Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 14, 1939 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, September 14, 1939
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Page 3
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Thursday, September 14, 1939 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS PAGE THREE SOCIETY Jvtra. Sid Henry Telephone 321 Opimi tunily Wilh doubt imd dismay you arc smitten, You think there's no chance for son? Why ( (he best books haven't been written, The best race has not been run, Tho best .score hasn't been nmde yet, the best song hasn't been sung, Tho bosl tune hasn't been played yet: Cheer up, for Ihr world is young! No chance'.' Why the world is just eager Fur things , Unit you ought to create; Its Mori 1 of Inn- wealth is .still meagre, Its needs aie incesant and great; For the best verse hasn't been rhymed yet, The bet hone han't been planned. Tho highest peak hasn't been climbed yet, The mightiest rivers aren't spanned; Uoii't worry and fret faint-hearted, The chances have just begun, {•'or the best jobs haven't been .started, The best work hasn't been done. —Selected. Mis. J. B. Bny.l and Mrs. Helen Jenkins and little son, who have been yue.sts of Mrs. M. H. Barlow WHEN A COLD THREATENS YOU DO THIS To help prevent colds developing, use this specialized medication at first warning sniffle or sneeze. ^ ^" *^ *^ omul* ur Micc^c.. ' VA-TRO-WOL ami family for the past week will leave Friday for their home in Corpus Christie, Texas. David Ruffin Boyelt of Dallas, Texas is the guest this week of his grand parents, Captain and Mrs. H. A. Boyctt and Mrs. D. B. Thompson. Mrs. J. Proctor Hill and little son of EIDorado arc guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Sfiuncler.s mid other relatives. Miss Hiiltic Richardson, principal of Oglcxby .School has returned from Warren where she was culled In ;it- tenil the funeral (if her uncle, Mr. John W. Richardson of that City, II wiis the privilege of (he writer of this column to count Mr. Richardson as one of her friends, and it is with deep regret that we note his passing, for flu- belonged tn that class, who believed, in and practiced "Brightening the Corner In Which He Liv- Fricnd of Mr. A. C. Monts will be glad to know that he is convalescing from a recent illness at Julia Chester Earlie Archer Jr. and Frcx Taylor left Tuesday night for Kayatcvillu to enroll at the state University. After a three weeks visit with relatives and friends in Hope, Washington and EIDorado, Mr. and Mr;;. Claude Johnson have returned to their home in Washington City. Bleyins Schools Will Open Monday Expect Increased Enrollment — Nine School Buses to Operate Tho nievin.s schools open Monday, .September 18lh. The Blevins school system is one Hope Melon Creates Sensation on Arrival for Idaho Governor F. McFaddin Sends 110-Pound Watermelon, But Fails to Receive 100-Pound Potato From Idaho's Chief Executive E. f largest rural .schools in this part of the stale. Its nine .school buses will transport to and from school E, F. McFaddin of Hope recently sent a 110-pound watermelon to Governor C, A. Bollolfscn of Idaho, carrying out his part of an agreement made this summer with the Idaho governor. Tlie agreement with governor was approximately 800 boys and girls daily! | that Mr. McFaddin would send a Tlu- I!):I9-<IO faculty members are: A. B. Welheringion, .superintendent. Paul Power, principal, Blevins high .School, George Hunler, ncah and social science. Elsie Held, High School English. Paul Henley. Science. Vesta Home, Home Economics. L. J. Brown, Jr. culture. vocational agri- Is Smit-hl NEW YORK - Bob Mcl.,c-.,| j ;; si ill being sought by the Brooklyn professionals. All-Amcdii-an hack muie than they a IT paying Clarence (Acd Parker, (heir current backficlil Mar, which is finite :i hit. Mrs. S, V. Benson, Jr. High School English and Social Science. Clyde Martin, principal, Blevins elementary school. Mrs. Paul Henley. Blevins elementary teacher. 8u/.an Sage, Blevins elementary teacher. Margaret Gray, Blevins elementary teacher. Mrs. Ethel Gayle, teacher. Blevins elementary Scott, Blevins elementary teac- er. Mrs-. Warren Nesbitt, mentary teacher. Ha/el Gufl'y. Music. Blevins ele- Clift arris, principal, McCaskill Jr. High School. Mis. Wnofirow •School teacher. Nell Henry, McCaskill teacher. Erie E. Kelly. leaeher. Gentry, Jr. High elementary elementary Mr Sanders Muses. McCaskill clc- menlury teacher. A. r'artilty meeting will be held at Hie IVlviiis llijLili School building at melon weighing more than 100 pounds— ami in cxchnngc the governor would send Mr. McFaddin a potato weighing 100 pounds or more. From a list of newspaper clippings md letters Mr. McFaddin has received recently—the melon's arrival created a sensation at Boise, Idaho, and •jlhcr places in the northwestern state. A letter from thc Idaho governor lo Mr. McFaddin says: "I am sending you by express, a box of fancy Idaho Russet potatoes and .sweet Spanish onions, that should arrive at your address shortly, and I hope you receive the same enjoyment from them that I had from the superb watermelon which you sent to me. "Not only did this watermelon make a meal for my family and my friends, but in addition, half of it was sent to the local children's home where some eight-odd youngsters got a good taste of an Arkansas melon. "When I volunteered to send you an Idaho potato as large as the melon, that you jovially .said you were going to send me, I had little expectation of having to fulfill my part of the agreement. After receiving thc melon, however, I knew that I Would have to do my part, so I sent out a request for a onc-hundrcd-opnud potato. "Eventually, I was able to secure a box of palatocs and onions mixed. The onions were produced on thc THE THEATER farm of Mr. Howard Simpson of-established Param, and Mr. F. B. Kelly of Cald- woll produced the potatoes. for both a luscious surprise and a tough job. "Edward F. McFaddin, Hope, Ark., gave the Post-Register advance information on what is to come. "Representative of Rotary International, Mr. McFaddin was one of the principal speakers at thc Rotary district convention here this summer. It was during the convention that he met Governor Bottolfsen. "In a letter lo daho's chief executive, copy of which was sent lo Thc Post-Register, the southerner said: "In thc course of one or thc other of our conversations, said something about Hope, Ark., being thc homo of Ihc world's largest watermelons, and told you that we raised watermelons down here that weighed as much as 155 pounds; and that it was not an uncommon thing at all for a watermelon to exceed 100 pounds in weight. "Since 1 was a guest.in your slate, you were polite enough not to question my veracity by outright statement but by lifting of the eyebrows and other innuendos, I could easily see that you were somewhat dubious of my veracity. "You (old ihe (hat whenever I sent you a watermelon that wegihed JOO pounds you would send me an Idaho potato that weighed 100 pounds. "Well, governor, by express, I r sending you a Hope, Ark., watermelon that just before shipping weighed 110 pounds. "I would appreciate it if you would a picture made of this melon and have picture made of this melon and make a certificate as to the weight of the melon so that thc veracity of one more Arkansas fellow can be i insc thoroughly in fresh solvent. If the hat needs reblocking use a round bowl or deep saucepan somewhere near your headsize for a mold. First stretch a clean cloth over the bowl, pinning the corners underneath. Tliis gives .something to fasten the padding to. Pad the mold until It is the right size and shape and cover smoothly with a piece of muslin. The hat must be thoroughly moist before blocking. Steam it from the inside by holding it over the spout of a steaming teakettle. Then stretch it over the mold, pushing and pulling it into shape until it fits the mold IN NEW YORK NEW YORK — The Laws arm is reselling out again for the entrepreneurs of chance. That periodic drive against gamblers has been resumed and, here and there, you hear of a dispirited raid upon a roulette wheel, a "birdcage' 'or a faro table. To the youngsters reared on swing, coctails, hot Mikados and goldfish- gulping, these invasions of the cor- smoothly and snugly. Tie cord tightly ridors of chance sound melodramatic it the head size line to hold it place. Continue to steam the felt and push and stretch it until it comes to the desired shape. Do not remove from) "j the block until the felt is thoroughly dry. Thc brim may be stretched and worked by hand and pressed with a wnrrn iron. Rub thc hat lightly with sandpaper and finish by brushing with a soft brush. Begin at the tip of the brown and brush around and around in one direction working outward until the entire surface is smooth. Sometimes a felt brim can bo given a fresher look if the edge is trimmed a little. Lay it on a flat surface and cut with a ra/.or blade held at right angles. With electricity now being used by many rural families and becoming a possibility for many more, the importance of all members of the family understanding saftey rules in order lo lirevent fires from short circuits can- ont be overemphasized. Whether the house is just being wired for the first time or has had an electric system for years, it's well for and exciting. To New York's elders the gamblers' nests of today seem fordid and trivial by comparison with their own memories of a bygone era. was chinning with a gray beard the other evening ,a.s lie was wistfully recalling the shimmering eve when Kichard A. Canficld, at connoisseur, man of leUers gambler exlroitlinary, glittered on the front pages of. old New ;York. When his ultra-exclusive deri raided one cold bleak December night by William Travers Jerome, thc Dewey of his day, people scanned the headlines with incredulity. It was not possible they exclaimed. "You can't close Canfield's" was the protesting cry. His massive, four-story brownstone structure on East Forty-Fourth Street, with its magnificent art gallery, which scred as a fabulous gambling niche for multi-millionaires had defied the authorities for years. Millionaire Clientele Canfield operated simultaneously three dens in Manhattan, Saratoga and Newport. Stakes hit new high at his places. His plungers were the creme ynd as he started to stroll out of the room, mumured solicilusly to Gates, "Are. you sure that's enough?" Gates didn't reply and played on doggedly for the next two days. When he reached for his lop hat, he had not only recouped his lossses, but had won an addition ?150,000 besides! —But Canfield Couldn't Gamble Canfield was the paradox of his New York age. As one columnist remarked "He could talk intelligently on anything." An art critic, man o£ letters, financier, he delved into abstractions and sciences. But there was one thing he could not do suavely. He could not gamble. HE hardly knew how! He was a "gentleman" to the finger tips. He liked the credit system to indicate his polite and ungra.sp- ing manners. As ho often put it Til trust any millionaire!" Though he accumulated a quarter of a million dollars in bad checks and I. O. U.'s he rarely asked a man in debt lo quit. But he never delayed thc winner's stakes, paying them in Vas checks or cash, as they preferred. . - t .-w~,-.-,. *..,., jj, u, •£ ) <_i ti w «i v LIU; UI tJj every adut member ol the family to d e la crcme of .society and finance 11 M/-Ini'i_'4 n»rl i ttli r\4 +1-..-. f,,,,~ 1.,,.. : „ f . • "->*"« nii*_v,. understand what the fuse box is for and what to do if a fuse blows out. Fuses, or circuit breakers are the safety valves in the electrical system. . "Any one who cant afford to lose 550,000 comfortably,' Canfield boasted, "is not desired.' And two heavy doors He always kept a half-Vnillion dollars in cash on hand—for such prospects. Well, the District Attorney finally crashed into this plush. Clandestine world that was one of the se- crctely glamorous things about old New York. . New Under-arm • Cream Deodorant safely Stops Perspiration nmui,y vtiivua in me uiecuicai system. ,,,;,i . . u . * , , -- —Extra fuses should be kept on hand ™ th u " obslr ^ "«* 1'cepholes kept out „ i_, _.., rm' ... _t__..,,, the undersirablcs. "Well, governor, hero's pound watermelon. Now. the 100- do your TALBOT'S Girls School DRESSES An outstanding group of well made and attractive School Dresses. iMaii.v nalioiially advertised brands in this group. PRINTS .lust received a new shipment of Beautiful Fall Prints. All Fast Color. Yard Boy's School PANTS Large assortment of si/.cs and cnlors in Boys "Longies" School Pants. Well made to stand hard AI Tho All kids who plan to enter the Wi/^inl nf Oz contest must be in the lohliy of the Saenger Theatre in mii.-ciiiarade by I wo o'clock Saturday afternoon. The judging for Ihc four |:ri/.e.s will .start at 2.15. Tne contest is open for every kid in Hnpe who is twelve or under. (iThe rules are simple. All you have to S do i.s tn masquerade as one of thc | five principle characters found in thc , Star and lobby of thc Sacngcr. j The first prize will be a new five ! (lolla,- bill. Second, third and fourth prizes will be a months pass to the Saenger. | The three judges will be announced in Friday's Star. a one hundred pound potato, but was forced to break it up into little chunks to get it into a box., The chunks are being forwarded to you. Idaho is very pround of her pota- 'ocs and onions and I hope you will find these enjoyable." Editor's note: The shipment of potatoes and onions have arrived. They arc on display at Monts Seed store. The potatoes are large—but the governor so far has been unable to carry out his part of thc agreement —a 100 pound watermelon for a 100- pound potato. Mr. McFaddin has various newspaper clippings about the arrival of the Hope watermelon in Idaho. Here is one from thc Post-Register, published at Idaho Falls, Idaho: "Because he "lifted his eyebrows" and offered "other innuendos" when best on the potato. Sincerely, K F McFaddin. With the school wear. Little Favorite Boys Shirts Fast color-Vat Dyed, Good Patterns, A real buy for school wear. Sizes 6-14 49o y 2 PRICE Remnant Sale OVER 200 PIECES Cretons, Broadclothes, Alpacas, Prints. Large Assortment colors, patterns. Friday Morning-830a.m. Yz PRICE Ladies Pajamas - Gowns A special group of regular 98c Pajamas and Gowns. Rayons, silks and crepes. Printed and Solid Colors. A real Talbot Value >•<>•€& Ladies Rayon J'lain or Lace Trim and "llfC Boys and Girls Plain or Fancy Pr. •u> t& M w SHORTS One Group Boys | Shorts — Specially Priced. Sizes (i-l!i. Ideal for school I Talbot's "We Outfit the Family" FRIDAY - SATURDAY JACK HALEY ADOLPHE MENJOU "THANKS FOR. EVERYTHING" — and — BOB STEELE The Gallant Fool' — Plus — CHAPTER ONE "OVERLAND WITH KIT CARSON" — and — LAST CHAPTER OF "MANDRAKE" Hempsfcead Home Agent Melva Bullington With winter coming on and good budget keepers checking over last winter's wardrobe to see what articles can be revamped for another season's wear a little attention should be given to last winter's hat as well as last winter's dresses. ir'sjES^js^^^x^iTS'^.iK about 100-pound watermelons Governor C. A. Bottolfsen of Idaho is in 9:45 a. m., Friday September ISlh. Bus drivers will meet Saturady September 16th, at 1 p. m. Football prospects arc very bright. Only two men were lost from last year's squad. There is plenty of new material to fill their positions. The opening game at Blevins will be with Amity, September 29. CHURCH NEWS WAR NEWS Scenes in Europe Farley Speaks from Italy THURSDAY - FRIDAY (he supreme screen achievement of 1939! Twentieth Ceniutv-Fo* ptctanli Dorryl F. Zonuck's Production ot 1MLEY**/ LIVINGSTONE Waning SPENCER TRACY -ltd NANCY RICHARD KELLY-GREENE WALTER BRENNAN CHARLES COBURN 'jirCedricHAROWICKt HENRY HUH , fHENRY TRAVERS\i . .Dirtclcd by Htnty Kin} ( HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE Rev. James E. Hamill Pastor I?cv. James E. Hamill,' pastor, of the Hope Gospel Tabernacle, has returned from Springfield, Mo., where he attended thc twenty fifth anniversary General Council of the Assemblies oC God, and will fill Ihn pulpit at thc Tabernacle both Sunday morning, when he shall speak on "A Good Appetite," and Sunday night when the subject will be, "Distrub- ing Public Worship." At the close of the Sunday School Mr. Hamill will give a report of thc General Council, which he says is Ihc best ever held. Between four and five thousand people attended this meeting, and according lo Rev. Hamill many real constructive policies were adpot- cd, dealing with foreign and home missions .development of new Sunday Schools, and establishment of new churches, et. In thc past two years more than 2,000 new Assembly of God Sunday Schools have been established. About 500 new churches have been founded, 48 of this number being in Arkansas. With approximately 300 persons pre- 1 sent at the first General Council 1 in Hot Springs, Ark., in IflH. the General Council has grown lo more, than 250,000 members in the U. S. A. with a church attendance which far exceeds this number. The Pentecostal Evangel, official organ of (he Assemblies of God, in the U. S. A., has thc alrgcst circulation of any denominational paper in the United Status, In ]9H its circulation was 12000, today thc circulation is KI.OOO weekly. Mr. Hamill says. One resolution of interest to pass Ihe Council unamiously was to send President Roosevelt a telegram commending him for his efforts to keep (he United States out of war, and urging that this country shall continue neutral in thc present European conflict. Rev. Hamill asked that all who arc interested in this work to be present Sunday for a detailed report. according to Mrs. Ida A. Fenton, Extension economist in home management, University of Arkansas College of Agriculture, its style and shape can be revevccl by home cleaning and blocking. Advising the use of carbon tctrach- loride, one of the best dry-cleaning solvents because it is noninflammable Mrs. Fenton provides thc following suggestions for cleaning and blocking Thc cleaning fluid should be used in a well-ventilated place, and there should be enough on hand so that the hat may be dipped into two seuaratc bowls. Any changes needed in the sape of the hat other than creases or tucks put in after blocking, should be made before cleaning. Then brush the hat well, dip in the dry-cleaning solvent brush well witJi a soft brush, and n case one blows out. There should 30 enougr circuits, each controlled by' Luxurious supers were served, gratis, i fuse to carry all the appliance the I"' <*>ursc, in the main dinning room, ionic is likely to have. | Costly cigars too were dispensed free When iv fuse blows out it's usually ' and so v .•.'ere wines of rare vitagc. -in indication that there is a short cir- Jo "" w - 'Bet-a-Million) Gates was cuit or an overload, according to Earl lne most colorful of all the Canfield L. Arnold, Exentsion agricultural engineer, University of Arkansas College of Agriculture. Perhaps too customers. Gates liked his faro and would play consistently for two or three days apparently withut both- many appliances have been connected j ering to sleep. He doted on lo.. 0 to one circuit. This trouble occurs ,sions and rarely lost at Canfield's ng ses- frequently in houses wired several years ago, before people began to have a variety of electrical devices, as mixers, dishwashers, waffle such such irons, percolators, fans, ra/.or, ' and! , warming pads, as' well as the refrigerator. washing machine, laundry, iron, and vecum cleaner. By removing fuses one at a time One clay, so the graybenrd's story goes, Gates was S150.000 behind and wanted to raise the ante to ?10000 which was fabulous for Canfield's. But the proprietor genially aproved -„ „ -..- -. - - Jets are seldom seen in modern wiring. and noting which lights and outlets 1 Those flush with the wall, ready to are 'dead", the blown fuse may be [ |_ a __^p lhe brass prongs of the plug," are found. A list of the lights and outlets on each circuit, placed near the fuse box is a help. If the cause of the difficulty is known, it is a simple matter to insert a good fuse. If the trouble has been merely an overload, the remedy is fewer lights or appliances on that circuit. If a broken or loose wire has caused a shore sicruit, the repair must be made by one who knows how, before a good fuse is inserted. Otherwise, thc fuse will go out again. If you do not know what the trouble is and how to remedy it, Mr. Arnold warns, get someone who does. Many persons remove plug by pulling on the cord instead of on the plug itself. Pulling on the cord eventually will break the fine wires that carry the current and a short circuit may result. Another bad habit is screwing in plugs with appliances attached to them so that thc cords twist and kink. Such plugs arc usually in two parts, and can be separated to screw in the part that goes into thc outlet. Better still, leave tre scrcww part in thc outlet and disconnect the part attached to the cord when using. Open socket out- 1. Does not rot dresses — docs not irritate skin. 2. No waiting to dry. Can be used right after shaving. 3. Instantly stops perspiration for 1 to 3 days. Removes odot from perspiration. 4. A pure white, grcaseless, stainless vanishing cream. 5. Arrid has been awarded the Approval Seal of the American Institute of Laundering, for being harmless to fabrics. 15 MILLION jars of Arrid iave been sold. Try a jar today! ARRID- At oil dtoret veiling toilet good* 1" («Uo in IQe and 59c j«r») John P. Cox Drug Co. r»I n M *& We Give Eagle Stamps Clearance Summer Dresses A. real savings at 99c-S1.99 LADIES Specialty Shop NEW FASHIONS BY THE YARD TARTAN PLAIDS A beautiful quality all wool 54 inch material in the most: striking patterns. Their colorings are si) rich, and their textures are so fine, $1.95 THISTLE BLOOM AM) STREAMLINES Two fi6 inch Woolen materials thai are just made for each other. One a solid color fancy weave, the other in the same shades stripes them. but with fancy running through $1.95 IT'S EASY TO SEW — Wilh the proper materials and MeCall PaltcM'iii. n's possible to style your warrlrolx. 1 to your individual requirement, unrl with MeCall Patterns it's over so easy lo .sc\v perfectly. HAYNES BROS. There KHbxtitute f»r SALE OF SUNRDIES SKRIP INK 6 colors PO-DO DOG FOOD 3 one pound cans THOR RAZOR BLADES Double Edge—50 blades CASHMERE BOUQUET SOAP—3 Bars for FOUNTAIN SYRINGE 2 Quart Size FallSiz* Electric Iron Gleaming Fin ith \ Priced low i guaranteed. Fresh Shipment Whitman's Sampler Just Received J Pound J 4 .5(1 .Box Prescriptions Have Been Filled at G-E Lamps All Sizes 15 Watt to 100 Watt Bring Us Your Next Prescription 1 O I L E T R I E S I'ONDS Cold Cream BARBARA GOULD Li,, Stick, Rouge, and Face Powder .S <t All for _. 'I PEPSODENT Tooth Paste . CLEANSING TISSUE •»«,» 5(10 Sheets . I vIC PH. WEST TOOTH BRUSH Formerly 5flc—Om Jit Purpose T4UC

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