Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 16, 1937 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, November 16, 1937
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Page 6
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^^p^»l^^r^;r,;'rr^ -'•• ••*>,•* •'• '$F&'?*; ' • " R&V •'•£< ,'SL; V '.^.j. HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Tuesday. November 16, Doesn't Recall He Was Bridegroom 8&sil Ryan Denies Knowledge of Marrying Martha Barkley HICKORY. N. C.-<tPh- Basil (Pat) gyan, 29, disclaimed Monday any recollection of marrying Miss Martha Siarkiejv 21, Morganton girl November 4, but did not reveal his plans for the future. l*he New York socialite and sportsman, upon leaving the hospital where he had been a patient Since November 5, a few hours after Justice of the Peace Earl Franklin said he married the couple at his Morganton home, made his disclaimer in a brief interview. Smiling he received reporters in the office of W. V. Self, lawyer he retained to replace Charles W. Bagby, who resigned last week because, he said, Ryan disobeyed instructions and gave an interview. "I have no recollection, honestly, of anything happening concerning Miss Barkley and myself in Thursday, November 4," he said. Throughout the interview he used the wcrds "Miss Barkley," never once rcierring to "Mrs. Ryan." "-I am going to remain in Hickory until 1 decide what to do," he told an inquirer. He declined to answer questions about his acquaintance with the girl •who a few weeks ago swore to a warrant charging a Morganton youth with Names 'Other Man* Betrayer 666 wv FEYER Liquid, Tablets , fl «* d"*,. Salve, Nose Drops Headaches, 30 minutes. Try "Rub-My-Tism" World's Best Liniment JACK and SECK SHORT ORDERS Chili Mac—Hot Pork Sandwiches 216 South Walnut Monts Sugar Cure 1 For Pork and Beef Our Sugar Cure is a formula that cores meat quickly, costs no more than the old salt method and is much less trouble. Making all cuts tasty and delicious. The fine flavor with attractive brown cured color makes a more ready sale for those who butcher for market. Electrically Mixed Printed Directions With Each Purchase MONTS SEED STORE 110 East Second Autos, Radios Are Changing People Amish Folk of LoWet- Pennsylvania Are Last to Resist I5y R. P. STKVENSON nml • R. V. HALL LANCASTER, Pa. - I/T) — New tangled Ways are coming to the picturesque "plain people" of sotlth- e*.stern Pennsylvania, but it's n last- ditch fight by the oldsters. "What wns good enough for my father is good enough for me," their Mogan since Revolutionary war dnys, is gradually being kicked over by the nitride world's insistence on automobiles, airplanes and radios. renceful, plain-living and prosperous, the Air.ish, Mcnnonitcs, Diuiktirds find (heir cousin sects actively fiyht only one thing—change. Not An Aiitonnlillc In their peat, freshly-pained homes in Mime of Pennsylvania's most fertile valleys, thousands of them live in the mariner of their hardy ancestors who tame from Germany nearly two centuries i\Ka sec-king religious freedom. Old-line Ami.sh, thstnost sober and irut,al of the plain people, admit no telephones, no radios, no music boxes into their homes. They own no au- iomcbilcs, but hitch their horses between the shafts of black, covered wagons to soil their products "in town" and buy the few odds and ends they can't fashion or grow at home. Black, flat-topped, broad-brimmed ts vocer the heads of the men and joys. Black sunbonnets surmount the lair of the women, whose drosses al- Special Sedan Is 'Hot* Model In 1938 Buick Line Kenneth Thompson, Lillle Pny Cou Virginia Edwnrds, Bonnie Jo Glib 1 Willie Mac Griffin, Ocnevieve Lyrl Fifth grade: Lntirn Leo Smith, olyn Hamilton, Almnrcnc Etlwn^ Opal Thomson. Sixth grade: Lula Woolscy, Griffin, Helen Delnncy, Mnnnie Soyce and Thomas Lee Hamilton. The high school honor roll is nounced as follows: Frances Hicl ^fnrjorlc Downs, Pnnsoy Livingsta Ninn Mae Bullard, Mcrret Wools' Martha Griffin and Isabel Boyce. A new Boeing-built Pan Amcrlc Clipper weighs 82,000 pounds, carr 72 passengers. Pretty Martha Biirkley, above, o! Morgantown, N. C., has found her marriage bliss tainted with bitterness ever since it was revealed, shortly after her marriage to Basil A. (Pat) Ryan, right, 29-year-old heir to a copper fortune, that she was the mother of a 7-weeks-old illegitimate child. Ryan, grandson ot the late millionaire Thomas Fortune Ryan, was taken to the hospital in a state of collapse. His wife swore out a warrant against the youth whom she named as the father of her child, and police are seeking him. eing the father of her two-month- id son. She said last week she met Ryan for the first time two days her ore they were married. He said the hospital had denied 'isitors access to his room at his own •equest, and added that he entered the institution of his own free will. At the hospital it was said Ryan was .reatcd for a gastro-intestinal dis- ;rder. He was discharged shortly af- ;er noon, and at once went to his lawyer's office. Baked Bananas Peel bananas and dip them in maple ;yrup. Bake them until they are lightly brown. Top them with mint and serve them with roast turkey or duck. They Rode Into a KINGDOM that will give many years of satisfactory service, according to Miss Sue Marshall, extension specialist in clothing and household arts of the University of Arkansas College of Agriculture. Scrap cotton picked at the end of the season will be satisfactory for mattress making. It should be clean, free from trash, and dry. Last year over 3,GOO mattresses wore made by club members in the state, Miss Marshall stated. Materials that are needed are 45 to 0 pounds of lint cotton. 10 yards of 36 inch strong feather ticking (8 ounce striped ticking will give greatest scr- vcie), a ball of soft twist heavy cotton curd, which may be secured from variety stores, beeswax for waxing the cord, and two spools of No. 30 machine thread. Equipment needed for making the mattress will bo a sewing machine, short 7 inch, 13 gauge straight 1-3 square point mattress needles for making the roll edge; long 16 inch, 11 gauge straight 1-3 square point needles for tufting the waitress; two saw horses with loo.se boards on top of them to use as a platform for holding the mattress while beating and tacking; and poles (i fcst long or btd slats for beating the mattress to make it smooth. Directions for rnafcmq mattresses may be obtained at the home demonstration agent's office. THIS BUICK SERIES 40 Special 5-passenger 4-door Touring Sedan Is one of the most popular models In the line fop 1938. Its Dynaflash engine Is a valve-ln-head straight eight developing 107 horsepower, The model shown Is built on a 122-Inch wheelbase chassis. Fisher all-steel bodies with no-draft ventilation and luxurious Interiors and coll springs on all four wheels are features of the 1938 cars. The Series 40 Special Is the lowest priced Buick group. so arc black. But no laces, no frills. From beneath the huts hang long hair •apparently cut at home. Weekdays and Sundays Amish men wear long black coots above black trousers with no bottonfe—only hook and eye fasteners. Mcnnonltcs Not So Severe The Amish have no churches. They meet each Sunday in the home of one of their number, taking turns preaching. But the Memionites have churches and arc less severe Ulan the Amish. On Sundays they wear clothing similar to the Amish, but the rest of the week they dress in the ordinary manner. Some thousands of these unusual people are spread through Lancaster, Gerks, Lchigh and Lebanon counties. Passcrsby can pick out their farms because the barn usually overshadows the home. Ordinarily they settle their disputes without resorting to law. But out in East Lampcter township, which spreads for a dozen miles from the edge of Lancestcr several hundred "plain people" have attracted national attention by opposing a new consol- idatud grade school, with its fancy lighting fixtures and modern drinking fountains. Shun Wordlincss Some of them kept their children at home to "husk corn," as Amish Jolianthan Zook says, rather than expose them to the "worldlincss" of the big school. The "plain people" want to keep the ten one-room country schools that the new building replaces. If the board insists their children ride in shiny buses to the now $125,000 school, erected with a $56,000 public- works administration grant which the embattled plain people say violate their aversion to going in debt, they threaten to turn to the United States Supreme Court. If that court turned them down, Zook said, they might sot up their own schools. But there are signs of wavering. Aaron Riehl, standing in a tobacco field opposite the Zook farm, had opposed the new school but believed, now that it was finished, people should send their children there "so that neighbor will not be divided against School N ews The honor roll for the second month of. the Columbus public school Ls as follows; First grade: Emily Jo Wilson, John Wm. Sipcs, Valdcan Coble, and Bonnie Delancy. Second grade: Billy Gilbert, Allen Hamilton, Charlcjio McCorkle, Alma J. Nean, Lucille tiki wards, G. W. Ros- enbuum. Third grade: W. A. Thornton, Charlie Wilson, Martha Ann Ellen. Fourth grade: Conway Huckabcc neighbor." And so with the younger people. The few who attended the now school on opening day liked the stained walls and electric gongs. Maybe there's a change creeping into the "changeless" Dutch region. Sore throat relief that reaches ortl about "upper }.$" of throat irritntl^ gives only "J/$ relief". THoxtNE, internal throat tncdicitte, is much \)<t tor than gargles. It soothes throug the entire throat, then acts through tl •ystem as well. Wonderfully effect: * for both Sore Throat and Coughs df to colds. Relief begins with the ve first swallow. Best for children, tfi 100% satisfaction or druggist retu$ your money. Buy today! 35jf, 60#, $l.tj JOHN P. COX DRUG CO. | A FINANCIAL PLAN for every man THE HAMILTON TRUST proapcctitK aviiilahlc, \ ORVILLE W. ERRINGE1 Hope, Ark. The Best In Motor Oils Gold Seal 100% I'cnn., qt The New Sterling OH, qt Tol-E-Tex Oil Co. East 3rd, Hope-Open Day & Ni KORSALE 1 Choice Building Lots on New Im*| proved street to high school. Easy* Terms. * Day Photic 158 mid Night 191-W See A. C. ERWIN With the Hempstead Home Agent Cotton Mattresses Making cotton mattresses for every bed in the house is one wny of reducing the cotton surplus and getting a good night's sleep which i.s finding favor again this year with Hempstead county home demonstration club members. A number cf mattresses were made in the county last year, and more are being made this year. A demonstration on making mattresses was given at the homu of Mrs. Roy Fester in Blevins on Friday November 5. A demonstration will be given at the Allen club on Wednesday, November 17, at the home of Mrs. Bill Schooley. Forty-five to 50 pounds of lint cotton will make a comfortable mattress Pumpkins and Squashes Pumpkins and squashes are coming into then- own at this season of the year in Hempstead county. The small Sugar, Winter Luxury, Large Cheese, and Mamoth King pumpkins and cushaws are best for pie making since they are too mealy for table vegetables, while the Hubbard is a favorite winter squash, fine in quality, flavor and storage ability and is best for baking, according to Mrs. Ida A. Fenton, Extension economist, household management of the University of Arkansas College of Agriculture. Squashes and pumpkins for late winter storage must be well matured and thick skinned. Winter varieties of both squashes and pumpkins should be gathered and stored before frost nips them, Mrs. Fenton says. Best results come from curing both pimpkins and squashes before storing in a hot, well ventilated room for about 10 clays to drive out the excess moisluro. They are then moved to a dry, cool place. Unless the surfaces are kept dry during the storage time, mulcl may form on the rind and cause decay. They should not be piled, but placed on shelves in a single layer, in a well ventilated ctllar or basement. Daring young scientist, Robert Barry headed an expedition into the Southwest's land (ft lost pueblos. He came out, having experienced one of the strangest adventures that can befall a man. Follow him in the amazing new serial Qoming to this paper Begins Thursday; Nov. 18 in Hope S star THE MOST BEAUTIFUL THING ON WHEELS /iC/f/^V OUTVALUES THEM ALL! »\Vhich one oi' you Jjozos gave my Jmsbaml Has haircut? 1 THE LATEST AND GREATEST FEATURES OP AMERICA'S FINEST IOW-PR/CED CAR NEW SAFITV SHIFT GEAR CONTROL'(optional qf illght extra «e»t) NfW SIIV« STREAK STYLING » NEW CLUTCH PEDAL BOOSTER NEW SAFETY-STYLED INTERIORS * NEW BATTERY LOCATION PERFECTED KNEE-ACTION RIPE f IMPROVEPCINTfB-POINT STEERING • ADJUSTABLE, TILTING 3-PASSENeW FRONT SEAT t EXTRA- LARGE LUGGAGE COMPARTMENT f BIG-CAR WHEELBASE (117" on Six, 193" on Eight) t TRIPLt-SfALgQ HYDRAULIC BRAKES UNISTEEL BOPIES BY FISHEg f FI9HEB NO-DRAFT VENTILATION COMPLETELY SEALED CHASSIS * SAFETY MULTI-BEAM HIAPLICHTS P8QPUCT OF GENERAL MOTORS. BITTER LOOKING * BETTER BUIIT • A BETTER BUY I IF the 1938 Silver Streak Jacked the distinc- •" tivc styling, the egtra roominess, the peak economy, and all-around quality that set it apart from other cars, the Safety Shift Gear Control* would still make you prefer "the most beautiful thing on wheels." For this great feature is tha finest improvement in handling ease in the low-price field, ' Safety Shift clears the front floor completely, speeds up gear- shifting, lets you drive with both hands near the wheel. Jt's a sign and symbol of the amazing plus value built into America's finest Jow-priced car— value which, a ride will tell you, fofia (hem all. PONTJAC MOTOR DIVISION, PONTIAC. MICHIGAN Gtntrel Motort Sales Corporation TWO GREAT RADIO PROGRAMS: "Neva Through a Woman's Eyat" every Ajf«n., Wed., «ntf Fri. #( 3 p.m., B.S.T.. Columbia Network. "Varsity Show"—dirv<it from tho levdinQ collnfg campuses every Friday nifht, NBC Blue Network at 9 p.m., E.S.T.—S p.m., C.5.T.— 7p.m., M.S.T.—«p.m., P.S.T. TUNE IN! Hempstead Motor Co, Es»*t Third Street (MAX COX, Owner) Hope. *

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