new low-priced Six! B IG and beautiful and completely new in every vigorous flowing line, the glamorous 1938 Studebaker has come to town in all its glory. Until you see it and drive it, you can't even begin to imagine how thrilling and different a. truly jnodern automobile can be. Never since Studebaker cars were first built has a. small amount of money bought you so much Impressive Studebaker luxury and fineness. Organized Labor Carries on Debate American Federation of Labor Maps Plans at Denver Meeting By MORGAN M. BEATTY AP Feature Service Writer WASHINGTON. - The two rival wings of organized labor have set tisidc the month of October lo carry on n transcontinental debate. In Denver, Colo., beginning October 4, the convention of the American Federation of Labor decides the Federation's strategy in its warfare with the Committee for Industrial Organization. A week later at Atlantic City, N. ,r., the CtO meets lo set off any answering blasts the occusion may demand. Clnsh of Personalities It's the Federation's 57th annual meeting, and the first for CIO, two- year-old giant not yet provided with a constitution. The bitter warfare has divided labor's ranks almost equally, each side claiming almost four million members, and has provided two outstanding personalities. On the Federation side is mild-mannered President William Green, and on CIO's, dynamic, bull- throated Chairman John L. Lewis. The differences between the Feder- ationisls and the Industrialists arc fundi mental and so difficult to explain to an outsider tha you may expect to be confused when the two conflicting voices start blasting at you during the conventions. Clash of Principles Stripped of technicalities, here are the opopsing philosophies: The American Federation of Labor (1) recognizes fundamental ineciuali- i ties in human talents, and advocates rewarding the man with skill in his craft, and (2> militantly opposes active political partisanship among its officers, preferring instead to play poliical parties against each oilier. , | The CIO believes (1) labor must gear its organization to modern mass production to enforce the principle that in numbers there is strength, and (2) labor should organize politically to express itself and to dangle blocs of votes over the heads and in the faces of other political groups. j CIO's Political Mllitaiice \ Lewis has long been impatient with the Federation philosophy on • the ground that it sacrifices the solidarity of labor for the sake of the skilled few. He gave up trying to bring the Federation around to a new way of thinking two years ago. Then he formed the CIO, several diplomatic relations with the Federation, and look 10 international unions with him. Immediately CIO started after the mass production worker, putting the skiled craftsman in the samel union with the man who screws a nut on a bolt in the assembly line—so long as both.worod in the same industry. On the'pokhtical side, Lewis and his colleagues organized Labor's Non- r'arlisan League, an excellent corral for labor votes. The silualiori on Ihe eve of Ihc cross- country debate was this: The Federation had "suspended" the international unions in Lewis' CIO, but had taken no action lo "expel" them forever. Lewis took the position that he was not interested in anything the Federation did, but that was probably little more than a pose. Warning the "Bad Boy" At Denver the question is: "Should the Federation expel the CIO?" The answer of the longheaded leaders who have controlled the Federation for years is a startling "No!" What you may expect at Denver is that the Federation will produce resolutions condemning Lewis for accepting the support of communists and an order to stale and local federations to keep on outlawing local Lewis unions. This would close the door to Lewis men in city and .state federation groups, but leave the «atc ever so slightly ajar for him in the national, or rather international federation cj Labor. 1'his also would put the Federation in the position of the toleranl and kindly parent, who warns his bad boy of his errors, but stands ready to forgive and forget. Also expect the Federation to go after the unskilled mass production man, much a.s Lewis has gone after him. CIO's Ncxl Slop At Alhinlic City, Lewis will be prepared In repel imy propaganda the Federation may throw Ihe public's way. And if Ihe Federation gets tuo pugnacious, expect Lewis to: 111 Announce a permanent Federation of some kind a.s u rival to the old Federation; 12) laugh off the communistic label the Federation Iries to pin on him, and announce tremendous , gains for CIO wherever the national j labor board has ordered workers' elec- j lions; and i!l) start hatching up a con-, btitulion for his CIO modeled along the hies of the United Mine Workers' constitution, which gives its leader (the same John L. Lewis) enough! power lo drive through a cohesive,: conccled policy, and to put down an-j noying internal uprisings. The nidi Federation's constitution does not condone such dictatorial tactics. ] Watch what the opposing leaders I .say in October. They are .saying ill all fur your benefil, bucuu.se they need your good will-the public's good wil^ —more than anything else in the world. i Stocks Check Decline; Make Small Recovery NEW yORK.-i/Pi -A vigorous rally, following ;m earlier dip in the stock! market Wednesday, cut many losses and switched others to the plus col-1 umn. To provide automatic and constant record of various pertinent data on the operation of each scheduled flight, 60 "flight analyzers," including the recording barograph and other features have been adopted by United Air Lines. A Good Permanent Pasture Many interested farmers from Hempstead and adjoining counties, are expected to attend the annual pasture mooting at the University of Arkansas Fruit and Truck Branch Experiment Station ibis Friday afternoon, at 2 p. m., according to an announcement made by O. W. Ware, Assistant Director in Charge. The program will include timely dis- '0- • —• • cussions by Professor Martin Nelson Agronomist of the Soil Conservation University of Arkansas, College of Agriculture; L. A. Dhonau, Extension Agronomist; L. C. Baber, District Agent; and E. A. Hodson, Regional of the Service. Demonstrations on sodding, Innocti- lation of winter legumes, pasture plant identification, bitter weed eradication, Tennessee to Hit Crump Machine Special Session Will Attempt to Enact County Unit Measure NASHVILLE, Term,— (/P)— Governor Browmng confirmed Wednesday n report that he would call an extra tckis- lative session to net on a county unit primary bill designed to cut the power of E. H. Crump, hcnd of the Shelby county (Memphis) political organization. Sawmill Town Goes to Highest Bidder MANNING, Tcxas.-(/P)-M. B. Tyre, of Lufkin, has bought this entire own. More than 250 buildings — theaters, lodge halls, business houses nnd residences—are being razee! for lumber. Manning, serving almost exclusively the employes of n lumber mill, once had 1,500 Inhabitants. Civic tragedies terracing, and general pasture management, will be given. An entertainment of special interest, terminating the program, will be a bare back mule race with negro jockeys. The public is invited to attend. such as fire flfid nbnruTottft railroad sent residents away/ The company deckled to , lumber In the old buildings all for n bidder. Tyre made th6''J| for nnd bought the town. •*»«•»— Weather officials ore pleaS the now "robot" weather me 1 assumed they save the oxg mimeographing stock predlcUfl UnFnnly-12M58 7890$,. 12345 WAKE UP Y LIVER BILE' Without Cilomtl-And Tou'll Jump OnH IheMorniniRtrin'loGa Thp liver flhnuld pour out tico 1 llriulil tilU Into your bowd* dully. I. l» not flowing I rrely, your food ctoMft It juiit ilccnyn In the bowels. (Ins t four Btomneli. You Ret con»tlp»ti Vfholc nystom U polsohtMl nnd you f mink nnd the world looks mink. T Lnxftttves nrc only mftKe«h(ftS». % j bowel movement doesn't Ret Bt thflti tnken thoso Rood, old Carter's Ijltll Pills In Ret thenc two pounds of bll« freely nnd mnkeyou feel "up nnd up j lens. Ken tie, yet nmmlnu In mntdnflfl freely. Ask for Curler's Mltle I.lvci 1 nitmo. Stubbornly refuse anything ( Herndon-Cornel'il Burial AssociatU Office at HOPE FURNITURE COMl'j Hope, Ark For Safe Protection« Call for ngent—Phono 5, ARCHER MOTOR CO. Third and Walnut Hope, Arkansas Official government figures show lhat last year Canadian planes carried 25.387,719 pounds of freight and express, or alnio.-.l four times n.s mm-li as all domestic U. S. lines. PENNEY'S DRESSES Fresh From "Style" Headquarters! GROUP No. 1 100 New Glen-Row DRESSES 12 (o .12 S2.98 GROUP No. 2 50 New Jean Nedra DRESSES 12 to 12 $3.98 GROUP No. 3 50 New Fall Mirra-Line DRESSES 12 to 20 S4.98 11937—THE PENNEY YEAR! COATS pf QUALITY FOR LADIES! GROUP No. I Polo and Dress COATS 12 to 40 $9.90 GROUP No. 2 Plain Tailored or Fur Trim COATS 12 to 40 17 GROUP No. 3 Dressy COATS 12 to 40 $14.75 MEN! IT'S A SAVING FOR YOU!/ 100 New Fall SUITS Sports or Regular Model to 46 $111.75 -o- New Fall ITS of Quality 34 to 40 >24 Alteration Free Join the Happy Throngs of Thrifty People That Are Shopping at Penney's and Saving. Shop and Compare! 72 x 84 DOWN FILLED . COMFORTS Cclancsc Covered 175 ea. 12 54-inch All Wool Basket Weave $|.98 Special—Ladies Satin SLIPS ,» 81 x 99 NATION-WIDE SHEETS $|.00 ea. 81 x 105 JIEAVY COTTON BEDSPREADS $|.49 ea. 8 oz. Feather Proof TICKING 25c CHILDREN'S 2 to 16 UNIONS 49c MEN'S * All Wool Sweated 36 to 46 | S2.93 1 39-Inch Woolens Solid Colors 98c ,, 3000 yards Fast Color PRINT .IQc "CHILDREN'S SCHOOL SWEATERS $1.49 Children's Sunny Tucker DRESSES .98C Men's 32 ozf AU Wooiiil Melton Jaf Jacket^ 36 to 46 1 i' 52.98 36-Inch Fast Color Rondo DeLuxe Plains» Fancies • :i9-Inch FANCY PALI, SILK 49C rd. 70 x 80 All Wool SINGLE BLANKETS $J,98 • ea. 72 x 81 DOUBLE— Part Wool BLANKETS ea, FtIK WINTER LADIES OUTING GOWNS ea, LADIES COTTON BLOOMERS. 25c Boy's School I PANTS 6 to 16 i $1.981 39-Inch Transparent VELVET yd $169 18x36 Heavy Bath TOWELS 10c Men's 12 Ib. WINTER ONIONS 36 to 46 v 42x36 BELLE ISLE Pillow Cases ea . 36-Inch Heavy Weight OUTIMG yd 15c Boy's Popeye Sweat SHIRTS 49c Men's Fall FUR FELT HATS ea. 100 pair Ladies House SHOES 39c Men's Cotton WORK 36-Inch Fancy Fall CRETONNE yd . Men's Suede Work SHIRTS ,980 Men's Outing Flannel PAJAMAS No, 2615 Heavy Work SHOES 6 to U ea, 32 1JEAVY 44 BATH Towels 25c *, Men's First Quality Rubber Boots .,,$1.98 .29 pr. pr- JOO Only—66x76 Double BLANKETS w . $1,( Pant? $1.59 I pr. C. PENNEY COMPANY, In WHERE HOPE 3HOPS AND SAVES! POSTOFFJCE

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