Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 6, 1934 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 6, 1934
Page 6
Start Free Trial

PAGE SEC lieu 1 *, , HOPE, ARKANSAS New Farm Relief Policy Is Outlined LITTLE ROCK.—(/}>)—Inauguration of a policy which will "put farmers Oil their own feet" rather than allow them to rely on government agencies now that the druoth has been broken marked a conference of relief officials here Tuesday. The conference was presided over by T. Roy Reid director of drouth relief for Arkansas, who said instructions would be sent immediately to Thursday, September 6,..Ift Ice Cream Piped "By the Mile" Brings Ite Inventor $1,000 a Day Clarence W. Vogt, a Refrigeration Engineer, Got Ideas From Cantankerous Refrigeration Pipes, Which Is Making; Him a Fortune county agents, ERA workers and oth- j a day. NEW YORK.-(/p)-When paper for lining tobacco tins stuck together and a pipe froze. Clarence VV. Vogt laid the foundation for an income of $1,000 try. All relief agencies will co-operate in an effort to return drouth area farmers to self sustaining basis as soon as possible, said Reid. E. B. Whitaker. in charge of the cattle purchasing program in the drouth area, reported to the conference that 40.525 head of cattle had been purchased from 9.101 producers. The state's present quota is approximately 100.000 head. That's what he said, "One thousan dollars a day." And just a year ag he was struggling along on $100 a da making ice cream by the foot instea of by the gallon. • Vogt. born in Louisville, Ky., stud led refrigeration engineering at Cor nell university. About seven year ago he was working in his own plan in Louisville when a largo tobaco company found it couldn't keep thi REMNANT Safe/ Friday-Saturday Over 250 Silk Remnants from »,<, yard to full dress pattern at an actual saving of 1-3 to 1-2 the regular selling price. Large variety of both printed and solid colors. Over 500 Cotton Remnants with prices ranging up to 15% Off. Come early for best selections. half-block-lon 1 * sheets of waxed paper for tobacco tins from sticking together in hot weather. They called Voght. He fixed that with refrigeration. And then the tobacco company asked him to fix some other little things in a plant manufacturing small bricks of ice crenm. Vogt remedied that trouble too Then he tried to change the age-old process for making ice cream, a delicacy the Romans are said to have made using snow for refrigeration. Tries Flukes Ice cream for years has been made in batches. The mixture was poured into a freezer, paddled, poured out and frozen solid. But sometimes the batches varied In quality, and the process took time. Vogt tried making it, among other ways, in flakes—like snow—and put- :ing it into cakes that way. One day he refrigerated pipe which carried he mixture to the snow-making point "roze . . . too much brine around the pipe. But the frozen ice cream mixture n the pipe was good to eat, Vogt ound, and that started him on his lew idea. Today his patented proc- ss makes ice cream by the mile in ipcs—one continuous process instead f ill batches. Ice cream ingredient-, re poured into the pipe, mixed, frozen, forced out under pressure in long oils, chopped off in small pieces, vrappcd and delivered. Vogt says ice cream made his way technically superior because its uality can be controlled. His process -is guarded through licenses from the original idea of making it to the time the finished product reaches the consumer in small packaged rolls. He figures a 25 per cent saving in power and refrigeration over the old method for making bulk ice cream, no saving in the finished product because of other costs which arc higher, and a 20 per cent final saving between his product delivered wrapped and bulk ice cream delivered in the same manner. Wins Swim at $333 a Mile Special Feature 2 Remnant quilt bundles of 80 square prints and broad cloths. Every piece guaranteed fast color. Enough for two quilts to each bundle. Only 29 100 Miles A Day The first plant using his system was opened in Detroit in 1932, and now the plants using his system have a total capacity of 100 miles of ice cream a day, about seven feet to the gallon. Vogt figures a potential capacity peak of 1,750,000,000 feet a year. The ice cream end of his business is well under way, he believes, and he is turning his attention to using his piping process for butter, cold cream, lard and other such mixtures. He is working out those ideas in his small shop in Greenwich, Conn. Among the latest is a cardboard Plowing through tho cold waters of Lake Erie In comparatively slow time. Marvin Nelson. Fort Dodge, la., swimmer, won the- Toronto 15-mile marathon swim for the third time in four yearn. Nelson had a lead of more thau a i.iile oa his nearest competitor when he crossed the finish line. The winner, n-ho pocketed ?5000, is shown inset In the lielcf tlint startod. HARRY GRAYSOI Agua Calicnte, which was Taiuana putting on the dog, has folded. No winter meeting for the first time in 14 years. Agua Calientc held up surprisingly well after the crash. But repeal did it no good, and with pan-mutual betting legal in California, open gambling is the only thing the ?2,OCO,000 plant below the border has to offer the good people of the sunkist slope that they cannot get at home. And the chances are they don't have to look very long if they care to flirt with games of chance and spinning wheels. The new Los Angeles Turf Club's course on the estate of the late Lucky Baldwin, at Arcadia, henceforth will package for ice cream, butter and j be the headquarters of the motion pic- other commodities which can be removed and sliced .Instead of taking off the lid and digging out the contents, with his package the side is simply ripped open to expose the entire commodity. Mount Erapuca, in the Copal Zone of the Honduras, is sinking at an alarming rate. Agriculture on the sides of the mountain is being ruined and already more than 625 acres of cornfields have disappeared. D Going Away to School! Keep Posted on Happenings at Home Star FROM NOW UNTIL JUNE 1st To any Boy or Girl Away at School PAYABLE IN ADVANCE Getting the Homo Town newspaper every clay is just like getting a letter from home . . . Long, lonesome days and nights pass swiftly by when you are in touch with happenings at home. If your boy or girl is going away to school be sure to subscribe for the home paper and eliminate all worries about them getting homesick and lono.-ome .... It will be the most treasured gift von can make tnem. Phone 768 Today ture colony's race-goers. The Santa Anita Handicap there on February 23 takes the pUice o f the old Agua Caliento, formerly the Coffroth, as the world's richest stake. And with 155 racing clays in California, Tijuana can go back to sleep. The little ramshackle village down there at the end of the trail can rest just as peacefully as it did until James Wood Coffroth put it on the map in 1915. The palatial track, clubhouse, casino and hotel at Agua Calientc stand as monuments to prohibition, anti-racing legislation, and the golden and giddy days. It Was Coffroth's Idea Tijuana's passing is just as well, but there's many an interesting story in connection with its 18-year run. The border is closed to racing, but its romance rides on. There's the tale of Coffroth, perhaps the smartest sports promoter of his time, looking for something to turn to when boxing was booted out of his native slate, and arriving in Tijuana with an idea and a .shoestring. And parlayhuj that into a million or more. Coffroth, always a man of vision, was against the expansion at Agua Calientc in 19il). lie wasn't keen to invest important money where the Mexican government raised the laxe.; with each big turnout, and reali/.ed what repeal and favorable racing legislation in the north would do to his venture. So, while Coffroth retained some interest at Anna Calicnte, he and two or three others who started with him got out in time—Sunshine Jim, for one, witli enough to retire. But undoubtedly the most colorful figure connected with the high rolling activities on the two banks of the dry river bed that is the Tijuana was James Nugent Crofton, one of the principal owners and general manager of the Agua Calienle layout. Crofton was a poor farm boy at Hood River. Ore., and the only horses lie- saw before hitting the border were attached to plows. He wound up with more than a million, a major interest in the Agua Calicnte establishment, gambling conclusions, and a siring of thoroughbreds. It was Crofton who interested Joe Schenek and other picture people when it was decided Ilia!. Agua Cali- eiite was lo be: America's Deauville."' The Alan nn the Horse I sat in a New York hotel room with a group of racing men in the fummer of 1929. General Abclardo Rodriguez, then governor of Baja Cal| ifornia, was there incognito. He had come east with Croflon, who was canvassing owners with a view to having them ship to Agua Caliente for the $100,000 handicap the following March, and other fixtures. Victorian collected $108,.'iOO in winning the Ayua Calienle in 19.'JO, by the way. The purse WHS as large when Golden Prince romped in at the old Tijuana oval in 11)29, and when Mike Hall won ihe race of IU31, the year the great Smi Keau was shut out. "A 5100,000 race at Tijuana!" ipoke up Clarence Buxton. "Why. when I was out then., in 1917, a fel'low wearing a baseball cap rode through the streets of San Diejjo, .shouting through. a megaphone, 'Racing today! Tijuana! 1:30.'" "Mr Buxton." said the soft sp-.iken Crofton. "I was the fellow on the horse." Hickory Shade The revival meeting closed Sunday with 16 additions to the church. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Calhoun and family, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Rogers and Miss Rose Lee Brown spent Sunday with Mrs. Allie Malone and family. Mr. and Mrs. Ted Prescott of Emmet spent'Sunday with Mrs. Bradford here. Mr. and Mrs. Eary Murphy too supper Sunday night with Mr. and Mrs. Jonah Terry. Miss Bertha Breen spent Sunday with Miss Gladys Wilson. Miss Slovis Maxwell and Miss Imogene Holds took supper with Miss Alta Bruce Sunday night. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Yocum of Spring Hill attended the baptising Sunday. Mrs. J. L. Willet and little son Vincent spent Sunday with her mother, Mrs. Rogers. Married: Friday evening, Miss Martha Duke to Mr. Freeman Crider. We wish them much success in life. Spring Hill H. II. Foster and family spent Sunday at 1'rescolt with A. L. Powell and wile. Mrs. Brown will leave Tuesday for Oklahoma to make her home with her son. Lester, and children, who had the misfortune of losing his wife. Mrs. Lester Brown was known to her friends here as Miss Lnna Foster. Mr.;. Willie Tarpley spent Iho week end with her daughter Mrs. Otis Butle;- and family. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. McLarly were dt.wn from Hope Sunday afternoon. Mr. J. H. Yoctmi spent a few days of lasl week with friend:; and rela- ive.; here. The drouth was broken here about i o clock Monday morning when Sin-ing Hill woke up by hearing a wind and with it a glorious rain. .Mrs. Elbert Tarpley and children were over from Battle Field Thursday uul .spent the day with her mother, Mrs. Ed Collins. The Juniors of tin; Melhodist Sun- lay school and their teacher, Mrs. Smith, and Mrs. Huckahee took their unehefi anil spent a delightful day at V Monien s;n-ing Sunday. There •ere 12 pupils and 1 visitor present. Mi-, and Mrs. Ben Snssc-r and son tames left Tuesday for Dicrks where Mr. t'.isser is employed. Mr. John D.\in and family motored o Arkadi-lphia Sunday and spent the lay. Mi's. Leslcr Boyce relunu.-d home Saturday after an extended visit at day shoppers in the city. Mrs. Frank Hill and mother spent Tuesday with Mrs. Hay McDowell of Hope. Our people are busy picking and ginning cotton now. Tom Mix to Make Hot Springs New Home HOT SPRINGS, (UP) Tom Mix, motion picture star and circus performer, will move his studio here dur- ing the winter of 1935-36 to make nt lenst two pictures, ho has advised his friends, George and Richard Ryan of thsi city. Winter quarters for the Snm D. Dill circus in which Mix performs as rodeo director wil be established here, (he Ryans said. The city men talked with Mix Dill recently at Pine Bluff and ....... advised of the proposed move to Hot Springs. The Dill-Mix show opened here this spring. and Leonard Boyce Saturday visitors to I'TCM-otl. J. C. TtTll'T we:x- i.mniu; the Hi-pe. Til' 1 :--. Clan-nee linker and children v.en. down frnin Hope Sunday. Mr. 1-;. M. LaGrone was looking after lil ; in'.eivsh; in our community Monday. Mis; Pc-rtha /.immcrl.v and one of her r.irl friends ef near Melrosc. were visiting friends here Sunday nighi. Mr. and MY 1 -'. Sam Young were Mon- Speedy Relief of Chills and Fever | Don't let Malaria tear you apart j with its racking chills and burning fever. Trust to no home-made or mere makeshift remedies. Take the medicine prepared especially for Malaria—Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic. Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic gives real relief from Malaria beciiu.sc it's a scientific combination of tasteless quinine and tonic iron. The quinine kill:; the Malarial infection in the blood. The iron builds up the system and helps fortify against further attack. Al the first sign of any attack of Malaria take Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic. Better still take it regularly during the Malaria season to ward off the disease. Grove's Tastelss Chill Tonic is absolutely harmless and tastes good. Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic now comes in two sizes, !>0c and $1. The SI size contains 2'/;: times as much TT> the 50c size and gives you 25 r ,'t more for your money. Get a bottle today at any store. Picture them Hack /o SvJsool sas C PE And incidentally, mother, school days aren't so far off. Better conic in today and see the new ABC Percales (left) we've just received. They're smarter ,\ nc Percale made than ever—and, of course, you know '" Simplicity Pattern ABC Percales arc always guaranteed to launder without fading. 36 inches wide a yard WE GIVE EAGLE STAMPS ' '' ' ("gin) A B C Percale, especially nirc in Simplicity Pattern N'o. M38 THE LKADING DEPARTMENT STOKE Geo. W. Robison 6- Co. HOPE PIJESCOTT NASIIVILIJ2 * Big words; wild claims; trick stunts, and such, The owl says, do not count for much. "To know a motor fuel," says he, "Test it yourself and then you'll see!" We make no rash claims about what to expect from Essolcne. We prefer that you discover for yourself just what it will accomplish when you use it in your own car. For, after all, that's really what counts. Try a tankful next time you need motor fuel. Learn for yourself why wesay thatEssoleneguarantees smoother performance. [Essolulia Motor Oil in tlic crankcas<> enables Kssnlune to do its test] AT REGULAR MOTOR TRAVEL INFORMATION KKKE Oi COST Vourg for the asking ut all Ksso Stations and I n-.il era— ••tSSO TOl'KS AM) DKTOURS." I'rofunvly Illuatraloil. New every month. Contains cjttk-i.il map of current rwul construction; vacation Information; toi-rl:-.-; '<ata. etc. Alao free Individual road maps. GASOLINE PRICE Smoother Performance STANDARD OIL COMPANY OF L O U I SI AN A

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free