Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 1, 1935 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 1, 1935
Page 5
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v Pv"''^ ' cV" '•" '"' % V J *"'-•'" • • tt?8i >T. President's Wife Aidsjfill Polks Has Donated $72,00 From Radio Speeches to Furniture Co-op WASWNOTONH^-Mra. Franklin D. Roosevelt had lunch Wednes? >|i .- w l /ur " ilul 'c Which her earnings |)f $72,000 from commercial radlp broadcasts helped moke possible. The furniture came from ihe Heeds- vllle (W. Va., branch of n mountaineer eo-oporntivo sponsored by the Quakers, whoso Friends Service Committee received the ntrl! o earnings. Asked about the $72,000 figure on- nounced by the Quakers, Mrs. Roosevelt said at her press conference that she didn't give it, in the sense thot she never received it. She kept no accounts, she snld. The money went directly u> (he committee, Mrs. Roosevelt had received key women attending the annual outlook conference on farm family living at her press conference, and returned their call by lunching with them ul the Department of Agriculture 666 Liquid-Tablets Salve-Nose Drops checks COLDS and FEVER first day Headaches In 30 minutes i 1 y 8! but. • ; 1936 Matter De Luxe and Standard Cheiirolett are Replete with N«U> Featoru ^^^^^ ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ l ^^'^^^^***^^***'**'*^"*^*^*"' l< * i> ** ll * > **'*^''' 11 ^^ -mj^—JUi . - . .. , „...„„„,. For All Kinds of INSURANCE See Roy Anderson and Company $50 to $500 —— AUTO LOANS On Cars and Trucks Highest Prices Paid for COTTON TOM KINSER DRESSES BEAUTIFULLY CLEANED By OUR SPECIAL Odorless Process All types of ladles Dresses thoroughly cleaned by our special process that restores the color ami freshness to (lie fabric. Minor repairs made at no extra cost. Hall Brothers PHONE 385 il New Master De Luxe and Standard Chevrolet for 1936 show marked advances in appearance and in engineering. Perfected hydraulic brakes, hieh- comprcsaion engines with full-length water jackets, and balanced carburetion ore among the mechanical improvements. The solid steel Turret Top Fisher Judy,is now used on the Standard as well as the Master De Luxe models TV? ? u 1 f. conve n««WI springing may be had In the Master iPi? '"4 8tratlon3 show: Top left, the Master De Lux* sport sedan, with built-in trunk; top right, the re-9'tyled, deeply moulded radiator grille, used on al model.; lower left; the simple arrangement of Chevrolet's perfected hydraulic brakes, all models; and, lower right, a Standard sedan New Master de luxe and Standard Chevrolet for 1930, embodying mark-" " VaCe " " ei" a , and performance, were introduced No- Pmhnr M v v , ance, were nrouce o- ember 2 at the New York Automobile show and simultaneously throughout he country at dealer salesrooms, which have already been liberally stocked »««.n«.u vith new models for display and delivery. Completeness in equipment, in ap-'O- pointments, and in covenience :tressed in the louncement. company's 191fi an* I ^ alnnc . ec1 carburetor, full-length water company s 1J3G an- j j ac keting, and other changes result„,,,,, . . I mg in better cooling and improved The Master de luxe, offered with | gasoline and oil economy; and cro- nther knee action or conventional i modine rust-prevention of fenders and pringing, has been restyled in its more important appearance elements, lotubly by the adoption of a higher ncl narrower grille of distinctively rigina! design, in combination with u ew treatment of the hood louvres, ew style headlamps mounted on the ides of the radiator shell, and new itcrior trim. The lower priced Standard models ave been completely redesigned in mssis and bodies. Last year the tandard models have been completely edesigned in chassis and bodies. Last 'ear the Standards differed materially both in appearance and in conr struction from the Masters; this year, the two lines are identical in all major features of styling, engineering, and performance, the chief difference being only a matter of wheelbase. Outstanding among the many new features of both Master and Standard models for 1936 arc perfected, hydraulic brakes; improved engines having higher compression ratio (G to 1), running boards. Frot doors of all models of both lines are now hinged at the front. The solid steel turret top, exclusive last year with the Master models, has been, adopted this, year for the Standard line also. Spoke-type pressed steel wheels, instead of wire wheels, are used on al) Standard models. • Body interiors of Master models show marked advances in comfort and style. An important innovation is found in the design of the front seating arrangement of the Master coach and town-sedan. Instead of the usual divided and hinged front seat of two- door models, a single seat cushion extends the full width of (he car, permitting three passengers to ride comfortably. The seat-back is divided, the right side section being hinged to fold forward over the seat cushion to open a passageway to the rear compartment, i ' .Completely New Chevrolet's Standard models for 193C, a perfect day- There's lots of them. One is the day when you first realize that good printing is an aid to your business. were going to win Your confidence and patronage with your order, for you will have learned that you can place an order with us and then forget about it, knowing it will be completed to your entire satisfaction. Our Commercial Department is at your service, equipped to fill your needs in the printing line. Experience, accuracy, promptness and careful attention to details—an earnest effort to please and satisfy every customer—assure a printed product of quality and effect. Phone 768 and a representative will call and cheerfully furnish estimates. Star Publishing Co. "Printing that Makes an Impression." South Walnut Hope, Arkansas We Print- Admission Tickets Announcements Auction Bills Blanks Billheads Briefs Blotters Business Cards Calling Cards Catalogs Coupons Checks Circulars Dodgers Envelopes Env. Enclosures Folders Gin Forms Hand Bills Invitations Letter Heads Labels Leaflets Meal Tickets Menu Cards Milk Tickets Notes Noteheads Notices Office Forms Pamphlets Posters Programs Receipts Stationery Sale Bills Placards Price Lists Post Cards Statements Shipping Tags besides incorporating features that appear for the first time on the Masters take their place in the line as entirely new models, with new box girder chassis frame, more powerful engine, longer wheelbase and larger bodies. The line of body types has been increased to seven by the addition of three models— the four-door sport sedan with built-in trunk, the two-door town sedan with built-in trunk, and the cabriolet. The Standard model wheelbase, eease, formerly 107 inches, is now 109, while its overall length, last year 170^ inches, is 12 to 13 inches greater. Bodies are longer and wider, with more leg room, wider seats and additional head room. Car weight is increased 135 pounds. Springing has been improved by the use of longer front and shorter rear springs, which possess more nearly equal frequencies and so minimize pitching. Side rails and cross members of the new Standard frame are all of rigid box section, a type of construction that has appeared on costly European cars but never before in the low price field in this country. Although greatly increased in strength and in stiffness,, the box girder members add so greatly to the rigidity of the structure that only three cross member's are required. The extreme simplicity 1 of the frame greatly facilitates access lo chassis units for lubrication and service operations. Horsepower of the Standard, form eily 74, has been increased to 79 a. 3200 r. p. m. by changes in combustion chamber design, valve operation ind carburetion in combination will an increase in compression ratio fron 5.G to 1 to 6 to 1. Clutch improvements include the use of a new "shot-blast" process oi treating cushion springs of the disc and a more accurate alignment of the release levers. A rail-type shifting mechanism on the transmission with positive interlock, has. been substituted for the plate type formerly used. Fuel tank capacity, formerly 11 gallons, is now 14. A ventilated generator has been adopted. Hydraulic Brakes In changing to perfected hydraulic brakes on bath chessis models, Chevrolet has adopted the hydraulic principle of brake actuation to its own design of brake mechanism within the brake drums. Instead of the cable operated floating cam formerly used at each wheel, a master hydraulic cylinder with double opposed pistons is used to actuate encli pair of one-piece articulated brake shoes. The master cylinder, whose piston is moved by the brake pedal to transmit pressure by a column of fluid to each of the wheel cylinders, is mounted on the frame. The master piston is one inch in diameter, while wheel pistons are larger to effect an increase of braking effect at the wheels. Front wheel pistons are larger than those of the rear wheels, to balance the breaking effect when, in stopping, extra weight thrown on the front wheels gives them greater traction. This arrangement prevents locking the rear wheels by themselves by heavy brake application. The hand brake lever actuates both .-ci-vicc brake shoes in both rear- wheels. The connection is by flexible cable, operating a lever and toggle mechanism within the rear brake drums. On the Masters, brake drums are of composite construction, comprising a cast iron rim and a pressed steel web. The braking surface is accurately machined, after assembly to the wheel hub, assuring true concentricity. Long life, freedom from scoring, and more effective braking are advantages claimed for east iron. The outer surface of the drum is machined in deep grooves that form five ribs, to promote cooling. On the Standard, equally effective braking is obtained by using pressed steel drums, which are one inch larger in diameter than last year's increasing the brake lining area to 158'/4 inches, 17 sq. ins. more than formerly. An improved grade of closely grained steel is used for the drums, and their braking surfaces are machined to accurate form and smooth finish. Dirt shields have been added. Engine^ Have Been Refined Engines of the Master and Standard models are identical in design and in horsepower and torque. Maximum horsepower is 79 at 3200 r. p. m. (an increase of 5 h. p. for the Standard). At 1000 r. p. m. horsepower is 30; ut 2000, it is 60. Maximum torque is obtained over an unusually wide range of engine speed, 156 foot pounds be- ing maintained all the way between 900 and 2000 r. p. m. The increase in compression ratio to G to 1 is credited with effecting a 6 per cent improvement in fuel economy. Combustion chambers are reshaped to attain smoothness with higher compression. The new chamber follows the "blue Pio- by Chevrolet several years combustion principles flame" neered _ _ ago, the form having been worked out by newly devised mechanical laboratory methods to attain maximum effectiveness. Chevrolet's balanced carburetor is another innovation to promote fuel economy and easy starting. Air pressure in the float chamber is balanced with that inside the carpuretor intake to affect a constant ratio of air to gaso' line in the fuel mixture and to offset the choking effect that gradually increases as the air cleaner becomes clogged with dust. Cooling System Improvements Major improvements have been made in the Chevrolet cooling system to mpintain lower engine temperatures and to attain important benefits in $* control of ftffc Hd of _,„..„.. piftfc Midiexpahsloh. «,« ih6r«tofo_ Is the adoption of full-length wall? jacgetc. rprmerly, only the upper part Of the cylinders was water jacketed. In the new engines, the walet Jacking extends far belpw the low» ermo# point reached by the head of tl>* pisfon, nearly lo the lower edge of the pUtpn skin at the bottom of the stroke. The rings thus come In contact only with cylinder wall surface (hat is constantly cooled. Since the full depth of ths cylinders is sur. rounded by water, the cylinders warm up evently. The most valuable effect of full length \yater jacketing, however, la Its automatic dontrot of, engine pi] temperature. In the previous design, the engine oil would attain a temperature of 125 degrees hotter than the water, by coming In contact With the uncooled • lower part of the cylinders. With the new full length jackets, oil temperature rung 50 degrees cooler than formerly, Still further cooling of the oil supply to the valve rocker shaft is effected .fey running the Supply lhie through the cylinder block, where it is SUrrOund- ed by water, and the oil Is further reduced in temperature by 10 degrees. The new system not only maintains a lower constant oil temperature, but acts to warm up the oil supply to the valvo mechanism more quickly after ,a cold start. Since the water in the cylinder block, held there by a thermostat, quick.ly heats when the engine is started, it'begins, to warm the copV per tube/carrying oil' to the rocker arms almost immediately after the engine , is started, the effect" is to cause a more 'nearly even .expansion of the cylinder; block-and the valve mechanism. • > Water capacity of .the entire system, formerly 11 quarts, is now 15. Changes In Springing Chevrolet's : all-enclosed knee action units, now entering their third year, remain unchanged' from their original design except for an improvement in the methods of attaching the wheel spindle to the support arm. The spindle is now pressed into the arm under 10,000 pounds pressure, and its inner end is then peened over. Suspension of the Master model with conventional springs' has been improved. Riding qualities of the Standard have been improved by an entirely new design of springs and suspension. The front springs are now 3G iches long, 3 inches longer than formerly, and their deflection rate is reduced from 315 pounds per inch to 209. Rear springs are 49.inches long, or 5 inches shorter, their deflection rate being increased from 105 pounds per inch to 112. The front springs are now shackled at their rear ends. '••• ••HHBBIllHBMiiHlMHi8iiliattMiillUUjMUMUtiU£4fefi£j»utw^»iii ijHgtifUHijf*fi^S3SSS&*^&SSSSSi3SSS3S8SSB^S3S&y&&i Kansas and Georgia i ' ' «nii.« from Page pne) (Lea, w«re these concrete work relief developments: i, Hopkins alloterf fund* to 39 mates for continuing <he' nhjje during November—with six alrettly cut off dl» reel relief, while pljottfients to three tjhtrs including Kansas remained undetermined—but gave 20 only enousk to carry them u«U) November J? deadline for liquidating their relief administrations. ,% Secretary tekes. and Hopkins joined in warning power companies that they cannot force cancellation of PWA municipal ppwer projects by tying them up In thj? courts until after the December 15 deadline, 3. Ickes released fj.800,000 to the New Orleans jSfewerBBe and Water Board for sewerage and drainage projects, but said there had been ''no Change' 'in his order halting all projects and barring further applications pending repeal of laws dictated by th* !ste Senator Huey P. Long. 'Observing that he now has enough mcjney to put 3,500,000 persons to .work, Hopkins warned that after December 1 there Would be no federal help even for states lacking funds to support unemployable?, -. He then charged that both Landon and Talmadge had defeated attempts to provide state funds for the care of unemployables. , The WPA said that a Study of Geor-; gia. unemployables (for whom fed-1 er|f AM m^rttlw ai!§)> "tough Biak fi • M-wtUK MU( V*IQV additional fundiyi! Qet tne WorM ofi B CJlOSLEt All-Wave ttA ~ ' f«te«f Houston Nervous Cortditii Helped by In thousands of cases ha» been takeft to help W come monthly discomfort, it reported to have been t)t 'Before 1 began using „,,, so weak that when I closed ,„, felt like I was going to fall/' Mrs. J. W. Harris, pf Peke/,/ was very nervous and had'al, my side. At times, f Would \ I go to bed. This made me ous as I had six children e_ r _, ^ ilways work on a farm, My.i had taken Cardui and told me f I took Six bottles, after ^Wnic up and able to do all my.Wprit,,, ing and ironing. 1 have nottitilj praise for Cardui." Of course, if Cardui does YOU, consult a physician. It is said that it is possible to make a razor blade that would keep its jdge indefinitely without .stropping, )ut such a blade would cost approx- mately $25. PAGE S MARKET thirds&e Phone 348 WE DELIVER FANCY BABY BEEF ROAST FRESH lf| A PIGS FEET, Ib ... BUG FRESH SIDE PORK, Ib.. 22c STEW MEAT 3,, 25c Jar Pure Horse RADISH, Each. Pork Roast Shoulder, lb. SLICED BOLOGNA, Ib STEAKS Nice and Tender Pound COOP FED AND FATTENED DA III TRY HENS> lb r VIII. I II I FRYERS, Ib _;l9c S '. M"«| When the easiest way is the best way... There are no two ways about it! Certainly the easiest way to get the most for every dollar you spend is to buy products that you know about through the advertisements in your daily paper. You don't have to go out and look for buying opportunities. The advertisements bring them to you. And all you need do is consider the facts, compare values and decide on the soap or the sedan that best fits your judgment and your pocketbook. Certainly the best way of making your money go farthest is to buy merchandise of proved value. Advertised merchandise, Merchandise that is bought and used by many people, Merchandise that must be superlatively good enough for its maker to keep calling it to the attention of people day after clay and year after year. This is the service-—of convenience and profit—that the advertisements offer you every day. It will pay you to read them regularly and take advantage of everything they can do for you. LI».JUL ^ if ,

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