October 17, JMI HOP! A/>-». Sid Henry Telephone 321 The world cries for workers; not toil- 1 crs for pelf, But souls who have sought to elim- • innte self. In 'Hie ladder of lives we are given to En«h life counts for only n second of - time. The one thing to do in Hie brief little spnce, Is to moke the world glnd thai wo ran in the race.— -Selected. Coinc with us for on evening ami return 16 the gay 90's . . . the most wonderful days this old country hos ever known . . . Come Sunday and sec "Diamond Jim" TONITE We Highly Recommend Miss Pauline M. Jones hns returned from n visit with her sister, Mrs. Miller Slunrt and Mr, Stuart in Oznti. A very interesting and enthusiastic meeting of the Paisley P. T. A. wns held on Wednesday afternoon ill the PnLsley school, with Mrs. H. O. Kylcr, vice president in the choir. Forty members responded to the roll call and during the business period, the association discussed .sending delegates to the stale convention meeting in Little Rock next month. Plans and projects for nuking money were also discussed. The different committees made their reports and in the count of mothers, Mrs. Witt's riom gnve the majority present. | The Hope Garden club will meet nl j 3 o'clock Friday aftcrnocn at the I home of Mrs. E. S. Greening, East ! Second street. C_-/7ncl the romance- that rings in his golden voice reechoes in every heart! ; NINO MARTINI The Wednesday Bridge club enjoyed nn all day session nl the home of Mrs. R. B'. Stanford on South Elm street. The Stanford home wns aglow with a quantity of lovely fall flowers umd at Noon ti pot luck luncheon was served. In the score count Mrs. G. Frank Miles won the ftivor. Continuing the study of colonial litcrnture, the Bay View Reading club held a most inti'rcsling educational meeting on Wednesday afternoon .-it the home of the president. Mrs. E. E. While on North Louisiana street, with Mrs. T. R. Billingsley as joint hostess. The White home WHS a veritable bower of lovely fall fbwcrs, adding much to the pleasure of (lie meeting. Miss Mamie 'Iwitchcll, lender, opened her program gave interesting accounts cf the historical back ground of tlv_- period, briefly commenting on the lives of the different wrili'rs. Mrs. J. A. Henry discussed Colonial Poetry and Theological Writers of the Period and Mrs. Arch Moore gave sketches from the early religious writers. The program closed with Miss Mamie Twitchell reading selections from Colonial Poetry. Following the program, the hostesses served a most tempting sandwich and salad course wilh tea. The next meeting will be held November 6. with Mrs. R. M. Brlnnt ns hostess and Mrs. W. F. Saner leader, when the Revolutionary Period of American Literature wll' be discussed. The Brookwood P. T. A. held n called meeting on Wednesday afternoon nl the Brookwood school, with the new president, Mrs. Bernard O'Dwycr presiding. During the business period, the association voted to send the president to the Arkansas K-ircnt Teachers association, convening in Little Rock in November. The Brookwood association wiH conduct n P. T. A. Exchange on the down town streets during the month of December at which time, other units may contribute articles and receive n percentage of the sale. Mrs. J. R. Williams was eleclcd program »ha!rman tor the year, and Mrs. Guy Bayse was elected vice president. Mrs. Edwin Dossett, president of the Junior-Senior High P. T. A. gave a splendid talk oix the work of the P. T. A. In the count of mothers Mrs. B. C. Hyatt's room showed a majority. Mrs. Edgar Briant, president Pat Clcburnc chapter, U. D. C. requests a meeting of the executive board at 3 o'clock Friday afternoon at her home on South Elm street. The American Legion Auxiliary held i its regular meeting on Wednesday ! afternoon at the home of Mrs. M. M. i McCloughan on East Second street, with a splendid atendance. The rcg- jular business was transacted, and the I membership ciuala was reported as j having been reached. The trip to the 'meeting in Little Rock was discussed, 'nftcr which the hostess served a most .templing sandwich course with fruit 'punch. j Hi-pc Chapter No. 328.0. E. S. will ; held it.i regular meeting al Ihc Ma- IFOIH'C Hall Thursday night. A full al! tendance is expected. The meeting ,\vill open promptly at 7 o'clock. | ! The Hope Junior-Senior High School P. T. A. will hoi da rummage sale Saturday at the former location of E. P. , Stewart's Jewelry skire, West Second 'street. Anyone having old clothes to donate may call 399, 82-M or 815-W. | A messenger will be sent after the clothing. At noon S'alurday the P. T. A. will serve a lighl lunch in the old ! Queen theater building. Five cents will be charged for each serving. Thildren's Colds ROMNCE Yield quicker to double action of fcEMEVIEVE TOBIN ANITA LOUISE (.4AKIA GAMBAREllI $CHUMANN-»!EtNU (IEGINALD DENNY News & Comedy VAPORUB STAINLESS now, if you prefer NEW DRESSES Just Received From the Markets Silks and Wool Knits... L a cl i e s Specialty Shop HOLLYWOOD GOSSIP INTIMATE GLIMPSES AND INSIDE STUFF ON THE MOVIE COLONY Thomas BY DAN THOMA Bounty Winner Mukc.s Good S'i'AIt, HOPE. ARKANSAS Fights Off Beauty Handicap Being a beauty contest winner jus more a hindrance than a help to Miss Helen AVood of N'aslivfle, Tenn., shown here, as it has lieen to many other such lucky ^nos when they got to Hollywood. But Miss "Wood didn't let thai mthcr her. She took daily dramatic lessons for months, nnd well on her ow she's signed by a studio and ay to success. KITCHEN | and cook over a low fire for three | hours or until meat is tender. I never (j^, \vilson. Ladies Night at Wrestling Arena Scotty McNaught Meets the "Black Dragon" Here Thursday Night Ladies night will be observed Thursday night ot the American Legion wrestling arcan where Scotty McNaught meets the "Block Dragon" in what may be the downfall for the masked mennie. The Dragon has won in consecutive matches here the past two weeks. McNaught all but pinned Ralph "Wild jRed" Berry, one of the rinf's toughest grapplcrs, in the preliminary last week. week. McNautiht won over Frankie Hill at Litlle Rock Wednes- j day night, and will enter Ihe righ here as a favorile to flop the Dragon. Bob Montgomery of Hot Springs is matched wilh "Speedy" Schaffer in the two-hour feature event. Montgomery has appeared here once before. Shaffer is a newcomer. Wilh each paid adult admission one woman guest will bo admitted free. The show starts at 8 p. m. | Jean spene the week end in Nash- j ville with Mrs. Byers' sister, Mrs. For- j rest Wilson. 1 Mrs. H. C. Rule of Camden is visil- ; ing her parents, Rev. and Mrs. F. F. Harrell. | Miss Agatha Bullard of the Co! lumbus school faculty visitor her moth | cr during the week end. i Miss Oclavia Bullard, eacher in the I Spring Hill school spent the week end i at home. | Mr. and Mrs. Allison Shields and I children of Hope were Sunday visit- I'ors of Mrs. Jane Hulsey. | Misses Hazel Parsons and Lucille I Hulsey spent Saturday in Hope. I Mrs. T. N. fMay of Texarkana is | visiting her son Jimmy May and fani- l ily this week, j Mrs. Bob Carrigan of Ozan was a Sunday guest of Mrs. Lucille Carrigan. Mrs. Susie Barrow visited her son Stuart Wimberly in Emackovcr during the week end. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Levins spent the day Sunday in Columbus with Mrs. John James in Hope Tuesday. Mrs, T. B. Maworth, Mrs, Sam Btlaht Mrs. Lucille Garfish arid M« " zel Parsons were Hope vteotots day. A RMl test One auto manufacturer tests hi* cars by running them day and night till they fall apart. We get the iiftfhe results by Just letting a friend Ukc ours for a week- It has been found that: the best time to transfer bees to new hivefc is during the fruit-blooming soasoh. the 8fMilian bellblrd bird about the site of a hsutie comes frdrii thg makes the sound of a hammer anvil. dee Our Selected Line Of- PALL DRESSED ,. , Silks and Woblene in the Newest Fashions , THE GIFT StfOf* (Mrs. C. P. Holland , > ••—-"^ ! !_1LLJ_~ 1 !S—_^i^^••—••—••• i.-.iii . n .1.11....P. MEN Here's Real Overall Value oz. Sanforized-- Shrunk Overalls '1.05 Wluil an overall! What u value! Only Itoliitoil's LKADKRSI1IP enables such quality (o bo offered for so little, liny overalls wilh (he big RED and BLUE LAPEL . . . (hat's y*ur guar- lintte uf real value. LOOK AT THESE FEATURES 8 oz. Sanforized Shrunk Denim Extra Full Cut 2 Bib Pockets 2 inter-linaci Hip Pockets Extra Large Pvule Pocket Large Hammer Loop | Top of Bib Re-enforced and sides laced All Points of Strain fully Bar Tacked Match Pocket Triple Stitched on All Seams t 2 Large Drill Front Pockets Non-Rust Hardware ROBISON'S Will Always Lead in Work Clothing Values WE GIVE EAGLE STAMPS THE LEADING DEPARTMENT STORE ©eo. W, Robison & Co, [HOPE PRE3COTT :NASHVILLE HOLLYWOOD—One of the surest ways for a girl nol to gel into the movies is to let Hollywood know she's n beauty contesl winner. Because of Ihc vast number of these beauteous damsels who have failed lo make good in fronl of the flicker cameras, Hollywood usually calls two strikes on them before they even don make-up. Consequently, mosl of them use their relurn trip tickets very quickly, while a few others remain to do extra or chorus work. This isn't a hard and fasl rule, however. Like all other rules, H too has its exceptions. And one was found when pretty 18-year-old Helen Wood breezed into town. But it took quite ii while fir her to prove that she was on exception. Al first the young brunct got the same reception accorded other girls who made similar bad beginnings. Fresh from winning a beauty contest in Nashville, Tenn., Miss Wood alighted from her train full of hopes and dreams—and found she could get nothing bul chorus work. Wilh a hundred other girls she danced and .sang, and was pointed out as an example of what happens to beauty contest winners in Hollywood. Doesn't Rest on Laurels Rut Helen wasn't satisfied to be a cherino. She had come lo Hollywood to become an actress. And although her dreams were blasted shortly after her arrival, she was determined not to given up. "It didn't take me long to find out \vhy most beatily contest winners fail in Hollywood," Miss Wood declares. "Really they have only themselves to blame. Most of them think that on the .strength of their beauty ulone they will become successful overnight. And they just sil and wait for that success. "I discovered very quickly that, despite the fact thai I was considered beautiful, I would have to learn something about acting if I expected lo yet anywhere. I had a lilllc money I had siivul. so I went to Ihe best dramatic leacher I could find. She coached me every day for months and then, to give me some practical experience, arranged for me to work in film tests of other people. Lands a Contract It v.a.i this test work, for which she didn't gel paid, that netted the girl her first acting role in "She Married Her Boss." From that she stepped into » more important role in "Bus- cuiKc:-." in which she gave such an impressive performance thai a long- U-rm contract wilh Twentieth Century-Fox resulted. £o Helen has proven there still is o place for beauty contcsl winners in Hollywood — providing they have plenty of ambition. But she isn't satisfied yet. "As soon as I rcully find my place on ihe screen, 1 want to sludy puinl- ing and sculpturing," Ihe girl declares. "This:; arc the things 1 want to do above everything else. But I first have to earn enough money in pictures lo enable me lo study them." Blond Barbara Pepper owns Holly- Rich Gravy Makes Pot Roast | Mcst Economical Delicacy It's unbelievable that anything so good as pot roasl can be nude from such inexpensive cuts. And bol roast gravy is, I do believe, Ihc bill of the gravj' .species. Only' be surj: lo see. that, it stars in the meal. Don't serve il with creamed pola- •ocs, good as they arc, but wilh plain boiled, mashed or riced potaloes, to he slathered in gravy. All the fall vegetables combine will with pot roasts. They may be cookie! .surrounding the meat or spearateV- Tomorrow's Menu Breakfast: Grape juice, cereal cream, soft cooked eggs, crisy toast, milk, coffee. Luncheon: Peanul butter and tomato bisque, bread sticks, gra^ ham fig pudding, milk, lea. Dinner: Pot roasl of veal mashed potatoes, scalloped parsnips and pineapple, Chinese cabbage and olive salad, quince pudding, milk, coffee. The only difference is that when vegetables virc cooked with the meat, Ihe gravy becomes flavored. An iron kettle with an iron cover or any heavy aluminum kettle with a close fitting cover will do for pot roast. Pol Roust cf Beef A honed and rolled rump roasl is j one of our favorite cuts. Choose one ' weighing about three pounds and if the family aren't, too hungry you should have enough for two meals. i Three pounds beef, 2 tnblcsloons i salt, '/a teaspoon pepper, 2 tablespoons | flour. Trim fat from meat nnd try out in kettle. Strain nnd return three tablespoons mc-lted fat to kettle. Heat and when sizzling add meat. Brown on all sides, turning frequently. Be careful not lo pierce wilh fork. When i add water because the cover of my I ketllc fils so lighlly lhal none of Ihc n;3isture escape but you may need lo add ife cup boiling waler lo prevenl .urning. Sprinkle with sail and pep- | Ijer when meat has been cooking about 2 hours. When ready lo serve remove meal lo hoi platter and keep hot. Measure liquid in ketllc and add enough boiling waler lo make Iwo cups.- Relurn to Ihe fire and bring to the boiling point. £tir in flour which has been stirred to a smooth paste wilh 3 tablespcons cold water. Cook Stirring constantly for fivt minutes. Four into gravy boal and serve. ,. : Veal is delicious pot roasted this same way. Scalloped parsnips and pineapple is a delicious dish to serve with a veal pol roast. Scalloped Parsnips and Pineapple Four good sized parsnips, 1 small pineapple, '/a cup brown sugar, \--> teaspoon cinnamon, 2 tablespoons bul- ler, \2 leaspoon salt, 1 cup boiling water, 1 chicken bouillon cube. Scrub and scrape parsnips. Parboil. Cul in rounds aboul '/2 inch thick. Cut pineapple in pieces of equal size and shape. Place in aller- nale layers in a buttered baking dish, sprinkling each layer with brown I sugar and cinnamon and dotting with ' buller and flour rubbed logelher. Use | 2 lablcspocns flour. Sprinkle with salt and pour in boiling waler with bouil- j Ion cube dissolved in it. Bake in a I moderate oven until both parsnips | and pineapple are tender. Il will take about 45 minutes. Serve from baking dish. • ^ Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Wilson and Miss Bessie Trimble attended Dr. Morgan's Bibble lecture at the Presbyterian church in Hope Friday night. Rev. and Mrs. Powell Byers, Mrs. E. H. Amonnette of Yancy and Mrs. Forrest Wilson of Nashville spent the day Sunday in Arkadelphia visiting Miss Marjorie Byers. Mrs. C. M. Williams made a business trip to Hope Monday. Mrs. Reginald Bearden visited Mrs -Fashion begins wild llie (eel, and you will '.know you're fashion rlghl as you slep along in Siar Brand shoe*. Our styles for the new . season ore something to get excited about and ws invite you in to see them "Slur BrandSbtn *rc Jttt'tr" We Have Your 'Size and Width FOOT COMFOiRT should have your first consideration when you buy shoes—and we fit them so' they are comfortable. DUGGAR'S Star Brand Shoe Store • : 11i-''VfcSecond St. Washington Mr. and Mrs. Kcely McDonald and daughter Miss Marie of Rosston visited Mr. and Mrs. Lee McDonald on Sunday. Mrs. J. P, Byers and daughter Nell ss'ood's oddest piece of jewelry. It':; u charm bracelet lo which are attached 50 tiny gold novelties. Eddie 1 Cantor gave her a gold rabbit's foot j and Rudy Vallee u little gold mega- j | phone. But Ihe donors of a police ' I badge, telephone, washboard, elephant, ! j poodle dog, canoe, gun, knift, auto, i fish pole and roller skate are her own pel secret. Comedy in Two Paris Thanks to Charley Chase, we now ] know why those old-lime two-reel comedies weren't as funny as they I might have been. "In the old days. I i( a comedy was loo long, we used to ' cut il in half," Charley explains. , "Then we would film a new finish | for the first half, and a new beginning . lor the second half, and we'd have I Iwo complete piclures." From the looks of some of the two- reelers we get today. I'm not so sure lhal custom has died out yet. Foul, Strike One! Ami Jack Benny rises to remark that Ihe Marx brothers should make swell ball players, because they're all a little "batty." Teacher Is Taught Take it from Vince Barnett. Joan Harlow can take care of herself in or out of the clinches. A scene in "Riff- Raff" had Jean land a haymaker on Vince's chin. For an hour before the scene was shot, Vince coached the actress in the fine rpoints of theafrical ! punching- the kind in which nobody jgets hurl. | Then they went before the eani- , eras where Vhiee promptly forgot his j cue. As a resull he wasn'l ready I when Jean swung. And she swung ja mean right lhat senl the actor to his knees for a cp.uj)l .of. five. He. wasn'l either, A busy clay ahead...thousands of scuffs and bumps on his shoes, but he's wearing Poll Parrot Shoes, llie all-leather kind that can "take it" and keep his feet healthy at the same time. Foot Comfort fhutiUl have your fivM coiisidcr- i-nj'ion when ycu buy slices—and \vc fil them so they arc comforl- i Me. DUGGAR'S Star Brand Shoe Store 111 Wu-l Second Street Ladies 1 Fall An unusually attractive group of.new- fall frocks in silk crepe and ail wool novelty fabrics. They are .. smartly fashioned in one or two-piece style's and feature the new fall shades.- '. . • . Young Men^s Single or double breasted sport suits for young men. Available with cither the bi-su'ing or plain tailored back, Grey, blue or brown. Checks, plaids or stripes. Sizes run from 34 to 44. ' Extra Pants Men's Fur Felt ATS Men's genuine fur felt hats in (he popular new streamline and Tyrolean shapes. Fea- tUirciI colors are Palco Imiwn, navy and pearl grey. ... .$3.00 Ladies Wool Felt HATS 98c Excellent quality, all wool felts featuring off-the-face and brim .styles and (he smart Bretlon sailors. They are available In all the new fall shades. Oxfords Udies Silk HOSE Sturdy masculine styles with lots of snap. Cap tcs or wing tip. Wonderful f.'ne grain uppers that will hold their shape. $ 2.98 All of the newest and smartest shades in ringless, full fashioned chiffon hose. First quality. These hose are made from superior silk. 59c Children's Knitted Bloomers Serviceable cotton with rayon slripc. Sizes '-' to S. 1'ink or while. A real special. 10c SPECIAL Children's Shoes or Oxfords AH leather soles and inner roles. Full Uiiicd. Choice of brown cr black, calf and patent leather. Sizes 5 to 2.
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