Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 29, 1937 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, October 29, 1937
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Page 6
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PAGE SIX HOPE STAB, HOPE, ARKANSAS Friday, October 29,1931 Senator Angered by 'Mop* Witness treasurer Wyer, Senator Truman, Missouri, in Sharp Exchange WASHINGTON — <#?— Senator Tru- fliatt (Dem., Mo.) angered by charges that he had libelled a committee witness, abruptly adjourned a hearing of the Senate Railway Finance Committee Thursday with the assertion that he could not give the witness an "unprejudiced hearing," He had just heard himself accused of "innuendo, misrepresentation, distortion, libel and omission of material fact." The accusation was made by William Wyer, treasurer of the Missouri Pacific Railroad company. Wyer's bookkeeping methods were attacked by Truman Wednesday. When Wyer finished his hitly \vord- ed reply, the senator flushed and said. "Your statement is exactly in line with your bookkeeping. I don't think it conveys the truth to the committee, or to the public, and I want to say that the committee n<«v (eels that for the rest of this day v.-e cannot 'give you an unprejudiced h'jaring. We are going to adjourn until Wednesday morning." ,1116 committee is investigating financing practices of the Van Swerin- > gen railroad empire. ; Senator Truman asserted Thursday j that the Missouri Pacific embarked in 1931 on a program of "desperate cutting of expenditures and deferred maintenance" in order to "pay the Van Sweringens money that ought to have gone into additions and betterments," Training Course (Continued from Page One) cur personal influence! Sunday school i teachers, church workers, be sure that { vour influence is in the right direc- | turn." Classes continue Friday night at the usual hours: 7 and 8:10 p. m. The inspirational period between classes will t? addressed by the Rev, Wallace R. Roger*, pjiitor of the First Baptist church of Cicksburg, Miss., and former i ;"*tor of the church in which the school is bein gheld. Efforts are being made by the local churc leaders to secure the largest attendance of the I week to hear Mr. Rogers and attend | tho classes which are offered Friday \ night. The social hour, to which all the (acuity and class members are invited, will last for 45 minutes. Special music which will be enjoyed will consist of piano tolas by Miss Doris Riley of Pino Bluff, saw solos by the Rev. Frank W. Patterson of Nashville, readings, and quartet music. Light refreshments will be served. Griffith Active in Youth Movement Is Leader and Advisor of Athletics in Big Ten Conference Bread on orea At Your Grocer and CITY BAKERY Athletic Commissioner John L. Griffith is not only a competent leader among athletes and coaches in the Big Ten universities but is active in youth movements as well. Commissioner Griffith is president of the Youths' Week Federation which annually sets aside a period for spotlighting the agencies who efficiently render services to young folks. Youths' Week gives recognition and attention to young people and their work as well as to their supervising agencies. Mr. Griffith was first elected president of Youths' Week in 1930 and was reelected in 1937. He has been Mid* West Athletic Commissioner since 1922, in which capacity he selects officials for the university of athletes and promotes athletics in the universities. As a leader an dadvisor among athletes, Commissioner Griffith realizes the importance of proper food. As his hot breakfast cereal he chooses breakfast of great Americans. Quaker Oals. Griffith finds Quaker Oats' rich Vitamin B content valuable in brauirit; up nerves, digestion and appetite 1 — three things of utmost importance to athletes. Britisher Readies 309 Milesian Hour But Mark Won't Be Official Until Complete Round trip BONNEVILLE SALT FLATS. Ut.-t W 1 )— Capt. George E. T. Eyston shot his monstrous automobile "Thunderbolt" over the salt flats Thursday at .'iO'J.G miles an hour — the fastest man over traveled on land. He exceeded Sir Malcolm Campbell's world land speed record of 301.1292 m. p. h. but his seven-ton, 24-cyIinder car broke down on the return journey, leaving intact the record made on the same straightaway in 1935. American Automobile Association rliles require runs in both directions within one hour to qualify for measured mile records. Captain Eyston, pleased with "Thun- derbolt's" speed, ordered thl fadfer overhauled and said he would try again as soon as the cnr is ready. Clutch trouble ended Thursday's record attempt. Salt dust streamed out n hundred yards in its wake and the motors roared liko a squadron of diving planes as the big car streaked through the mile in 11.62 seconds. Campbell's time in the same direction was 11.83 seconds or 304.-I1 m. p. h. Eyeton, who described his reaction to the terrific speed as a feeling of 'bouyaney." slowed up slightly ns he -entered the official mile, midway on the 13-mile course, because the tread of one of his tires frayed. List Exhibits For (Continued from Page One) jhelf is to include the following products: 3 quarts of tomatoes . 1 quart beets. 2 quarts of string beans. 1 quart of soup mixtures. 1 quart of kraut. 1 qu-.u-t of asparagus or corn. 1 quart of English peas, spinach, or greens. 2 quarts of apples. 3. quarts of peaches. 1 quart of pears, apricots, or grapes. 3 quarts of blackberries or raspberries. 1 quart of huckleberries or dewberries. 2 quarts of fruit juices. 0 quarts of canned meats (3 varieties) 1 pint of preserves. 2 six ounce glasses of jelly—and any other farm products as sorghum, peanuts, etc. Food Contests food preparation contests will feature the following prepared foods using rcceipes found in Extension Circular No. 370. A. Arkansas fruit cake (5 pounds) P ?m:ar cookies (exhibit three) C. Ginger bread (1 layer) D. Whole wheat bread (yeast—one load. K. White bread (yeast—one loaf). F. 1. Soda biscuits (exhibit 6) 2. Bnkin-,' powder biscuits (exhibit £ G. Candy. 1. Fudge (exhibit B squares. 2. Divinity (exhibit B squares). 3. Peanut brittle (exhibit 6 squares. > H. Persimmon pudding. Dairying A. 1 pound of cheese. B. 1 pound of butter. Hcme Industries ami Household Arts A. Rugs—Classes. 1. Hooked rugs. Blevins Too Stout for Amity, 31 to 0 Hornets Go on Scoring- Rampage to Swamp Rivals The Blevins High School Hornets rang up another victory Thursday afternoon by defeating the Amity High School, 31 to 0. The game was played at Blevins. ( The Hornets have lost but one game this season, dropping it to Bauxite early in the season. Bauxite later defeated Ben ton High School, n member of the "Big 15". The Hornets jumped into the lend at the start of the game when Manning took a 20-yard pass and then sprinted 20 more yards to cross the goal line on the second play of the game. Coy Nolcn, on a 15-yard run on a reverse play, went around end to .score 2. Braided. 3. Woven. 4. Crocheted. B. Baskets. 1. Honeysuckle. 2. Pine needle. C. Chair seats. 1, Any type hand- woven. D. Bedspreads. 1. Candlewick. 2. Tuffled. 3. Crocheted. 4. Knitted. K. Quills. 1. Applique. 2. Pieced. B'. Home management. 1. Homemade furniture. 2. Homemade what note. 3, Homemade mattresses. G. Recreation. 1. Homemade toys. 2. Homemade games, H. Garden show by clubs or communities to include vegetables growing in giirdon; all vegetables to be displayed on plates. I. Thrift articles. 1. Clothing. 2. Home furnishings. A miscellaneous exhibit of antiques will be shown. Exhibits are to be put up on Thursday, November 11, 1937. another touchdown in the first period. Dick Foster, substitute halfback, and Dale Bnrnurh, right end, added two more touchdowns in the second quarter. Barnum's "touchdown came on fourth down. He took a 30-yard pass from Nolen in the etid-zniiu to score. Conch E. O. Epperson jerked most of his regulars soon after the second half started and the 1 Hornets were held to a lone tally in th last half. Every mnn on the team saw action. Outstanding in the Blevins triumph was Fullback Smith's blocking and Coy Nolen's broken field running. Guy Brooks played his usual good game at quarterback. Finley Ooodlctt, regular halfback, played only u minute because of an injury. He is expected to be in shape when Coach Epperson takes his learn to Prcscott Friday night, November 5, for an engagement with the 1'rescoU Curly Wolves. Refunding Plan to Be Putjnto Effect Bailey Asserts Delay Will Cost State Some of Savings ST. LOUIS'. Mo.—(/!>)—Plans to begin refunding i>f approximately SliiO.IKIO,- 000 of outstanding Arkansas highway and road improvement district bonds were discussed with St. Louis hankers am! brokers by Gov. Carl K. Bailey Thursday. The governor said that he (•xix.'t-ti.'d 1 he delay caused by litigation attacking legality of the refunding law "to result in higher cost of the re- fundinj-I operation." At the time the measure was passed by the Arkansas legislature early in 11ITI, he predicted a saving of S:i2,UOI),()l)0 to the state. A preliminary arrangement was made with St. Louis and Chicago ROBERTS GROCERY & West Third Street Home of Better Meats MIXED SAUSAGE—Pound 15c TENDER BABY BEEF STEAKS—Lb. 15c SIRLOIN STEAKS--2 Pounds 45c PORK STEAK—Pound 25c A Complete Line of Groceries brokers for underwriting! new bonds bearing an interest rate of not more than 3';$! per cent. Governor Bailey expressed belief today that, "in view of the recent slock market break, it is not likely new bonds could be sold at so low an interest rate unless there is an early revival of the market." The market cm Arkansas bonds, however, has been very good, holding up with government issues," ho said. Pool nt Stanford PALO ALTO, Cnllt-HninjUoil star halfback of the University ol ifoinia 19*1 fre.'-hman football . has entered Stanford after West Point and a year out of Passengers in transport planes'* seo sirctilar raiuboys which have the shadow of the piano center. Good Afternoon 0,v*J M Hope Star Carrier IJoys endeavor to their weeks' collection each Saturday afternooflV,') —and are required to pay for their papers not later than the following Monday. i,V Your LITTLE MERCHANT is in businessfc himself. This is his first venture into the busi%i( 3H ness world. His success or failure in this ven-yp 1 ' ture will in a large way determine his success failure in later years. Your newspaper is SOLI.) to the carrier He is compelled to pay for all papers which receives and depends entirely upon collections' 1 '! for his running capital and profit. Won't you help us to keep good, reliable cai^'M riers on our routes by paying regularly each Sa urday morning when the boy knocks on yol Thank You HOPE STAR. Over the greatest news wire network in the world ^<;^r\ v<~, .-** * ft*t£ J \ \^i . 11 \M . • V THROUGH THE CANADIAN PKESS TO EVERY DAILY NEWSPAPER. IN CANADA ^"~i —>yi „ t, \ ^€<^— -%«""< o-»^V]j;--3-=a^a!;AV<'*>i v ,^^—••Vr^*^i«*5S^^«r< £s\* t~**%&$E&^JB,' J '-,. * »**fr\ u-f V^BM?' 1 '' ^ffipf^aR-f ^3^\<fi$&~$> _ c r c ' ; " tV ? JL ' •f IZ---^ N -—I*-*"*' f^ u.c. « fe^'tv^-* S'^^.-V*""*"' \ w- X-5' f.-r^-A^T''^^"^!^—vjO DIVISION HEADQUARTERS O BUREAUS o LEASED WIRE CONNECTIOI : Here is the 2S5,000-mile news wire system ot The Associated Press, the mot. extensive in che world. Over the wires at a 60-word-a-mmute clip, AP dispatches speed to appro:. mately 1,400 member newspapers. Pictures keep pace with the news on an 10,000-mile Wirephoto netwo:!; which spans the nation. The Associated Press, true to the high ideals of its founders, is the only nonprofit, cooperative press association serving newspapers of the Urn"" 1 States. la ideal is the trutl told clearly, impartially, and fearlessly * Associated Press Reports sbeea daily to this Member

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