Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 7, 1937 · Page 8
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 8

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 7, 1937
Page 8
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ff:^^ :;:>v"v>r '^v--'-5 f! K X'' *' .••"^^'5>'', v ">*. " * . '-' ' ' ' ." "'V'''. •?•*-, $ ' ' " * ' * J '".. v - ••>'" < '' v >''" "'-•. v '*^v:;:'^y; vr^v, u ;^r / , •" * '" " • ' ; '• • «/{'"' ttel Maid Has Model Mistress Draining of New Maid Is Responsibility of the Housewife By JOAN DURHAM AP Feature Service Writer There are three times when the be- haviour of the maid-of-all-work reflects on her mistress: Ififfcen the maid is serving at table, Snswering the door and answering the telephone. When you engage a maid you take HELP KIDNEYS PASS 3 IBS. A DAY .. Doctors say your kidneys contain 15 miles M tiny tubes or filters which help to purify th« Blood ami keep you heulthy. Most people pnss (bout 3 pints a (lay or about 3 pounds of waste. Frequent or scanty passages with smarting u«i burning shows there may bo something t with your kidneys or bladder. An excess of anils or poisons in vour blixxl. imtn due to functional kidney disorders, may W.tae cause of nagging backache, rheumatic jaitia, leg pains, loss of pep and energy, get- Sag up nights, swelling, puffiness under aie eyes, headaches and dizziness. Dont wait! Ask your druggist for Dean's PiUs, ased successfully by millions for over 40 F5 ars '., The ? ?'. v , e hl> "i -—»f ""d will help tho Iff mites of Vidney tubes fiush out poisonous wstafrom your blood. Get Doan'a Pub. on definite responsibilities. If you don't set her & good example—give her regular hours and definite duties—* the chances are very good she will be slipshod and inefficient. \ 'raitung fot fable 1 he maid must be taught to speak pleasantly and courteosuiy and to be neat in appearance when answering the door. bhe should be instructed to be polite and take messages carefully when she answers the phone. 'i mining her tor service at table means tninking the whole meal iiirough with her—until she gets accustomed to the routine, in tact, it's oest to have a new maid serve the family several times before company is invited in. Have her set the table while you supervise. Show her that the cmue in the cloth must go down the middle of the table; that tne glasses go abuve the knife on the right; that me napkins should be laid either on tne plates or to the left of the turns. instruct her to have the water glasses filled and butter placed on the bread and butter plates—above the forks on the left—just before the guests are seated. Things Te Check On Let her cnet'K tor salt and peppers —one to each two people at the table; jeuy spoons, picKle lorKs and similar pieces; serving Spoons—one lor eacn vegetable to be passed—and one carving knife and fork. x ae mam should be as quick as possible and as unobstructive as she can when serving. 6he should know that service should be from left of the guest when things are passed and from the right when APPLES JONATHANS Dozen IQc GRAPES RED TOKAY Lb. 6c GRAPEFRUIT Seedless 8C's CELERY Well Bleached Stalk Western Red Potatoes—10 Ibs 17c GREEN BEANS Lb. 5c Porta Rican YAMS—4- Lbs. !5c 3 For 1?C LETTUCE 5c FIRM CRISP HEAD Fresh COCOANUTS, ea. 5c PARSNIPS or CARROTS—3 Ibs. lOc FRESH TOMATOES, Ib. ICc -EXTRA VALUES— SALAD DRESSING Embassy Quart 23c TOMATOES Standard No. 2 Scans 190 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS f thut'scky, Qctobet 4 'APL Suspicious of Neft Wagner Law Ct-aft Unions Demand Exemption From CIO Called Elections DENVER, Colo.— (#)— American Federation of Labor convention delegates "It's the doctor again! trip to Canada in 1934. He hasn't been well since tluit Fireman Gets a Call— It Is His Own House CHADRON, Neb.—(ff)—Chapter from life of Volunteer Fireman Walter Hampton: Hampton heard the general alarm, and swung on to the truck as it passed him on a downtown street. He wondered where the truck was going, but not for long. When it stopped he led the crew, shouting: "Come on, house!" fellows! This is my dishes are removed, that the guest of honor should be served first and the hostess last, with the other guests served as they are seated; that all used dishes from one course must be removed before another course is served; that the gravy boat needs a tray under it; that in passing vegetables she must approach one guest at a time and be sure she's making it easy for him to help himself, and that stacking dishes is not permissible. Make a point of conferring with your maid occasionally. Don't lose patience if she doesn't remember everything all at once. Give her time to think it over. If necessary write things out for her to refer to. School Gets a Daily Visit From Sandman MORRIS. N. Y.-(/P)—First grade pupils of Miss Christine Cord may go to sleep in school and teacher won't say a word. Miss Cord has set aside a daily sleeping period for her tiny pupils on the assumption that youngsters just starting school are likely to become overtired. The "nap period" is from 12:45 to 1:15 p. m. The pupils bring their own blankets and pillows. The dull red tint of the Red Sea arises from millions of microscopic plants, called algae. Mildly applauded a suggestion nesday that the federation might well advocate repeal of the Wagner Labor Disputes act. Joseph Padway, Mal- wnukee labor lawyer; made the suggestion. The law that A. F. of L. President William Green once called "labor's Mngna Charts" should be repealed if the Labor Relations Board attempts to freeze craft unions out of mass production industries and If congress refused to amend the act to protect craft unions, Dadway said. He said the Labor Board's policy toward craft unions would be indicated clearly by a decision in live Allis Chalmers (Malwaukce) case. The C. I. C. has asked for a plant-wide election In that case while the A. F. of L. craft unions have insisted that they be excluded— to remain a separate bargaining agency no matter how tho rest of the employes vote. If the board grants the C. I. O. demand, Fadway said, "it will mean destruction of the craft groups in this plant and of the American Federation of Labor groups which are built upon the foundation of autonomous rights of its internationals." May Limit C. I. O. ST. LOUIS— (/P)— In a' decision ap-' Arctic Museum Built MOSCOW—VP>—The most northerly museum in the world is being established by a Russian expedition at Rudolf Island in the Franz Josef Land archipelago, north of Nova Zembla. TISSUE CLIFTON Rolls 15c FLOUR AVONDALE 48 p °sa n ct St,39 MEAL FRESH CREAM 24 p s°a u cl d 59o lOc i PORK& BEANS Tall Can KRAUT No. 21/ 2 Can 10C HOMINY No. 2!/ 2 Can lOc Sifted PEAS- -3 Cans 25c String BEANS—2 Cans 25c VEGETOLE SHORTENING 8 Pound Carter. With 28,000,000 vehicles moving on the streets and highways, the question of right-of-way is of the utmost importance to safety. When two cars arrive at an intersection at the same I time, the car on the right has the right-of-way. Ventilation of their homes is accomplished by bees through fanning their v/ings. COUNTRY CLUB Macaroni, Spaghetti Noodles Box k V» 5c PAN ROLLS Dozen 5c Marsh* Mallows Lb. Cello !5c Peerless COCOA 2Lb. Box 17c CATSUP Bottle FLOUR 24 LL. JOc 75ol C> O O O O O O Q IN OUR MARKET QQQQQQQQ KROGER "FRES-SHORE" SELECTS—Pint 39c< STANDARDS, Pint 29c BEEF BRAINS FRESH SET lOc Full Cream CHEESE—Lb. J3c TENDER SWISS STEAK 27c Lb. PORK Lb. BACK BONES 5c BULK LARD 2 ,.i,,. 25c BOILING SALT MEAT 171 Lb. Mexican Style C H J L I—Lb. 19c BA80N SKINS F4t, Greasy Pound lOc GET UP NIGHTS? FLUSH KIDNEYS WITH Juniper oil, buchu leaves, 'etc. Make this simple test if passage is scanty, rreRular, smarts or burns, have frequent desire, get up nights or if kidneys are sluggish causing backache. Use juniper oil, buchu leaves, etc., made into little green tablets called Bukets to flush the kidneys, just as you would use castor oil to flush the bowels. Help nature eliminate troublesome waste and excess aciclsi Ask. any druggist for the test box of Bukets. Locally at Briant's Drug Store and John S. Gibson Drug Co. —adv. We m a k I yours smart, /asAidnai le, remove all soils, -dirtS 1 wrinkles by dry cleaning. PHONE 385 BROS. Cleaners & Hatters WHOLE ROUGH Pound Phone 2C6 . & / Free Market I Dclivcry LETTUCE, Head 6c CELERY, Stalk.... 12'/2 BANANAS, Ib 5c GRAPES, Ib. 7'/ 2 c Lemons, Lge., Doz... 29c CARROTS, bu 5c APPLES, Delicious Large Sizs, Doz 49c HONEY 100% PURE oz. 35c 2 P&G Soap and 1 Oxydol—AH SORGHUM Gallon 55c NAPKINS Pkg. of 120 IQc MEAL FLOUR 48 Pounds Guaranteed AUNT JEMIMA $139 TOILET PAPER Save Coupons for Premium 3 i 25c OLEO Pound .. KRAUT Can 9c BISCUITS All You Do Is Bake 'Em—Pkg. 10c 100% PURE PORK SAUSAGE 29e Country Style—Lb, U. S. GRRADED BABY BEEF CRUCK ROAST or STEAK Pound 20c CHILI MEXICAN STYLE Pound 19c BOLOGNA SLICED, Lb. JSc WHOLE STICK, Lb. 13c OYSTERS 39c FRESH SELECTS, Pint BACON TALL KORN, Lb. BUFFALO, Lb. 32c 35c pnfcntly llmiilng the SWpc iM Commiu«4 tec tnduiMal the Nfltlonnl Ufcof Relations frilled Wedftesitey a ffliftirflly *ifift union may to ft bargaining: ftgeht fof wof kern wllhlh IW jWUdlttUSh In A plant whefe the majoflty of ett>Ioyes are mcrtibers of an Itttiustfisl Uttidtt, The effect of the f uliftg ws to «ak6 It possible for thfce Amdfl^an Fed- crntion of Labor unlon.4 to .obtain recognition as collective agents at the Commonwealth j>l«nt : '0f the General Steel Casting Corpora* tlon In d-i-anite City, 111., where mA- jority of the workers belong to a C. 1. O. affiliate. To alloy the minority groups to es-> tabli.ih their claims, .the .board ordered that elections shall be held within 15 days to determine whether A majority of the workers In each craft Want an A. P. of L. union, the C. I. O. affiliate, or neither, to represent them In negotiations. BftlBOBPORT,feb-(/P)-Onee upon A time there was a camel two stories high roaming the great plains, C. Bertrand Schulti of the University 6f Nebraska museum field staff has dug Up bones from a herd of the huge animals In a fossil bed near heri. Two distinctive varieties of pea- hut are grown extensively throughout the southern part of the United Stnles. They are the Spanish type and the jurtibb, or Virginia, peanut. The first forced parachute ; made by Jordaki Kuparontd aeronaut, when his balloon ca' above Warsaw in 1808, Orville W, Ef ritif Hope, Ark. Representing Hamilton Trust Sponsored by .. ttamllton Depositors Thieve* PublUh Trade Journal AH Their Own WARSAW, Polnnd-(/n-A raid on a /lop house has yielded a surprising trophy— the "trade journal" of Warsaw thieves. It is full of advice to thieves of all kinds and items from home and abroad of crimes interesting to "the boys." Queries on trade problems arc answered under the head: "Among Ourselves." •, Editors of the ' paper, called "New Life," have been arrestedr , ; ''-' ' Although bdrn blind and only a fraction of an 1 , inch'.in length,.-, baby kangaroos find. their way, to' .the 'rria- ! ternal pouch without assistance. • / 'QUAKER OAIS • lay* Ruth Harknest, Great American Explo who captured Su-Lin, only Giant Panda in captivit, • What n bargain in Quaker Oats, mainstay of mllw costs only V4 cent per setVltf yet it's exceedingly rich id*] energy, and in (lavorl < Every serving contains dant Vitamin D—the precli amin you need every day to £084 nervousness,constipation afldjjJ" appetite!...Order Uic oncafldjj Quaker Oats '" '* at today's special prices, which many / roRAuor i grocers fca- VBSEAKFAST! i turc. BRACES-UP NERVES & DfGEST/ON> A 7 '•<•-. • i. at R ecor d Getting Nothing Mere's John Miller's Record of Achievement (?) in 7 Long and Fat Years as Congressman ... A record on which he begs your support. . . and in the face of which he has the gall to attack the remarkable achievements of Carl E. Bailey in only 8 months as Governor. IN 8 ACTIVE MONTHS ^ GOVERNOR BAILEY HAS: Made possible savings of $240,000 in t«w to property owners. Inaugurated efficient Civil Service'Act. Worked out an efficient clemency ; system, eliminating the clemency racket, and executed parole compacts with 28 states. Launched highway bond refinancing program that will reduce interest rates by millions. ' Carfied out a comprehensive conservation program, including finest state parks set up in nation; Soil Conservation Act; a Flood Commission, and greatest forestry development program in history of state. , , '.'.-,.. /j Driven out gangsters and fugitive criminals and increased safety for automobile drivers through highly efficient state police force. Sponsored most progressive school legislation in history, including free library service; teacher retirement act; appropriation for and efficient distribution of free textbooks, and enactments that, with improved collection methods, make possible the largest school apportionment of all time from common school fund. Enlarged and improved Public Welfare Department, distributing increased aid to needy. Strengthened the Labor Department and establishment of Unemployment Compensation Division for full participation in federal Social Security Act. Effected vast improvements in state institutions, including School for the Blind, the penitentiary, the State Hospital, Boys Industrial Schools, and Tuberculosis Sanatorium, Given first substantial assistance to county governments since 1874 by payment of prosecuting attorneys salaries, allotments toward paying counties' share of expenses for tuberculosis patients, and payment of county agricultural agent* salaries, All of These Increased Services Were Achieved Without a Single New Tax Being Levied KARK Tune In Tonight 6 P, M, Arkansas Network Oct. 7th 8 P, M, KCMC KFPW KTHfi KOTN KGHI Little Rogfc El Dorado Texarkana Ft. Smith Hot Spring* Pine Bl«ff tittle Ftopk 890 Kilocycles 1370 Kilocycles 1420 Kilocycles 1210 Kilocycles 1060 Kilocycles 1500 Kilocycles 1200 Kilocycles Elect LOOK! In seven barren years In , gress John E. Miller has Introduced/' 68 bills, 42 of which were for ih«^ benefit of individuals. Five blj|«| were passed, an average of Icf*^ than one per year during whlchihe \ drew $10,000 and traveling expen**i es per year. ! )1pj HERE'S THE SCORE j£ In 1931 he introduced 17 bills. OOe^ was passed. It was to build a Black River bridge. The bridge was,not built. * M "• In 1932 he introduced one bill. None passed. ', In 1933 he Introduced 13 blllfcfT None passed. In 1934 he introduced 5 bills. One passed. It v/as to build the sam'e Black River bridge. The bridge Wi not built. In 1935 he introduced 16 b)fl«. One passed. It v/as to require cdn tracts for construction of public , buildings. In 1936 he introduced 2 bills. ' None passed. .' In 1937 he introduced 14 bills'. Two passed. One was for the ban-' eflt of an individual and the other, was attached as an unrelated rider to another bill which President J Roosevelt reluctantly signed be- 1 / cause of what he termed the "v|c«"> lous practice" of the rider method*.'*! ANTI-ROOSEVEL- ACTIVITY ''" President Roosevelt's program, which has meant more to Arkansas 1 }} and the South than any previous, administration's, was opposed byj* Miller In the following instances, to name a few: ., Opposed the Guffey Coal Bill, passage of which was urged by th« ( President and both the operators and employees of coal 'mines, ' Voted in Committee of the Whole to curtail the President's relief v program by one-third. j Opposed the President's land pur-*' chase program recommended by" 1 the President's Farm Tenancy Com* mission on which Governor B3|ley! was the only governor member, \ Repeatedly criticized the 8ol! ' Conservation Service Adminlfttrft' tion. ' li Disregarded the President's <JQUn« • ael and supported the Patman pro* posal to print paper money t<J pay the bonus, Did not vote for the TVA <«*„ which he now professes to fsvor<"' Was opportunely absent on 18 Pth« er occasions when Senator Robin' son and other Democratic leaders needed his support to pass Import' ant New Deal legislation. Supported the President's yotp only o ce out of six opportunities to do so. Failed and refused to assist Sen' ator Joe T. Robincon in the latter'*/ final, valiant fight for the Pr$s(<, dent's court bill, which the House," Judiciary Committee, of which Ml!« x ler v/as a member, would never pjf« mil to come to a vote in the House, Declared his opposition to wages and hours legislation, stronfllyV urged by the President, BUT gf»Jj fered no suggestion for dealing^ with this problem for which a so|y, (Ion must be found. • DEMOCRATIC NOMINEE United States Senator

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