Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 13, 1937 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, October 13, 1937
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Page 3
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t .Wednesday, October 13, 1987 HOPE STAB, SOP12, ARKANSAS BAfte WttiBtfl JCA\JtEJ i. JdUnCio ••'W '•fa <•>-ft MRS. 8ii) HENKY rr^«srr«t» ••• «».,« ,im The Itiilnlmu Sluiuli How ffrfi.v the rain How gray thi- world And Ki'ii.v the" ruin-clouds overhead, When suddenly Some cloud is furlod And there ij, ijleamini: sun instead. The raindrops drop Prismatic li^ht, And trees iind meadows burn in Bret-n, And arched in air Serene and bright Tlie rainbow all at once is .seen. Serene and bright The rainbow stands That Wiis nut anywhere before, And so may joy Fill empty hands When Miiishino enters through a door.- -Selected. Mr. ,ind Mrs K. K. MfCloiighan of Oklahoma City, and Mr. and Mr.s. Vernon Hilhi.sh iiiid Miss Florence Iteibolt of Akron. Ohio, and Mis. J. II. \Vor- mack <i( Oklahoma City, who have been ijuests of Mr. ami Mis. M. M. Mc- CluiiKhan <yid Mr. and Mrs. Bill Smith have roturiieil to their respective homes. W. K. Porterfield of Little Hock is n Wednesday business visitor in the city. Mrs. John llartleti of Little Rock is the guest of her sister, Mrs. J. T. Allen. The regular monlhly mcctim; of the Junior-Senior High P. T. A. has been postponed until November, on account of the School of Instruction, which will be held at tin- high school on Saturday. October '£1. O- Mr. and Mrs. John P. Cox have as hou.sc truest, MIS.V Virginia Kcndnck of Hjivnesville, La. - O Mrs. Krnc.-.t Uraliam and Mr.s. W. L, Carter were Tue.silay visitors in Tex- ark.ma. -O- Mr. and Mis. Bryan Rubles had us week-end micsl.s. Miss June Hug- gles. Miss Mabel Smithy and Mrs. M, Perry, lelmnint; u. tlu-ir homes [rum atlendint: (lie Anierican Hose Beauty school in Hot fcpnims. Sunday . . . Mini; and Martha will lie here in "Double or NothinK" . . . . sure, it's at the— At 8 p. m. ONKSHOW ONLY IRENE DUNNE Sec her again In "SHOW BOAT" Spencer TRACY —ami— U'lSF. KAINEK "BIG CITY" Thur. Fri. "The Cisco Kid" ride.s again— Warner T f? n t K tfcj HI —in (In 1 return of one of his best pictures! "ROBINHOOD of EL DORADO" Have ycmr u inter Suit dry cleaned in inn modern pi.ml—pressed by experts — delivered promptly. Cleaners & Hatters TELEPHONE 321 The W. L. Carters nnd J. A. Sulli- vnns had as week-end gucxls, Mr. tin<l Mrs. Hen Cnrler mid family of Kl Doindo. Miss Hfltllo Anne Koild has rntuni- pd from (i few days visit in Lewisville nnd Shreveport. Mr. and Mrs. W, L, Carter and Mrs. Mary Caller had us week-end jtucsts, Mr. and Mrs. David Juinn nnd children of Pine Hluff and Miss Mary Curler of Kaiisiis City, Mo. -O- Mrs. Edwin Do^snll, Mrs. C. D. Lester Mr.s. Sceva Gibson ami Mrs. Huffin White, were Tuesday visitors in Pino Bluff, atlendintj the Arkansas Parent Teachers congress meetin;', in that city this week. The many friends of Mi;«> Pal.sy Ann Campbell, dauRhtei- of Mr. and Mrs Robert Campbell, will be ulad to Itiuiw thai she is recovering from the serious illness she has recently undergone at her home on .South Main si reel. Mr. and Mix. Kdu'in Stewart have returned from a few days vi.sil with Mr. and Mr.s. Jack Stewart in Vicks- bnrg, Miss. Whale by the Tail At the Sacngpr Louise Ilainer and Spencer Tracy are teamed for the first Him' on the screen in "Bit; City" which comes to the Kiiengcr Thursday and Friday only. 'Hie new picture was written and produced by Norman Krasna, author of "Fury," one of last year's outstanding 1/hotuplays, and was directed by Frank Bor/.ap,e of "History Is Made •.it Night" fame. The story deals with the fortunes of an immigrant girl who battles her v.'ay to success ill America and to love via marriage to a New York faxi- cab tirivcr. Th' 1 part of the immigrant yirl provides another unusual role for the versatile Miss Hainer whose screen por- tniyal.s since comim; lo Ibis country nmi^e from ibc Cbine,-.e heroine of "The Good Karth" coming to the Saenger in November, to the Hii.ssian countess of "The Emperor's Candlesticks." As the lough but i!'x»! naturcd taxicab driver. Tracy plays his fir>t role since his bit parts in "C'ajAams C'ouraijiHius" and "They Gave Him a Gun." Also prominent in the east are Charles' Grapewin, Janet Beecher and Eddie Quillan. Keep your addresses filed in a notebook. Then when Christmas comes you won't have that last-minute rush and hunt. TREATS Extra, 2 Big Features Last Day—No, 1 "A Bride for Henry" NO. 2 "Sea Spoilers" THUKSDAV & FRIDAY CLARK GABLE Wallace Beery —in— "Hell Divers" An M-(i-,M I'irdire Alsr> The lihnics Orchcslra I'orkys Cartoon Moiiiilini; a (!S-ton whale for n trans-coiKinentiil tour is a recent en- ghicerlni! achievement of a laiRc CaHliiruia hridtfc company. Tho car itself wi.s quid- an itrliieveiiiiMit and nisi SIS,(!(IO. It Is ;:aid lo lie (he largest railroad car ever built, Iml ituitnifiiiK "Colossus" (he (iS-l<ui inciisU'r was a really lilc achievement. "1,'olossic" and the huge exlilliil car will step at Hope Salurday, October Kith for a <i'U' day showing another feature of Ihe mammoth marine hippodrome is "Seii Tiny the Mermaid" termed nature's slninin-sl living enigma. The huije cur will he spotted on a side track ill Ihe .Missouri I'adfic dcpol. The exhibit will lie open lo the public from noim until 1!) p. in. Government Is To exc I of Ala ter M Wo (Continued from Page One) ii:iis mi cottf in.si.-ed uj) hy south- tcin crude mills recently had been cent;, n pound, lowest since 1!I20 ept for the three depression years. uivhase of cottonseed oil was one the recommendations made by the bama connrvssimial delegation af- a recent meeting in Birmingham. mbers ^aid government buying uld slabih/.c the price. With tho Hempstead Home Agent Uy MEIA'A RULUNGTON INSURE NOW ROY ANDERSON nnd Company Fire, Tornado, Accident Insurance "Apple a Day" An "apple a day" helps to solve the vitamin problem in many Hempslead county homes. A|iies are a t;ood source of vitamins A. B. C. and D. and also contain lime, phosphorus, and iron. They can be obtained when oilier fruits and vegetables are hard to got, Miss Gertrude K. Coiuint, extension nutritionist, University of Arkansas College of Agriculture, points out. Apples sliced raw and served with Miiiar .'uul cream are a good breakfast dish. Miss Conant suggests. Fried, or in friilc-r.s lliey /nay be served with baked or broiled ham or roast pork. An apple .short c.ike will be a .surprise Ihe whole family will enjoy for dinner. Apple sauce is marie with tart apples and coolicil until illicit, .sweetened lo laMe, and flavored wilh cinnamon or nutmeg. It is served hot on top of slmri cake m.ide with plain rich bis- cuit dough, with whipped cream. Winter Is Coming Hempstead county homemakers are "putting the house in order" for the lonn winter months. Winter time, when fires are going all day long, is the dancer period for fires in rural homes. 'All chimneys should be carefully gone over, loose brick reset firmly, and the cracks filled with mortar. All flues which arc suspended from the ceiling or supported by braces nailed into partitions should be carefully overhauled. The weight of a flue of this type often pulls the braces from their anchorage and allows Ihe flue to sag on one side, thus cracking the mortar, Mrs. Ida A. Fenton, extension economist, household management of the University of Arkansas College of Agriculture. The heat of sumer expands the brick and the contraction which has taken place since the cool days have arrived has helped to loosen the mortar. These fads make il doubly important that all flues be carefuly checked for crevices where a spark may find lodgment and smoulder for a time until a blaze finally bursts forth. Fireplaces should be screened to insure a stray spark being kept within the safe /one. It is not uncommon to see several holes burned in Ihe floor in front of the fireplace. Electric wires are also a potential source of fire. These should also be checked to make certain there is no hazard there. Clothes hung too near the slove. wood placed in the oven to dry, food left cooking o nthe slove sometimes result in a house gone up in smoke. A few hours spent now in checking flues, electric wires, providing .storage for wood to use during a stormy period will greatly lessen the fire ha/- ard and keep some folk from being ] homeless this winter. IVli'.s. Fenlon declares. Community lU'creation Plenty of fun for everybody is llie Radiant Heaters $7.45 Bath Room Heaters $2.25 Harry W. Shiver Plumbing-Electrical PHONE 259 General Motors Chiefs Preview New Buicks aim of community recreation leaders in llempstqad county this fall, Recording to the plans they have made. A survey of types of entertainment now being presented in rural communities over Arkansas discloses n gradual raising of standards in selection and presentation of program material, and club recreation leaders are to he given credit for bringing about this improvement in the quality of h</me Uilt'iit entertainment, declares Miss Juno Donhue, specialist in Community activities, University of Arkansas College of Agriculture. The talents of young nnd old are being dis- rovreil and developed, while the audience and performers all have a good time. Talent numbers are usd to advantage on banquet programs, club rallies, achievement days, and community nights. There have been many county-wide tournaments or festivals in activities of an artistic nature, as drama and music, during the past several months. County choruses of rural women arc being developed on a large scale. Hose Jar Some of the roses, which are blooming so profusely now in Hempslead county, will eventually find their way to the Christmas tree in the form of an old fashioned rose jar or pot pourri. f Directions for preparing the rose petals are given by Miss Sybil Bales, extension specialist in home industries, University of Arkansas College of Agriculture. A quantity of rose petals is spread out in a dark place. During the curing process turn two or three times. A mixture made of one teaspoon each of oil or lavender and cloves of cinnamon; a fourth teaspoon each of rosemary, bergnmot, eucalyptus, lemon; one ounce of pulverized orris root; and a half ounce of orange or carnation sachet in blended well with the rose petals. This mixture will perfume one and a half to two gallons of the petals. The petals should be lightly covered for four to six weeks. Pol pourri bags can be made from scraps of satin cut into pieces 2M> by 4 inches wide. Two pieces are sewed together, leaving one end open. The bag is filled with perfumed petals, and the top tied with a ribbon. Several of the pockets tied together arc just the thing for the linen chest or milady's hndkcrchief box. The pclals might also be packed in lillle pottery jars made by Arkansas potlcrs, Miss Bales EUggesls. Safety Program Home demonstration clubs in Hemp- slead county emphasize a program of safely throughout the year, recognizing that farm homes are frequently scenes of accidents. Leaders in the national safety movement who are meeting this week in Kansas Cily say that agriculture has a higher accident record than any other industry. Repairing the steps and installing a hand rail on inside stairs, using a safe 1 step ladder for work difficult to reach, and keeping toys, chairs, and stools out of the lane of travel in the home will prevent many falls, suggests Mrs. Ida A. Fenton, extension specialist in household management, University of Arkasas College of Agriculture. One of the most frequent causes of disastrous fires is pouring kerosene into the slovc lo start a fire. Safe flues, a sheet of asbestos to protecl the wall behind the stove, wood cut so thai Ihe door of Ihe slove can be closed, and a close watch on fires on winday clays will keep many a house from going up in smoke, and prevent a lartic umber of serious accidents. Hoi fat and scalding water arc often causes of accidents in the home. Water should be kept away from hoi fat, and a container of hoi water should never bo lefl where a child might fall into it, warns Mrs. Fenton. Firearms should also be kepi oul of Ihe reach of children, and Ihe poisonous materials used in controlling diseases or insects about the farm should be kept safely out of reach, the specialist emphasizes. Many farm accidents occur in the operation of farm machinery which could be avoided by more careful handling, and a little forethought in checking the machinery for safety, Mrs. Fenton Adds. Millionaires'Increase carry a nmiplele slock of Trusses. We HIT careful ti, r»m>ri- ly fil these trusses, anil our prices are llu- hmcst that can be made. Nu charge made, fur fitting. JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company The Rexall Store I'hime till Delivery - - - .. _.irs. The evirlenri.- of this conslructive and gratifying service is the retention of the valuable palroiKigc of some of the largest and most influential planters in the ll«|je territory for (.haI unusual leiiLUh of time; and those who aiilicip.ile placing their cotton in !)-cenl goveniment loans can be assured of this most .satisfactory attention. Furthermore, they will find it to their decided advantage to urnuige their loans through our firm. Jtesjiectfully, 8 South Walnut Street E. C, BROWN & CO. Cotton Merchants HOJJC, Arkansas BERLIN.—M 1 )—The number of mark millionaires in Germany hns grown by more- than 50 per cent since the Nazi regime camu into power. Statistics just published are for the yeear 1935, when the number of persons with taxable fortunes of one million marks ($400,000) or more was given as 3,549. In 1931 there were only 2,324. Clouded eyes and briitlc, rough cuticle are two results of nervousness and lack of sleep. FOR SALE i /flhAAA X 5 room Residence—322 South Shover street. 110 acre farm, (it) acres cultiva- lion. SO acres timber and pas- lure. -1 room house, new barn. Good water, 7'.a miles south of Hone, t'ash or reasonable terms. oster & Borden 123 W. Division St. Licensed Real Estate Brokers Egypt's Student King Took One Subject to Heart By MILTON BftONNER NJ2A Service Staff Correspondent LONDON, Eng.-An Arabian Nights version of the King and the Beggar Maid legend has the )>eople of Egypt following every new development in the romance of their 18-year-old King, f'arouk, and his 16-year-old sweetheart, Farlda Zulficar. Of course, the social distance between the king and the Beggar Maid is not as great in this case. After all, Farida is the daughter of a distinguished Egyptian judge and granddaughter of a former premier of Egypt. But she is not of royal blood. And in the eyes of the common people, she is a commoner much like themselves, nnd they are delighted that she has been chosen to become their queen. Flrsl Met in England Strangely, it all started in cold, damp, England, nnd not in the Egypt of moonlit nights, where love and romance take their cue from the music of the lute nnd the song of the bulbul. Farouk never laid eye on his Farida until two years ago, after he had gone to England lo pursue the studies which were part of his preparation for kingship. A student at prim Kenry House on Kingston Hill, Farouk was a bit homesick, a bit downcast, at first. Nevertheless he soon became known as a refular fellow among his classmates, and in tine village was a familiar figure to townsfolk as he rode a bi- car, an Arabian .horse. Then he gave her a new name. Farouk, it seems, is superstitious about the letter "F." His father's name was Fuad. His sisters are named Fawziya, Faiza, Faika and Fathiya. So Farouk decreed that when Sasi became queen of Egypt, she should be called Farida. Seeks Important Bole She will be the first queen of an entirely independent Egypt since the days Kink Farouk, a lavish lover. of Cleopatra, who was sovereign in her own right and not a sovereign's consort, as Farida will be. The wedding has been tentatively arranged for next May, when Farida will be 17. And just as the Egyptians have no elaborate investiture ceremony for their kings, so there will be no elaborate royal wedding ceremony. The spirit of the Moslem faith is for simplicity in these vastly significant affairs. But as a modern young man, Farouk is pressing his cabinet to allow Farida to appear in public more as an English queen does, rather than to be hedged about and hemmed in like the wives of most Oriental sovereigns. Sasi Naz Zulficar, renamed Farida by fiance. cycle. His democratic attitude won for him the sobriquet, "Prince Ferdy." During thai summer in 1935. Farouk's mother, Queen Nazli, visiled in England. With her were her four daughters, youthful playmates of the heir- apparent. And their guest was none other than pretty young Sasi Naz Zulficar. Father's Death It wasn't long before Farouk was dividing his attention between studies and dark-eyed Sasi. Candy and flowers and frequent calls soon made it apparent that the young prince, with a whole nation to choose from, doting royal parents to guide him and a worried set of ministers hoping for the best, had made his choice of a mate—* and a very happy choice at that. Then tragedy struck with the death of Farouk's father, King Fuad. School days were over. The boy had become king and was called back lo Egypt. There, for a lime, he was busy wilh Ihe enlhronement ceremonies and the rush of new duties. But last summer he found lime for another trip to England, and whether by accident or pre-arrangemenl, he found his charming Sasi there too. Their courtship was renewed and quickly reached its climax with his proposal and her acceptance. He showered his bride-to-be with gifts—jewels, an expensive American Butcher "Takes Cake" as Expert Collector LONDON—OT—A butcher's bright idea may revolutionize debt-collecting in Britain. William Webb, who sells all kinds of meat to the families of Worthing, a coast resort, put this notice in his store windows: "This business has been compelled to close owing to bad debts. A list will shortly be shown giving the names and amounts owing." Right away the money began rolling in. Trade organizations throughout the country are studying the possibilities of the new system. School Opening Wei! Attended at School opening at Rosston WftS attended by the parents of the district* The program consisted of a song by the audience followed by a Bible ffead* ing by Opal Forbes. Inez Tomlin and Betty Joe JafViH gave reading and Superintendent ChaS. Taylor and other faculty meffi\xtjf made talks concerning the schooL Announcements were made bf thd 1 t*< T. A. meeting, box supper* and beauty contest. The program closed with tf prayer by Brother Sorrells, The box supper and beauty contest were well attended last Friday night. The money is to be used to finish pay* ing for school furniture purchased by the P. T. A. Winners of the beauty contest were Amelia Atkins, first place, and Hazel Haynie, second place. • Everyone is invited to the basketball games here Friday night, October 15. Central vs. Rosston, with three teams. Olive oil may be used for many pur* poses. It is excellent in hot oil sham* poos. It may be used to massage tired, aching feet. And it is unexcelled as a cuticle softener. Mothers t In treating your family's colds, don't experiment \ or take needless chances. , use W VAPORUB PROVED BY 2 GENERATIONS Not So Fast, There LONDON.— (ff)— An American couple attending the theater for the first lime Ihe other evening almost committed a sacrilege. They started to leave after the final curtain before the orchestra played "God Save the King." The anthem, familiar to Americans because it's the same tune as "America," is played after every show while the audience stands at attenlion. Never have your tlephone number put on a visiting card unless it is of the fold-over type. Your address, however, may appear in the lower right. The loon's tiny wings, fine for swimming, are so small that it has to take a running start on water to get into the air. SHOES! The CH tmeutffor Chnrming styles.. colors and leatfters. The finest, most pleasing fit...plus Air Step's "magic sole"... That's the charm treatment your feet! brings luxury down COTTON LOANS We are now making Government 'Cotton Loans. Bring us your, collon for quick service. Jett Williams & Co. .PREVIEWING the new Bulok Una of motor cars for 1938, which they (expect to break all sales records for this General Motors Division, Alfred p, Sloan, Jr., chairman of the board of the corpoi|jtion, and .William S. Knudsen, president, congratulate Harlow H. Curtice, Buick president, on the handsome >iew product. They were snapped In this Informal pose by the hood of «ne of the new cars. Left to riyht, Knud|en, Curtice and Sloan, [The 1938 Buicks will be announced publicly pctober 15th,. , » v»%% *»% v. v» w» •«%•• '•>;. SEE us »; 'J For I'aintiiig and Body Work— J* Succial Cur I'uuit Job— 517.50 i;. O. K. Body Shop ', 1015 S. Elm (Old Ilgli. Slunij,» ,» M. M. MORGAN R EFRESHINGLY new in every vigorous flowing line, , the impressively big new 1938 Studebaker, in three short weeks, has become the toast of the nation. One ride in it is all the selling it needs. It's the steadiest, sturdiest, easiest handling, most comfortable car that % little money ever bought. Independent planar wheel suspension, finest hydraulic shock absorbers and optional automatic overdrive combine to give it riding qualities; you never dreamed any car would have. ARCHER MOTOR CO. Third and Walnut Hope, SHOE STORE niiiiiiimiiiiitiiimimmmmimmmi

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