Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 9, 1937 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 9, 1937
Page 3
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Tuesday, November 9,1937 HOPE STAB, HOPE, ARKANSAS S ^ [U ilSRsS ft P I Could we only draw the curtain That surrounds each other's lives, ' See the naked heart nnd spirit, Know whnt spur and action drives; Often we should find it hotter, Purer thnn we judge we .should, We should love each other belter, ' It wo only understood. If we know the cares and trials, Knew the efforts nil in vain, And the bitter disappointment. Understood the loss and gnin. Would the grim external roughness Seem, I wonder, just the same? Should we help where now we blunder? Should we pity when wo blnme? All. we judge ench other harshly, Knowing not life's hidden force; Knowing not the fovmt of action Is less turbid at its source. Seeking not amid the evil All the golden grains of good. Oh. we'd love each other belter If we only understood.—Selected. Announcement is made of the marriage of Miss Virginia On.stead, daughter of Mrs. C. F. On.stead of thi.s city to Lowell Winburne Tackett, sun of Mr. and Mrs. R. Farmer Tackett of Malvcrn. The marriage wa.s .soleinni/- cd on Sunday, November 7. in Little Rock, with the Rev. Howe, Methodist minister officiating. Both are former students of Oviiichilii College, Arkii- dclphin. They will reside in Little Rock. After a week-end visit with her parents, Mr. and.Mrs. J. A. Braily, Miss Mary Joe Urady has resumed her studies in Texas Christian University Fort Worth. Texas. -O- Kev. Chas. W. Hearon, a former Hope boy, now of Palestine, Texas., wa.s a Monday visitor with old friends in the city. Mrs. CJi-orgc- Sandefnr is the gue.st of her brother, Conyers Brandon and Mrs. Brandon in Marshall, Texas. Mr. ami Mrs. Wayne England nnd son. Geno. were Sunday visitors with relatives in Paris, Texas. -O— Mr. and Mrs. Lelimd Reid of Tex- urkaiiii were recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. Webb Laseter. Jr. Mr. and Mrs. fi. M. Patterson will have as house guest for the Methodist conference opening in this city, on Wednesday evening, Hev. anil Mrs. S. K. Burnettc of Bauxite, Ark, -O-In celebration of her sixth birthday NOW Robert Montgomery and Rosalind Russell In RomelhhiK Amazing, Unique and Dfifi'reni: Dolores Del Rio Peter Lorre "LANCER SPY" Wed-Thur Joan CRAWFORD Clark GABLE 'LOVE ON THE RUN" anniversary, little Miss Mary Anita Luseter, entertained a group of her young friends nl Hie home of her parents Mr. and Mrs. Webb Lascter, Jr., Wo.sn West Sixth street. A dainly color note of pink and white stressed th<* decorations and the beautifully embossed birthday cake. Balloons were distributed among thirty young guests, and various games were enjoyed, after which the cake was cut and served with a delightful ice course. -O- Mrs, Evie Frederick one of the early settlers of Hempslead county passed on Monday afternoon nl the home of her daughter, Mrs. II. T. Shapard, 2:11 a Hickory street, Texarkana, Ark. Mrs. Frederick moved from Alnbama to Arkansas nl an early age, and lived four miles from Mope for sixty or more years, and for the past 10 years has made her home in Tcxurkanu. She- is .survived by a daughter, Mrs. H. T. .Sliapard, a son, R. G. Frederick, and three granddaughters, Misses Mamie, Annie Laurie and Margaret Frederick, of Texarkana, one grand son, Bob Frederick of California, She was a life ig member of the Methodist church. Funeral services wore held in Texar- na, Tuesday afternoon, with'burial in Hose Hill cemetery. -O- Mr. and Mrs. Aaron announce the marriage of their daughter, Ruby to Katol Mullins. The wedding was Milnmitii/.eil by the Rev. Sylvia of Rocky Mound O n November G. Coportal Ray P. Kent, who is en- i oiled nt 11,0 Oklahoma Military Academy, has been promoted to Sar- IjiNint according to Major Glenn S. Kinley, Professor of Military Science and 'liietic.s. Promotions are made on the bii-is of high standards of ef- ficicm-y in the Military and Academic departments and excellent i>ersonnel records of (lie cadets -O- I.enora Routon, of Hojx', Ark., junior in Ihe Luui.siaiiii SUite University, University, L;,.. college of arts and sciences i.s one of the five coeds in the school of journalism pledged to the L. S. U. chapter of Theta Sigma Phi, national piofessional journalism fraternity for women. Mrs. W. U. Short of Riverside, Calif.. '(uesdiiy visited her nephew, A. H. \Vasliburn, publisher of The Star. Mrs. iln.rt drove through Hope on her way borne from a world tour. She passed through South China just as the Sino-Japane.se war broke out, on her way to Kun>|>e, thence to New York and back across the continent. Truck, Bus Operators to Meet in Little Rock A state-wide meeting of the Truck ami Bus Operators of Arkansas will be held in Little Rock on November 2:1 in connection with the Associated Motor Carriers of Arkansas, annual meeting and election of officers. The committee in charge of this meeting is: M. E. Moore of the Arkansas Motor Coaches, Inc., chairman; Stanley McNully of the Southeast Ar- Boy Claims to Be Lindbergh Baby Another weird twist was ndclod to the Lindbergh kkinapinp case by the story, published in Belgium, that the boy pictured above had identified Colonel Charles A. LindberRh as his father anil Bruno Htiuplmann as his kindapcr. Adopted by a family in Wiivre, Belgium, the boy, now seven, is quite dark, whereas the Lindbergh baby was fair. Ho speaks English. With the County Agent Clifford L. Smith No. TUKSDAY-WKUNKSDAY I>OUHM-: FEATURE 1 JACK HOLT —in"Outlaws of The Orient" VIKCJINVA HKUCE MKLVYN DOUGLAS —in- 'Women of Glamour' Sleep Warm in VANITY FAIR BALBR1GAN NITIES Just Arrived L A D I E S' Specialty Shop Wednesday Thursday More than two hundred Ladies will save 100% on their Fall shoes by attending this $1.00 Shoe Sale. Sizes AAA tot B. styles and culms arc shewn iu these bags. Sinarl fabric gloves at Hie price you want to pay. Ladies' Specialty Shop Tree I'niclices There are a number of horticultural practices Dial should not bo overlooked at this season of the year. Tho following i.s a list of practices as outlined to the county agent by P. T. Eclun, extension horiiculturi.sl. I'enrli Growers — To reduce the dreaded brown-rot, remove all "mummies" from the trees or ground. These are the main carriers of the disease thrnvic.li the winter. Cankers on tho branches are mil dangerous. Tiaifi[i|jtnliiiK Shrulis—Do not transplant shrubs loo early. Better results will be had if they are moved in De- rember or January after they are fully dormant. Evergreens may be transplanted, but the roots must be well "balled" with earth and wrapped wilb nicking. Sprinkle (lie lops for several days afkT transplanting and wrap (hem with sheeting or paper to lessen evaporation, Clean Up (lie Garden- Clean up the garden and all fields which will have vegetables next sea/on. Old slalks, vines, or weeds on the ditch banks or in the fence- corners furnish a refuge for injurious insects. Kmulslon Oil .Spray—It is time to purchase oil for use in dormant orchard sprays. 'Hie old emulsion oil spray is .still very satisfactory. To be effective the viscosity should be above two hundred. Some of the newer oils are below this. J'riiuiiiK Hoses—Do not prune roses too early. Let them become dormant, then prune to four or five stems and to about eighteen inches from the ground. Leave three replacement kansas Freight Lines; B. C. Rolen- berry of the Southwestern Transportation company, nnd J. W. "Billy" Lcnon, secretary of the Associated Motor Carriers of Arkansas, Inc., Little Rock. MACAO BUNKS "To MODERN PAGE Cottonseed Is Used as Livestock Feed Should Be Fed in Limited Amount Says County Agent Smith Tho present low price of cotton in comparison with the protein concentrates has increased the use of the seed i\s n feed for livestock, especially for clniry cows, in Hcmpstcad county, according to Clifford L. Smith, county agent. If certain limitations arc followed, ground cottonseed may be safely used in a dairy ration according to information received by Mr. Smith from V. L. Gregg, extension dairyman, University of Arkansas College of Agriculture. It should be fed in limited amounts, and with additions of feeds which contain adequate amounts of vitamin A, such as green grass, or hay of good quality, or silage. When legume hay is the solo roughage, a grain mixture composed of 400 pounds corn and cob meal, 200 pounds wheat bran or ground oats, 200 pounds ground cottonseed, and BO pounds of cottonseed meal may be fed with good results. When legume and non-legume mixed hay with or without silage is fed, a grain mixture composed of 200 pounds corn and cob meal, 200 pounds wheat bran or ground oats, 200 pounds ground cottonseed, and 50 pounds cottonseed meael makes a satisfactory grain mixture. When non-legume hay is fed with, or without silugc, a grain mixture composed of 200 pounds corn and cob meael, pounds wheat bran or ground oats, 200 pounds of ground cottonseed, and 100 pounds cottonseed meal may be fed. All whole grain including cottonseed should be ground for dairy cows to increase the digestibility, thus preventing excessive waste. With any of these rations pulverized salt nnd steamed bone meal should be available in .separate safe feeders. When fed .separately, the animals will eat only enough of each to meet their requirements, Mr. Gregg points out adding that if they are fed mixed, more of one is likely to be consumed than is necessary in order to provide adequate amounts of the other. Difficulties in churning cream from cows fed Cottonseed can be largely overcome by providing legume hay, pasture, and silage. Cows should be fed according to their production. It is very uneconomical to feed high and low producing cows the same amounts of grani mixture. A general guide in feeding grain with a roughage is to feed Jerseys and Guernseys 1 pound of grain $2,000,OOO^Right on the Nose Anybody who knows noses knows the identity of the two shown hn« h « P \°i °i, SlUdy> , T V nrc> s ° to spcalc ' lhc two most notorious hoses in Hollywood—John Bnrrymore's, right, and W C Fie ds' in case you didn't know. Taken in fun, this picture intrigued' Studio monuls, who decided to cast the two in a S2.000.00f'film. We, the Women By Ruth Millett No current play nor novel is as lacked with the dynamite of human emotions as was Die murder trial enacted at New Brunswick, New T erscy. Facing each other in the small ourt room were two women who hould have understood each other . . . he widow of Paul Reeves, mother of lis two children . . . and the young ;irl who killed him after she learned hat she is to bear his child. What was in the mind of the widow s .she listened day after day to the efensc of Margaret Drennan? A de- ense that made the man to whom he was married little better than a x-ast in the mind of anyone who be- ievcd the girl's story. The widow doesn't believe it— she made that clear. Ehe is sure that Margaret Drennan willingly accepted her husband's lovemaking. Feeling that way, shouldn't Myra Reeves, who also accepted his love, understand the other woman? No. For Mrs. Reeves isn't the understanding widow in a play or novel. She's real and this is a real tragedy. There's no time for pretty speeches or noble attitudes. Mrs. Reeves has to tend to all the things that a widow in for each 3 pounds of milk produced, l ,°™ to all , tle thi "S s thai a widow in and to feed Holsteins 1 pound of grain! llc , "," c ? u '8 nore - Shc nas h '^ to for each 4 pounds of milk produced.! , "er furniture, give up the bunga- With an abundance of good pacture J° wv , Shct and fher 1 J usband owncd only »y virtue of a down payment. the average cow producing less than two gallons of milk per day will maintain that milk flow without a grain ration. However, these cows producing more than 16 pounds of milk above the IB pounds doily. Further information may be secured from Extension Circular No. 179, "Feeding Dairy Cows in Winter," which may be obtained at the county agent's office. stubbs on each. The weaker the growth of a rose the more severe the pruning required. Selecting Sweet Potato Seed—Before all sweet potatoes are sold, select seed for next season. The seed do not have i to be Number 1's, bu tshoulcl not be | strings. Discard all off color skins, such as the occasional white hills in the Porto Rico, or even the ones with white streaks. Occasionally nick under the skin at the tip to see if the flesh is the right color. Occasionally the flesh will "mutate" or change as does ihe skin. Of course discard any with evidences of disease. . She has had to answer her children's questions about the "lady that killed Daddy," wonder how she will support them and herself. She's too busy resenting having her whole way of life knocked in a heap to put her arms around the "other woman" and say: "We both loved him." She is a real woman and this is life—not a role. She sat in court seeing the other woman as one her husband desired— while he had her love. That knowledge doesn't make for understanding in a woman. It breeds hatred. If this were a stage triangle, Mrs. Reeves might bo sentimental to the extent of considering.the unborn child. After all, the husband whom she loved is supposedly its father. In the theater a modern widow would stand by the girl—even, perhaps, offer to take her child. And the audience would leave the theater with damp handkerchiefs. But live, human women don't understand, forgive, or tolerate their They hate them with a passionate hatred—and have no mercy. Paul Reevers' widow does not see Margaret Drennan as a pale girl- pregnant and frightened. She sees her as a woman her husband preferred—and she hoped, throughout the trial, that that girl would pay. (Copyright 1937, NEA Service, Inc.) Texas Fox Hunters to Held Annual Meeting The Northeast Texas Fox Hunters Association will hold its annual fall meet, November 16, 17 and IS, north of DeKalb on Highway No. 11. Guests are asked to bring tent, bedding, food. Come prepared to stay the full three days. The selection of this place was made on account of red fox being plentiful and the location being accessible in any kind of weather. All persons wishing to enter their hounds in the running should enter them the first night. The dog show will be held Wednesday, the 17th, at 2:30 p. m. The horn blowing contest will be held Thursday, the 18th, at 2:30 p. m. A little town in Putnam county, W. Va., has the name of Paradise. CPKCK of an island on th< ^ Chinese cruist, situated .at th< mouth, of the Cnnton river, an- cicnt Macao takos its place in the modern scheme these days as Asiatic port of entry for the aerial clippers. On Macao, Portuguese colony- Pan American Airways has established, its two-fold base'for lighl and weather direction. In the 19th century Mticao served as a' similar base for the then fleet clip-1 per trading ships, for which the | modern aerial transports have been named. The first lighthouse on the China coast was built on Guia : Hill at Macao. On this same hill j stands a chapel nnd a fort dating back to 1620. The lighthouse was erected in 1064 and modern lighting was installed 25 years ago, Today Guia light blinks to tho Hong Kong Clipper as it did in tho old days to the sailing ships..And from the same base emanates the radio signals that are so vital to trans-Pacific flight. Once owned by China, Macao was ceded to Portugal in 1881 after the Portuguese had helped! i Chinese authorities rid the coast < of pirates. Portugal's Vasco da! Gama stamp, surcharged for; Macao postage, is shown here, 'uhl, Ia37, N'1-IA Service. Inc.>( Woodland Management Huns are being made to develop a program of woodland management for farms in Hempstcud county. The program is approached through woodland management dcmonstrat- tions. The farm of A, W. Martin near the Hope Exepirement Station has been selected for demonstrations. Management plans have been prepared for the demonstrationa) farm forests in cooperation with M. H. I3runcr, Extension forester, University of Arkansas College of Agriculture. They include methods of improving the young stands, selectively culling Ihe mature trees, and means of fitting the woodland into a well- balanced program of land use and farm management. During the next six months ail- : ditional farms will bo selected for ' woodland management demonstrations. MAKE THE GOOD ONES BIG Exhibits to Be on DisplayThursday Public Invited to View Demonstration Club Exhibits Achievement Day exhibits of Home Demonstration clubs will be put up on Thursday, November 11, 1937, and will.be open to the public on Thursday night from 6 to 9, according to Miss Melva Bullington, home demonstration agent. The exhibits will be open all day Friday, and visitors will be welcome. An interesting feature will be soybean dishes prepared by the Farm Security Administration. Over thirty contests are open to farm women of the county. •» » «• Streamlining Has Hit NJf. Schools Two S's Outranking Three R's in New oYrk's Schools ALBANY, N. Y.-W-Streamlining has hit New York state schools. But not with a bang, for educators don't work that way. But, as Dr. J. Cayce Morrison, assistant state commissioner for elementary education explains, the social order has been changing rapidly. And that has created the need for "development of a social studies program," For a year and a half, under Dr. Morrison's direction, 200 schools have been doing some experimenting to see what the new program should be like. By next spring, he predicts 10,000 cachers with 200,000 pupils from primary to sixth grade will be engaged in the experiment. Would Blend Subjects No complete change in the curriculum should be made until experiments have gone on three or four years, Dr. Morrison feels. But here's what he's aiming at: Abandoning histroy, geography, sociology and economics as stereotyped subjects and blending them so they will fit the child's needs. "Why should a child in the fourth grade, for example, lean about the geography of the Mohawk Valley one year and the history of the same section the next year? Why not learn them both togthers?" Dr. Morrison asks. "The acquisition of information must be subordinated to enable each individual to lead a more enjoyable existence and to choose a life of usefulness." The Children Think The new curriculum, in which the two S's, social studies, may outweigh the three R's must be constructed so that'the child entering the class room "sees no need for leaving his natural experience and curiosity behind," says Dr. Morrison. "The new problems that have developed—social, geographic and economic —are troubling our pupils. They think about them and ask about them. "Should the teacher say 'shh' to their questions and tell them not to think 4 Jailed for Fraud in NewYork Vote 4,600 Ballots Impounded in Proportional Test at Polls NEW YORK—</P)—Four canvasser* were in jail Tuesday and 4,500 ballots were impounded as officials pressed an investigation of charges of fraud Jit tabulating New York City's proportional representation election a week ago. Coaches From Afar COLLEGE STATION, Texas—Hotner Norton, Texas A. and M. grid coach, as a rule forsakes the bench while the Aggies are playing. Norton prefers to take a position high in the press box where he can see what's going on, and telephone his information to assistants on the bench. Russia and Japan (Continued from Page One) hat relations between Russia and Japan are nearing a fracture. Japs Take Shanghai _ SHANGHAI, China—(/P)—Shanghai 'ell into Japanese hands Tuesday with he retreat of Generalissimo Chiang-* iCai-Shek's Chinese warriors who held out for 88 days against the combined Japanese army, navy and air forces. ; The calabash pipe is made from the gourd fruit of the calabash tree, which grows in the tropics. The inside of the kourd is scraped out, and the shell is lined with meerschaum or clay to hold the tobacco. Enough heat is radiated by the average individual to raise the tempera* ture of 30 cubic feet of air at the rale of 9 degrees F. a minute. about these things until they are in college? "We don't believe so. We are convinced that the teacher should be able to provide answers. And that's the reason we've undertaken development of a social studies program." HEAD COLDS THOXINE SOOTHES ALL THE WAY DOWN...THEN ACTS FROM WJTHIN. Get relief from Sore Throat and Coughs due to colds—and get it quick. With very first swallow.THOXINE, tlte internal throat medicine, soothes soreness, helps loosen phlegm, eases hard swallowing. Unlike gargles that reach only about "upper H" of irritation, THOXINE also acts deep in throat and through the system as well. Best for children, too. 100% satisfaction or druggist returns your money, 35£ 60)!, $1.00. JOHN P. COX DRUG CO. A few drops bring comforting relief. Clears clogging mucus, reduces swollen membranes— helps keep sinuses open. VlCKS VA-TRO-NOL $16.95 DRESSES FOR $4.98 The Gift Shop PHONE 252 JACK and SECK SHORT ORDERS Chili Mac—Hot Pork Sandwiches 216 South Walnut TRUSSES Wo carry a complete stock of Trusses. We arc careful to correctly fit these trusses, and our prices arc the lowest that can be made. No charge made for fitting. JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company The Rcxall Store Phone 63 Delivery (loud Walnut Crop Prospects arc. 1 good for a large crop of wiilnul.s this year. Through proper ! hiirvesting and care, this crop can he ' ua-il to lull) another source of income 1 j to Ihe family budget. I The value of walnuts for food b ! becoming more and more recognised, j In Missouri and Tennessee, p,nvfi i c-iacking plants are opening up to | .supply kernels for candy-making and other purposes of a similar luiluiv. I These plants should also increase Ihe j outlet for walnuts grown on Arkansas i farm.s. : Walnuts gathered for cuinmeri-i.il ; purposes should be properly handled ; tu obtain the highest price, says M. H. Hruner. extension forester, University i uf Arkansas College of Agrieulluro. ' The nuts should be harvested promptly after falling from the tivc-.s. ' the hulls removed soon, and the nut.-. ; .spread out to dry lest the kernels bo- • come discolored and the flavor rank ' The hulls may be removed by an or- ; dinary corn-shellcr, and the nuts i >pro:id on wire screen or board surface ! in layers. After thoroughly drying. ' the nuts are ready for the market. HJzztuter li'cks Off NEW ORLEANS-Somethmg different in pre-game ceremonies cume before the Loyola of the South-DePaul game, when IWayor Robert S. Maestri of New Orleans kicked off the first ball tu dedicate the new municipal stadium. Enlarging enables you to vary your print size, When you get a good sho* like this, Ffave if enlarged tures, not as good, are used Ja smaller size mid the big "splash" picture carries them along. Start separating your pictures Into related groups. One group, for instance, could bo the baby at tlia saudpile. There is that grand shot of him, intent on pouring sand out of a bucket half as big as he is, with the sun making a golden "halo about Uts head and his little mouth pursed in utter concentration, Don't keep it small, for then you can barely see the details that are so dear. "Splash" it over a whole album pace. If you don't do your own enlarging, your photofinisher can do tho work for you. Tlien take your other pictures of baby nnd saudpile and arrange them informally on the opposite album page. With this method, you can produce layouts that have the real professional touch. He hard-boiled In your, editing. Don't be afraid to trim uway parts of a picture,. Use four strips of wliito card in planning the "trim" and shift them about like a frame over the picture until it is limited to just the part you want. Then have jvist that part enlarged. Nearly all good pictures are better for such trimming and it has brought many a dull photograph to life. John van Guilder OUMMEH Is about over and by now ^ you should havo a drawer full of prints—pictures of week-end outings and the vacation tour, sunsets and maylie seashores, the family's younger generation lu sunsuits or bathing suits, capering about the lawn spray or digging furiously iu a saudiiile; all sorts of pictures rich with memories of n grand season. Tho question now Is—what are you going to do about them? Let tiiem lie loose in the drawer where nobody will sr-o them? Or, will you fix tlu-m up to be seen as pictures should be? The least you can do is mount them in an album so they won't l>e lost. Aud 1£ you have some really good ones, you might try your hand at a "summer book," edited just as the modern pit-turn magazines are. Have you ever studied these magazines ami wondered why their pages arc so interesting? Have y>'.\ wondered why your own su.ii'.-' >'s do uot havo the same snap uiul Hash? It's really very simple--a matter o£ size as much as anything else. When au art editor gets u picture tuat is especially good, ho trims if dowu to include just the part lie wants. Theu he has it enlarged and "splashes" it over a whole magazlue- page, uiaybe two pages. Other pic- THE BANKS OF HOPE Will Not Be Open for Business Thursday, November llth In Observance of ARMISTICE DAY CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK FIRST NATIONAL BANK •>•••» M 1,11,111 niiliiiuiiiiiliiii i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiuiiii.oiin linn 9c GOVERNMENT COTTON LOAN FORMS RECEIVED torms for effecting government 9-cent loans are here, and we are now prepared to arrange loans with the same prompt and careful consideration that we have extended the producer for over 30 years. The evidence of this constructive and gratifying service is the retention of the valuable patronage of some of the largest and most influential planters in the Hope territory for that unusual length of tune; and those who anticipate placing their cotton in 9-cent government loaijs can be assured of this most satisfactory attention. Furthermore, they will finjl it to their decided advantage to arrange their loans through our firm. Respectfully, E. C. BROWN 4 CO. Cot>on Merchants 8 South WaJnut Street Hope, Arkansas

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