Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 18, 1937 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 7

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, October 18, 1937
Page 7
Start Free Trial

V,', ""t- f- V STA& , ARKANSAS Monday, Oetobet-18,19< ;or Utilizes English Diplomatic fibt From the Sun Ace a Playwright r'^ ' j ______ ftftiifornian Runs Ref rig- i Power Behind Anthony erator With Rays of Sun By SAM JACKSON AP Feature Service Writer COtfCORD. Calif.—In a modest honVe in an almond gvove. Otto H. M0hi\ inventor, is experimenting at making sunshine do many of the household tasks now performed by gas, oUt or electricity. Pot three years his refrigerator has yielded its daily quota of ice cubes without costing him a cent—because he freezes them with sunshine. Eden Is Versatile Robert Vansittart LONDON—</P>From a background of Eton College and an austere diplomatic career. Sir Robert Vansittart writes successful plays, poetry and other literature. His duty as permanent under secretary of state for foreign affairs to to keep the empire's .foreign office running smoothly, whoever the foreign secretary is or whatever the political iiriiis. Vansittart has been the real Quinfcball Season Opens k _. _._ man behind the scenes" in the for- .tfe can go to a*tittle cabinet exposed j eign affairs department nt Whitehall o the broiling midsummer sun and for eight years. draw a glass of cold drinking water, j And Light Comedy also sun-cooled. j He was an important figure in the Day and ni£>ht his solar water heater Ethiopian crisis, the Spa—nish situa- eontains gaiions of water hot enough j lion, the Mediterranean "piracy" eon- ttt scald one. ' fere nee and other serious diplomatic 'And during the last six months he! developments. Yet he found time to "has occasionally been burning hydro- [write "Passion B." a light comedy, gen gas obtained, he says, by breaking; His latest play, to be produced this tip water into its corny.c.crt parts- season in London's West End. is a captivating romance. It deals with the love of a rich, conservative peer's hydrogen and oxygen. Old Sol Does York The present hydrogen-producing out-l daughter for a socialist candidate for •fit occupies less space than an office Parliament. desk and Mohr says it produces en,\ Of it. he said: eugh fuel for the average family's! "I am very pleased, ns it has been cooking nee<ls. It utilizes a well known;more than lo years since 1 had a play laboratory tact-thai water can bejon- . . decomposed by electrical action. Such! Vmtuig has been Sir Robert shob- .standard at plants that by since his clays at Eton. At 18, he for hospital' v ' TOtc a f''-ay m French which was a, process is supply tanks of oxygen use. Mohr's innovation is to electrical actic.n by sunpower. Old Sot's rays strike a sheaf of wires arranged in n vacuum globe nnd attached to a negative electrical plate. In the cool shade below are some -Metallic fins attached to a positive trlat. , "The two ttnits together constitute a thermopile and set up an electrical IT'S A (Racket! y /CLAUDE STUART HAMMOCK ' An expose of the ctcvor schemes that twindte th« American people out of miltiotis of tloltart yearly* No. 32. "Rclntlve" Pros|*rts "WANTED:--Young ninn of good vhnrnctor mirl iippcarnnce, to wilor old oslfiblisherl business. Good pny nnd rapid promotion for those who tilinli/y. 1'lione Mr. Uowsor for appointment. Main 329." With the world series in the airland footK.I! i-lni/urni: m couldn't resist-the urge to have a little Ixill e;inio i>i' D:eir I'w from left to right, Emilie, Cccilc, Marie, Annette and \vonm-, i;p their own rui • In.', lip, li.ty go. produced in Paris. A book of his creat* this poems was published last year. ; Once, before the World war. he had two plays running in London at once. 'A Diplomat Since '02 He entered the diplomatic service in 1 1902 when he was 21 and has held many appointments at home and j abn-.rd. He has served under a proces- • sion of premiers and foreign secretaries . the latest of the latter being clapper Anthcny Eden, successor to austere lei Hoare. Robert for post the - , , , t jiiut i? ^vjiiii ^ILI c; iji ini^ ii_n--_i.L,ii$OrVlCC. The device works as long as tne sun . H ., f .^ ^.^ was , hc tlaughter of shines, storing up gas for use at night | (he latc Goncnll W illiam C. Keppen- or on cloudy days. I i, eimer banker and business man of Jersey City, N. J. They had a son and daughter. Lady VansiHnrt died in 1928. Three years later Sir Robert Married Lady 8arcl.iv. daughter of Sir Colville Bar- clny. Sir Robert, who was knighted for his diplomatic achievements, is a son Invented Sub Detector ^Hydrogen is the gas that tilled the ill-fated dirigible Hindenburg. For domestic or industrial uses, it is handled much like ordinary iluminating gas and burns with a blue, intensely hot .flame. University physicists who have heard of Mohr's experiments concede the principle of his thermopile is -ound, of a co j one j. but question that enough electricity j can be generated by solar heat to produce hydrogen in usable amounts. .Inventor Mohr is a former consult- j ing engineer for the U. S. Bureau of I Mines and holder of many patents. j His files are filled with correspond- i ence from men high in technical and administrative fields. One, written by Franklin D. Roosevelt when he was assistant secretary of the navy, gratefully accepts Hour's submarine detector for the use of Uncle Sam. \ of a British captain and a grandson Trial Marriage HowCARDUI Helps Women Carclui is a purely vegetable medicine, found by many women to ease functional pains of menstruation. Tt also helps to strengthen women, who have been weakened by poor nourishment, by increasing their appetite and improving their digestion. Many have reported lasting benefit from the wholesome nutritional assistance obtained by taking Cardui. If you need help like this, get Cardui at the nearest drug store, read the directions and try it. (Continued from Page One) is no other ceremony. But she continues to live in her father's home as an unmarried woman, he works and lives as a single man. , He visits her when his fancy dictates, is a visiting bridegroom. Custom re- 'auires that he devote half his income to her support, whether or not there 1 are children. Later, perhaps years later, husband, wife and children may establish their own home formally. They usually do. But. the scholar said, it is not uncommon to find twenty or thirty persons living under the same roof, in cases where several daughters have been married to "visiting bridegrooms." Hurry Morse rend the above adVer- j tiM'ment, telephoned, and WHS grently pleased when an appointment was (iroinplly arranged. "I am Harry Morse," ho said, when he prescnti'd himself nt Mr. Bowser's office. "I have nn appointment to see Mr. Bowser." "I am Mr. Bowser," said a middle- aged man. "Be seated, Mr. Morse, and toll me something' about yourself— your iiRc, your education and your (!]iericnce." By adroit qufxtionini!, Bowser lead Harry to discuss his relatives and friends, nnd succeeded in obtaining a complete picture of Harry's family and social baekfc'round. "Very well," said Bowser. "Experience isn't n vital matter, ns we supply the necessary training. Now, you may not reiili/e it, but one of the most profitable lines a young man, fresh I'.-i in sehiiiil iind with no business experience--such as yourself—can take up is salesmanship." "1 always thought I'd like to be n salesman," replied Harry. "It is one of the few lines where n young man can make an income worth while and rise as fast as his abilities and energy warrcnt. \Ve are always nn the lookout for serious-minded young men who are determined to succeed. To the right kind, we offer a wonderful opportunity." "1 think I can satisfy you, Br. Bow- .s'er. I certainly will do my best. . . . But what do I have to sell?" "Heal estate," Bowser replied. 'He then told of a new development that was just then being opened to the public, lie talked of the wonderful profits to be made in buying the lots and holding them as an investment, anil related how many men had bc- cmiie rich by just such a course. He did nut omit to tell how much a wide- ] ii-wake salesman could earn. And when he had finished, Harry was thoroughly convinced he had found in excellent position. "But how do I begin'.'" Harry asked. "I don't know anything about real to pay n commission to nn unlle snlosmnn. Moreover, Hnrry knew that the "relative" prospect; nil that Bowser was after iron" beginning— nil that ho hnd oxpecS nnd that Harry's employment wns, merely as a bait to cntch the uncle.|j Official of Elks Started M estate." . Til give you all the help I can, Bowser promised, "mid I'll see (o it that you make some good commission.' while you're in training. You can Icnrn more by watching me ninke a sole than by any amount of instruction." "Yes, I should think so," Harry it greed. "Then suppose we do it this wiiy," Bowser went on. "I'll give you a demonstration. Select one of your re In lives—say your Uncle Frank you told me about, Tel! him of your new position, and bring him to .see me. He should be willing to help you '>>' lifting me present our proposition to him for your benefit and training." They discussed the matter fully, nnd Bowser explained that, should a sale result, Harry was to receive his full commission UK though he had made the sale, Tho next day Harry introduced his uncle. He then listened attentively as Bowser and his uncle discussed real estate. At the end of the interview. Hurry's uncle was interested sufficent- ly to purchiusc some of the new Iocs. "I don't really have any use for them," the old man said. "But us Hurry gets tho commission on the- sale, I'm glad to be his first customer." Naturally, Harry was delighted. He had taken notes during the conversation, and tried to remember all that was said. It did not seem very complicated. But when he faced his first prospect alone, he failed miserably. Somehow the prospect was not convinced. After two more failures' he was dismissed from the oruuniuition. nnd, instead of receiving his promised commission, he was told that it was illegal SANTA MONICA, Cnlif.-(/P good many member Elks prnbnhl the lodge's greeting, "Hello Bill," out knowing how the greeting natcd. But Colin Campbell Taylor, ve playwright and actor residing he life member of the Klk.s, and holcti Card No. 47, Issued by Lodge NS New York, soys he is responsible^ "In IR'.K)," --ays Taylor, "I ^ piny called •Hullo Bill.'It was origl; produced in Minneapolis. Some 61 brother Elks saw it and liked i the following year 'Hello Bill' adopted as our official greeting. 1 To My Friends: i ,W for up secotl'i I have opened business in the , building from the La'tt »•, dcs Old Stand. Will appreciate youft, business. They're off! Annette appears to be ahead, for th.it's ! IT I/Nil ' evidently U-atching their chnncc to get in ;i u.«'«\ M."'.. but Kimiii- ball, .Yvimiie, right, is piuU,b:y j-<. rfi c!n:;; an nut :n f; All Five Quins In Gay Good Health By NBA Service CALLANDER, Ont.—As another winter begins to close down on the Canadian northland, the Dionne quintuplets face the prospect in gay good health that leaves no trace whateve' of the slight illnesses of the early summer. At 40 months old, each now has a complete set of 20 baby teeth, and do- i.'.hni up n rpite the summer's unu.;u;illy hot ! in:-hi. 1 .':. :i!id weather and the colds which all five j liehtcst. "f suffered earlier, all but two have | ncv/ the bi .shown weigh 1 , gains. Yvonne, the j inches tall, heaviest, nnd Marie, the liah'.est. were j :i i ounces, thr two to show slight weight losses. Vs cold weather But both gained in height, and Dr. lx-r i,f vi.-itor.s <U Dafoe is sure the slight weight loss | be possible in see is only a temporary phase. Marie U.t their morning i M .nil inch in m ii'.w w.-ijih.-: 2!l the qU'.nl'.'t. . -e-sl (,1 the gi and weighing at 3(1'; i.'ound.s. s on. the nuni- s. ;md it will rhililrcn only The Morning AflerTaking Carter's Little Liver Pills A Three Days Is Your Danger Signal "^ . . *"* . $$X Just a common cough, a chest cold, or a bronchial Irritation of today may load to serious trouble tomorrow. They may be relieved now with Creomulslon, an emulsified Creosote that is pleasant to take. Creomulslon is a medicinal combination designed to aid nature in soothing and healing infected mucous membranes by allaying irritation and inflammation and by aiding In loosening and expelling the germ-laden phlegm. The Medical Profession has for many years recognized the beneficial effect of Beechwood Creosote in the treatment of coughs, chest colds, and bronchial irritations. A special process was worked out by a chemist, for blending Creosote with other in- grcdlents and nowin Crcomulsion you get a real close of genuine BeechwWXl a Creosote which is palatable and oarii,i even bo taken frequently find coritln-/' , uously by both adults and chlldrenuV r / Creomulsion is one preparation * , that goes to the very seat of, the XT rble to hel loosen and cxel'thefe^ trouble to help loosen and germ-laden phlegm. When coughsw chest colds and bronchial troubles-*?, clue to common colds — hang on, g6t' a bottle of Creomulsion from yoUt v. druggist, use it as directed anduiy you are not satisfied with the relief' obtained, the druggist is authorized-' to refund every cent of youi money. Creomulsion is one word— notttWO, and it, has no hyphen in it. ASK; lor it plainly, sec that the name on the bottle is Creomulsion, and you'll pet tho genuine product and th6 rife lief that you want. (Adv.) _ . <J l Public Sale Postponed |J. M. KISI.VGER, 1! miles south] [of Hope on Lewisvilie Koad.j {postponed to Wednesday, Octo-j I her 20th. S. L Sanford Auctioneer GOSTLiER TOBACCOS FOR CAMELS? 7 Cobb's Radio SERVICE BEST WORK LOWEST PRICES Phone :!8:i Radiant Heaters $7.45 Bath Room Heaters $2.25 Harry W, Shiver Plumbing—Electrical FHONE 259 T COKING do'.vn f.-orn his piano | •^ one August afternoon back in ' 1920 as the ship skirted south of j Great Bear hike, deep in the heart j of the- Canadian northland, pros- ! pcctor Gilbert Labino spotted i strange cmtcroppings of stained , rock. He decided then to return ! later for investigation. ; And he did. The next .'-pring. in company with K. C. St. Paul, an 1 old-timer of the Oi.t.-i/io guld and silver camps, Labme moved into the svild< rne.ss ;ig;.;n by chartered plane arid landed. i';>\- wccV's the t\vo hauled their heavily loaded sled ov-'r the mf-ilin/!, snow- covered lake, searching the shoreline for the outcropping. Finally, St. Paul, a/i'octed i,y the intense glare of the sun on the ice, went Knov; blind arid Labuie wa.s forced to carry on alone. But he was re\varded. Rounding the end of a .srmill i:;land he found his fjutcjoppin;, 1 ;-! Clo.sr oxarninatiori shovvr-cl a well defined vein ot' pitchijlende, one of the source minwctls of radiuiM. Around the point he found another outcropping, thiis one a!.-,o heavily shot with silver. And today named I.^hine oped into ;;0 knov.'n source' rninc-i-al:-; in the world. Scene of the di:-covery i.; .''hov/n on a Canadian map .-.tamp (ii lt'27. (l',,[,-.',-,^'hl. this spot, since j i-Viint, has devel- ,.;ihly the; richest i of : ndium-bearing j "YOU BET I've been careful about my nerves. Smoke? All I want to. My cigarette is Camel," says LOU GEH- RIG,BasebaH'sIron Man "With Camels don't worry about jangled nerves." «'I SMOKE Camels and my nerves stay serene and unruffled. You see, I don't want to have those irritating I ittle riervoushabits/'says window display expert, POLLY PETTIT. "FROM ANY angle, Camel is, the cigarette for yours truly. When I'm tired, I light a Camel and back to work J go with a 'lift' in energy," FRANK MULLADY, auto mechanic, says. N O T H K'. To My C'u.-.t'.-nicrs and I Iiav;: ch.'ii'S.-ii inun \el.scn-J llur.kin., lt> i'.< •;>.- Sc iu.i Laundry ! TicJ i.ivi.f >i»u in cf'iiijiui': youij !;us;'ne.:s ttilli in:-. IVc <iii>:r y«;ij iervi':e oi ii." i:':;.;i UAlitlY "AS A fashion designer spending long night hours creating new styles, I've grown to depend on the mellow companionship Camel s gi ve me," say s the famous designer, RENJEE The pleasure you go£ out of a cigarette eiepend-s on what's pot in And in the ease ov Camels that means finei% costlier tobaccos! it. T HROUGH ihe years, has consistently spein millions of dollar:; more for choice, ripe tobaccos! That represents a way of doing business that smokers under- "I'VE BEEN a nporti f % reporter tor twent y live? ;' years," says JAMKS ' ,;• ,;.;;•„ f .,\ GOULD. "And for ' '../ twenty-three of the-e • ••^^' years — right from ths time Camels wc-r; (irot '-•*'' brought out—I'-.'j Ix-en a ''/T.ir, C,.m i smoker. stand and ;:pprt tiatc. Jvlillions of Muokers liase responded to the appeal of Caiml's choice quality. liecausc- of it, ('iimcls have an il ilieir own! Jt -j a iuijipy experience to have confident'- in your cigarette . . . to know that ) ou are getting the good things out of smoking that you hope for. The plain fact that Camel docs spend millions of dollars more for ripe, more costly tobaccos appeals to the common sense of American men and women. It is good business! THE HEW C/.W5EL CARAVAN-TWO GREAT SHOWS if! AH HOUR'S ENTERTAINMENT! IruhiiK "J;u I, Oil.K I .olli'tse" und lieiiny Goodman's " Swintt School"! Sixty I r.i iniiiui.". <,i v;i'.u.a IH.-I uiul iniisic. Kvcry Tuesday nlulil ut'J^Opm K.S.T., ;':iui>ni <: 'i 1 ., 7..'.up in M.b.T., 0:31) pm I'.S.T., over WAUC.-CuIuniblu Network. "DUCK, KWORDFISH STEAK, (mil Boston cfeum pie—my favorites— aren't ttiu most digestible foods. But with Camela at meals my diKcstion does a swell job," says BRUCE VVALLIS, college senior. FENNIMORE "I OFTEN SAY 9 womnn who runs a liomu needs healthy nerves as much us any ulliletu. Su I bmoka the cii.'arette that I know is mild—Camul," bays MRS. ROBERT New York housewife. "FOR YEARS I'VE chosen Cumels. I notice Camels leuvu no after-taste," remarks MAX1NEHOLLEN, department store salesgirl. GOSTLIER TOBACCOS IN A MATCHLESS BLEND CuniL'ls are u miitclili'ss blend ol (incr ( MOKli EXPENSIVE TOIJACCOS -Turkish unit Domt'Mic. .Skillful blfiidiin; brinu's out Uic lull iUvoi ul tlicsu choice lobuccus. 1JUV. 11. J. Uornutiij l , Wln«U)D-^uit>ui, N. C,

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