Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 13, 1934 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 10

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 13, 1934
Page 10
Start Free Trial

fev SIX HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Thursday, September 13,1984_ Women 'Choosey,' Read Comics, Styles Chicago Survey Checks Feminine Reading Habits - CHICAGO —Under the direction of Prof. L. L,. Palmer, a survey of the rcadinb habits of women was made by Miss Charlotte J. Sutherland. An • interesting account of this survey and the study which followed is presented in the Editor and Publisher, by Geo. A. Brandenburg. ''The study grew out of a survey In which 1.372 women were interviewed in Chicago as to what they read in the daily papers." states Mr. Brandenburg. "Ah a result 1.655 news stories pnd features weer classified to determine what newspaper material has the greatest appeal for women." Hie survey was made among the so- called "middle class" wives of Chicago-, whose incomes are from S1.500 to 55,000 a year. To continue with Mr. Brandenburgs account: "The survey indicates that While a great crime sensation may furnish an exception the average story of crime is not as well read by women KS the editorials. Women are apparently more interested in stories about the home, education, fashion, and the ether materials usually found in the woman's section of newspapers. News pisturcs, cartoon, and comic strips arc by far the most popular with them. Frozen beverages were known in European countries as early as the 15th century. China's War Hero in U. S. Natives along the Orinoco River in Venezuela use mud as their favorite meal. DRESS SALE Entire Stock Cotton and Silk THE GIFT SHOP Phone 232 "China's only hope is to resist and resist." General Tsai Ting Kai, commander of the famous 19th Rotilc Army that held the Japanese in check at Shanghai, asserted on his arrival In New Vork. adding that he would join forces with aiiy faction ready to dedicate itself to driving Japanese trot |3 out of his nalivp land Washington Dr. J. C. Williams filled his pulpit here Sunday at both hours. He has just returned from Winona Lake, Ind., where he attended the Bible conference of the Presbyterian church. Mrs. Lat Mosss returned Saturday 1'rom Camp Pike where she attended the state meeting of home demonstration clubs. Miss Jewel Smith left for Washing- ten, D. C. Friday after several days NO LESS- GET THE BEST Bank Examiners Rile Roosevelt President Told by Jones More Liberal Loan Policy to Be Pursued HYDE PARK, N. Y. —(/P)—President Roosevelt Wednesday called for a rule of reason by federal bank examiners and in a conference with Jesse Jones, chairman of the Reconstruction Finance Corporation, learned that banks are ready to pursue a more liberal lending policy. Jones reported to the president that returns to the R. F. C. are J200,- 000.000 more than the outgo since the first of July. Pic also said that instead of RFC loans he was finding the banks ready to take over their natural business. It was obvious here that Mr. Roosevelt and his administration have been disconcerted by tho attitude of the banks and all lending agencies. The president said he was watching with interest the meeting of Secretary Morgenthau with federal lending agen cics to insure that that proper loans would be made. He also conferred with John Fahay, chainrman of the Home Loan Board, who reported that 500,000 homes had been taken care ot by his organization. A late called was Donald Rich berg, former lawyer of the NRA and present chairman of the Executive Council about which, it was said at the turner White House, Richberg would' be consulted. At his regular press conference the president stated his feelings about the severity of the bank examiners recalling two incidents of a personal nature. One was the case of a small shop- j keeper who wanted to expend his business with a 5800 loan. He was asked by the bank to have two men scceure his note. He obtained the signatures of the two leading men of the town. The bank examiner threw out the loan. In another case the president told of a farmer neighbor who had a 53,000 loan on a farm thai could be sold in. an emergency for 56,000 and by a little bargaining at 58,000.. The farmer had paid the interest on his note for three years, but had not reduced the principal. The bank examiner called this loan. The president said that there was not more than enough money during the last three years to meet more than the interest. Built Like a Fish, It's a Submarine and It Works It 'ooks like a big metal fish, but It's really H submarine, vest pocket, type.-' Ten feet Ion;; and weigl'TiK Ifl'oo pounds. It has a speed of six miles an hour and submerses to a depth of 17 feel. The"inveniorV Barney Council. 30, oC Chicago, is shown as he demonstrated tho cralt at the Jackson Park Yacht Club In ChiriiKO. Five Questions to Be Submitted To Voters in November Election Three Involve Basic Changes in State Government, Two Amendments Are Sponsored by Governor Futvell LITTLE ROCK —(/I')— Five qucs-1 Gc vernor Fulrcll woull «"'. Laneburg Mr. and Mrs. Hubert McGough and son of Little Rock spent the week end | with relatives here. j Cyril, Erwin and Marvin Pate of Phoenix, Arizona visited Mr and Mrs. H. C. Bright Friday en vacation in Detroit and Chicago. . Miss June Gann of Camdcn spent Sunday here the guest of Mrs, C. M. Gann. Mrs. C. F. Nclms and son Charles, left Sunday for Little Rock where they will make their home. Mrs. Munn McGough has returned 1 from a week's stay in Little Rock. I Mr. and Mrs. Grandy Glanton ofj Tcxarkana visited relatives here Sun-i day. I Mrs. H. C. Bright and Mrs. C. F. Nelms spent Friday in Emmet visiting friends. i Mrs. L. Danicll and Miss Mildred Daniel of Prescolt visited relatives, here Sunday. I I Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Gaurley and children left Thursday for an exten- | ded visit in Texas. Miss Glyn Bright spent the week I end in Prescott as the guest of her sister, Mrs. R. L. Fore. tions. three of them involving basic changes in govcrmcntal affairs, are on the ballot for determination by the voters at the general election in November. Two of tho three proposed constitutional amendments were sponsored by Governor Futrcll. Two 1933 acts, one known as Ihe school reorganization act and the other permitting four years in which to redeem property sold for taxes with only a three per cent penalty, were referred to the people for retention or rejection. The third constitutional amendment proposed is that for a four year elective term for all elective state, county and township offices. Should the four-year term amendment be adopted in November, the voters would be adding two years to the terms of the officers they elect also at the same election. Governor Futrell's two proposed amendments arc based on his doctrine that "the constitution should be strengthened so as to never permit the destruction of the state government "through bankrupting it, either lative appropriations beyond the power of the taxpayers to pay. The first proposed amendment would limit to 152,500,000 a biennium the appropriations the legislature could make for runing the state government. Appropriations for Confederate pensions, highways, schools and debt service would not be limited by this amendment. Only by a three-foruths majority of the elected membership of the legislature could the limit be exceeded for state government needs, and then only in case of emergency. The second proposed amednment by it impossible fro lite legislature to increase existing lax rates, or institute new tax methods. If adopted, the amendment would restrict to tho people—at regular or special sessions—the right to raise taxes or impose new ones. The referendum on act 78 will determine whether the elective state beard of education, and the commissioner of education, appointed by the board shall bs substituted with a beard appointive by the governor and with a stale superintendent of public instruction elected by the people as in years prior to 1930. A victory for the act would make these changes, but if a majority of the people voice objection to the act, then it becomes dead. Act 280 of 19:!;!, also referred for a vote of the people, seeks to permit redemption of property sold for taxes anytime up to four years after date ol the sale, at a penalty of only three per cent. Fearing that in times of stress loo many people would deliberately allow their property to go delinquent because of the low interest rale as a penalty, friends of the common schools and other state and local activities dependent upon the property tax income referred this act so as to hold in abeyance until the November election. Six-tenths of a mile of blood vessels is required by every pound of fat in the human body. New York's '1000 fur dealers, manufacturers and importers are concentrated in a three-block section of the city. The Chicago Field Museum contains a pertified log of redwood from Alberta. Can., said to be 100,000,000 years old. Shover Springs oocl Health in this :it the present. Mr. and Mr.s. Allen Walker »nd Mr. nd Mrs. Ernest Ross called on Mr. and Mr.s. Lee England Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Rogers of ElDo- rado spent the week end with their mother ,Mrs. Charles Rogers nnd brother Parker. Oscar Phillips and Howard Collier were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Lasctcr. Mrs. Howard Collier and Mr.s. Oscar Phillips together with Mr. and Mrs. Riley Lewallcn attended the singing at Delight Sunday. Mr. and Mr.s. Early McWilliams and son called to sec H. B. Sanford who i.s still seriously ill at his home in the Harmony community. Sunday Bryan Rugglcs of ElDorado spent the week end with his folks here. Mr. and Mrs. Gifford Byers and daughter. Mif.s Marjorie, spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Emory Thompson of near Fulton. Harry Taylor called on his aunt, Mrs. Charles Rogers Sunday. Mr.s. Charles Ragcrs called on Mrs. . K. McWilliams Sunday eevning. Mr. and Mrs. Pete Laseler and son Lonald. of Hope, called on Mr. ohn Laseler Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Uurlo Beardcn and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Pickard and daughter. Miss Fay, of Rocky Mound, calccl on Mr .and Mrs. J. W. McWilliams Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Charley Garner and Mr. and Mrs. Rastus Aaron and family called en their parents', Mr. and Mrs. Mouscr of Hope Sunday. Mrs. J. W. McWilliams called on Mrs. . S. Reed Friday afternoon. Dr. Cannon of Hope was called to see J. B. Bcckworth Saturday night. Mr.s. Charles Rogers and Mrs. Oscar Phillips called on Mrs. H. B. Sanford Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. Allen Walker accompanied Mrs Wade O'Neal lo Ardmore, Okla., to visit her mother. They returned Saturday. Mrs. O'Neal is at the bedside of her mother, Mrs. H. B. Sanford. Center Point Health is god in this community at this time. All the fanners are ennrly through gathering their crops. Tom Middlcbrooks spent several days last week at McKiimie. Mrs. Bus Tunstall and baby were in Hope Wednesday. Miss Gurtccn Caudle spent Wednesday with her mother Mrs. A. L. Caudle. Miss essie Mne Wrlghe called at the Tunstall home a while Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Hodnctt were shopping in Hope Saturday. MLss Gurteen Caudle attended the party nt the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Haekctt at Brighlk Star Saturday night. Vf. W. Wright and Miss Jessie Mac Wright spent Saturday night and Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Wise and family. Miss cssle Mae uttendcd Sunday school at Bright Star Sunday morning. Mrs. W. W. Wright and children spent Sunday with Mrs. A. L. Caudle and children. Mr. and Mrs. Marion Hubbnrd nnd children and Mrs. im Ward and Mrs. Tom Middlcbbrooks imd son, Frank, spent Sundny with Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Middlcbrooks and family. Mr. and Mrs. Fay McKumlu imd children spent Saturday night and .Sunday with relatives at Bodcaw. Mrs. Birdie Pulman called on Mrs. A. L. Caudle Saturday afternoon. Mr. nnd Mrs. Lee Drown were shopping in Hope Saturday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. esse Anderson ol Hope .spent Sundny with relatives in this coiiHinity. Mr. and Mrs. Ode Taylor .spent Sunday falernoon with Mrs. A. L. Caudle and children. Mr. and Mrs. I. A. May of Bodcaw spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Edward May and family. guesls of Mr. and Mrs. Clnud O'Stccn. Mr. nnd Mrs. . J. Samuel spent the dny Sundny with Mr. and Mrs. Claud Burke. A. M. Clark spent Sunday with his son, Mr. nnd Mrs. Ardellc Clark at the Experiment Farm. Misses Phymenlor nnd Nellie Clark called on Miss Mnurine Harlsficld on Sunday Mr. nnd Mrs. E. M. Boyclt tiul family spent Sunday with her mother and sisters. Mrs. T. A. Vickcrs and Mr;:. A. M. Chirk and Miss Edna VicU- ers. 'Die y.ervicrs were postponed nt the Baptist church on account of the meet inn »l thr Methodist church. Miss Udellc Samuel spent Sundny with Miss Mae Belle Samuel. David MeKee called on Jessie Me- Corkle Sunday. England's Jewish population is estimated ut 300,1)00, two-thirds of which is in London. DeAnn very Health in thi.s community good al this lime. Mr. and Mrs. John Burke were the Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Claud O'Slcen. Misses Sybil Samuel and O'S'tecn were the Sunday Gladine dinner with Chills Burning with Fever Sure Relief for Malarial Don't try homemade treatments or ncwfaiirled rcinelies! Take that Rood old CJ rove's Tasteless Chill Tonic. Soon you will he yourself again, for Grove's TuMclc.ss Chill Tonic not only •elicves llu- symptoms, of Malitriti, hut destroys tlie infection itself. Tho tasteless quinine in Grove's iiMelrw Chill Tonic kills the Malarial infection in the blood while the iron it contain.'! builds up the blood to overcome the effects of the disease iind fortify aRainsl further attack. The twofold effect i.s absolutely nec- e.-.sary to thn uvrrcoininx of Malaria, lie-sides being :i dependable remedy for Malaria, f!rove's Tasteless Chill Tonic is al.sn an excellent tonic of general u.si\ Pli;a.',ant I" take and absolutely hiirmlcitt. Sv.fe l<i Rive chilrren. Gel a bottle today at any store. Now two fi/.es—,"0c and 51. Tlio 51 si/.c cnntnins 2'i times as much as the 50c si/.e and gives you '£>'.'« more for you.- money. THE WISE OLD WITH ESSOLENE YOUR MOTOR SINGS SO SWEET YOU'D THINK '\ YOUR CAR HrXD WINGS-* SMOOTHER PERFORMANCE ESSO SERVICE STATION Third and L. &. A. Tracks Phone UH LOTHES CURLEE CLOTHES for FALL WEAR Two Trouscr Suits $ 29 .85 Sheppard I Mr::. Fannie Blackwood is spending , a few days at Mineral Springs and Nashville with relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Cornelius and children Mrs. Ethel Cornelius and son spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Ed Turner at Battlefield. Mr. and Mrs.V/i Bill Boaz of Broken Bow, Okla,, spent Sunday with Walter Cornelius and family. Mr.s. Julie Chandler has been on the sick list for the past few days. We hope for her a speedy recovery. Henry Grant of Guernsey called on Raymond Cornelius Sunday afternoon. | Mr. and Mr.s. J. W. Gilbert Jr., and 1 children called on Mr. and Mrs. Frank Chandler Saturday night. Mrs. Alice Findley was shopping in Hope one day last week. Mr. and Mr.s. Hoy Cornelius were visiting in Hope Saturday. Cotton picking is progressing nicely in this community. More than ever before Cm lee Clothes stand for outstanding quality at the lowest price obtainable. Combine this with the fact that Curlee Style Scouts have insured you the latest in Fashion, and you have everything that goes to make a fine suit of clothes. The new line includes the smart new Bi- Swing, Single and Double Brested models. In colors the new Greys predominate with plenty of Blues, Browns and colorful mixtures' Conservative models include Kegu- htrs. Stouts, Half htouts and Long and Short Stouts. Full range of sixes for young men. See them now whilesek-ctionsare complete. LEADING UEl'ABTIMENT STOKE Geo. W. Robison £H Co. HOPE PBESCOTT NASHVlUJi The proposed Pan-American High- I way is considered the longest road i project in the world. When coniplcl- l <:<!, it will stretch from Alaska to the ' .southern tin of South America. i visit to her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. i F. Smith and other relatives. I Miss Fannie Jane Elmore left Mon- I day morning for Arkadclphia where ! she enters Quaehila college for the ' fall term. j The Washington home dcmonstra- ] tion club will meet Friday, September • U at 2:30 in the home of Mrs. Paul : Dudney. i Several of the young people enjoyed a marshmellow toast Friday night out in the. Elmore front pasture. James Pilkinton and sibter. Louise, left Sunda yto attend Henderson College in Arkadclphia. Mrs. J. D. Lanicr ha.s returned to her home 1 in Brownsville, Term, after a visit with her brother, W E. Slmoru and family. Mrs. J. B. Amberlin who has been visiting Mr.s. T. J. Rominson for several days, left Sunday for Arkadcl- phiii for ;t .short vi.sl before going to Little Rock. Mrs. R. E. Wood an'! children of El- Dorado spent Ihe \vcok end with relatives here. Mr. aiuj Mrs. O. A. McKnight aJid "Granpa" McKnight spent Sunday in the Eluiore home. Mr.;. XV. H. Stingley spent Sunday . with relatives in Prescott. I Erwin Calls and son, Erwin Jr., of I1 Atlanta, Ga., arc visiting Mr. T. N. I Cults mid Miss Mary this week. "It's toasted" throat protcctiou-againsl irritation-againt cough clean center leaves are used in Luckies—because the clean center leaves are the mildest leaves...they cost more...they taste better.

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