Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 31, 1938 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 31, 1938
Page 6
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PAGE SIX HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Wednesday, August 81, 1938 Ogburn School of Dance to Reopen Classes to Resume September 15—-Open-House Program September 8 Beginning its thin! year in Hope, the Ogburn School of Dancing will reopen for classes September 15, with studios located at 517 South Main street. The studio rooms have been enlarged and new features of interest have been added. Mrs. Ogburn, entering on her Ilth year of teaching, stresses the development of poise and pcrsoriality in her pupilr. Physical health, strength and grace ait aimed at through the special ballet exercises that she believes every child should have. All forms of the dance and related arts are taught, including tap. ballet, toe, acrobatic modern singing and dramatics. Personality singing has proven a popular feature and is taught with the dance subjects at no extra cost." or may be taken separately for a moderate fee. 'Unusual opportunities arc afforded the students to appear in regular recitals, on numerous programs and In an annual public Revue at the theater. On the afternoon of September 8, the studio will hold its annual open house, to which the public is invited. Short programs will be given on the studio stage at 4:30 and again at 5:30. Early in j Decembre, students will stage a benefit revue for St. Mark's Church Auxiliary. The Ogburn Orchestra .will £urnish music for these and other similar events. Going Back to School With Class With the Hempstead Home Agent ' Melva Bullihgt'on Colonial Days Colonial days are being reviewed in Hempstead county farm homes by way ot the quilting needle. There is nothing more appropriate than the use of Colonial or early American quilts for bedspreads, and they arc invaluable in creating an early American atmosphere in the home, sugacsts Miss Sybil D. Bates, extension .'pecialist in home industries, University of Arkansas College of Agriculture. No matter what the pattern of the piecing may be, the intricacy of the design and fincness_jjf the quilting is the feature that enhances the, beauty and value of the quilt, she points out. Plain material cut to the size 91 by 108 inches,' padded with.l to IVs pounds oi cotton, and quilted very fine in an intricate design makes a handsome spread. Appliqued quilts are also popular, in early American settings, but none arc so popular as the "Irish Chain" or the "Rising Sun" quilted in the "Princess Feather" design. The 'Old Maid Puzzle," the Tulip •Basket," the 'Crown of Thorn", and many others are listed by Miss Bates among old quilt patterns that are early American in character. A dirndl dress, left, of plaid gingham, has \vhitc linen ciillar »mi cuffs with embroidered edgings. Bias hands on the hotlicc Rive a Ixilcro effect. The haw knots arc of self material. The sailor dress right, is of navy blue wool with a red silk lie and white brain trimming. (From Best and Co., New York) Little girls who have frocks as prt'lly as these never mind going back to. school. At the left is a princess model of wine flannel with a white embroidered linen collar. The jacket dress, right, has H velveteen bolero jacket. brand or had been re-processed In Minnesota after importation. The Minijosota law came quickly to the Supreme Court and brought out one of the strongest colloquies the Supreme Court has heard in days. The following quotations ore not exact but the substance is there: 'Minnesota argues," said the stale attorney general in effect, "that it may impose any terms it chooses upon the importation of liquor and it will be constitutional under the 21sl amendment." "Do you menu," iiskcd Chief Justice Hughes in effect, "that if Minnesota .says that mil-of-state liquor may be imported only by people who wear a certain kind of clothes, such legislation will be valid? Let me put it another way. Do you mean that the state could enact a lew permitting im- pnrlatiiin of liquor only by those who voted ii certain way, and it would be valid'.'" The state aUnrncy general though! thiit our over for a long moment, then i.iijiwercd: "Yes." Ami what hapiHMied? The Supreme Court upheld the Minnesota law. t'nnfavion Confounded But the thing hns now become, even more entangled. Missouri evidently tiled of having its liquor shut out of slate after .state. Missouri makes several prominent brands of beer. So it said, in effect, thai any slate which enacts legislation discriminating against Missouri liquor can't ship its liquor into Missouri. Michigan enacted a similar law. Immediately five i-niminent distilleries, including the big Schcnley outfit, brought suit again.st Missouri to test the constitutionality of such a law. The Indianapolis Brewing Company brought similar suit ;iR;iinst the Michigan liquor commission. Lower federal courts have upheld both the Michigan and Missouri acts ;incl tin; liquor milkers have appealed ot the Supremo Court. They All Married On the Same Date Omnlia, Neb.—(/P)—It's a family tradition. Mr. and Mrs. Gus Olnndt, Bcnning- ton, Neb., were married In Germany on August 17, 1888. Their daughter, Mrs. Frank Mockcl- man, G'mnha, was married August 17, 1918. Mrs. Mockclmnn's daughter, Mrs, John GavernowiU, was married August 17, 1,933. Announcing New Management I have leased the Lorcco Service Station at Third and Walnut and have equipped a complete one- stop station. 0.L WYATT Lorcco Gas Acme Tires City Service Oils Washing and Greasing C ] When the crocodile's mouth is open, the black-backed courser, a small bird, perches himself inside the mouth and calmly picks the creature's teeth. PILES-RUPTURE i TOO >utt*r from r*rtal diM<n** « ruptuie you can bt luecetifuHy treated whils you go about yonr rafulOT work. Vo charge let •xamlnatio*. Write lot Ire* book!«t. W ll I/|KJC BECTALAMD 11_ l\ i IN o RUPTURE cianc Suite 509 City Bank BaU TfporJ, Louisiana Phone 2-S33S By .UABIAiN YOUNG NBA. Service Staff Correspondent NEW YORK — Chic little cotton dirndls, velveteen, wool and spun rayon jumper dresses, washable flannel princess frocks, plaid skiftcd jacket outfits—these are the types of dresses in which smart little girls will go back to .-.chool. Your small daughter's dirndl dresses will be in checked or plaid gingham, orintocl porcnle and, for later on, in .'lowered wool challis. Her plaid wool kirt and white shirt probaby will be accompanied by a velveteen bolero. At least one of her princess frocks will be of the softest, non-scratchy flannel imaginable and will be as simple to wash and F r ess as any cotton number in her wardrobe. Her coat will be. a classic, double- breasted reefer. This is a big tweed secson for children's coats. And you might consider a bold herringbone '.vool with bright nubs. There are box coats, too, of course, and a few bloused back varieties for slightly older girls. Naturally, the old saying, the shorter her dress, the smarter the child, still is true. And full-length stockings are something she just doesn't wear at •11. At least, not until the weather gets very cold. The newest hats for children include poke shapes, off-thc face rolls and hgihcr crowned versions. Other accessories that little girls like include small handbags that match belts or shoes or bags and miniature handkerchiefs with first names embroidered oh in" bright colors. Collegiate Sweater and Skirt New looking are outfits which include sweaters with skirts dyed to match. For winter months, the schoo girl's wardrobe, like her .older coec sister's, .can very well be built on the iwcatcr and skirt theme. One particularly lovely ensemble includes a plaic r kirt with teal blue the predominating color and a ovely crew neck sweater in a warm shade of beige with tea blue edging at neckline, sleeves anc aroun dtho bottom. A pretty plaid gingham dirndl ha; hand-embroidered, white linen col lar, cuffs and pocket edgings and, iji the bodice, bias bands which simulate the lines of a bolero jacket. Anothe dirndl, in Rreen wool challis wit! pink and yello\y flowers, has a srnal collar entirely covered with challis flowers cut from the print. Among the princess models, one of pale yellow flannel with white linen collar and cuffs is outstanding. And one of pure white linen with embroidered collar of self material is suc- gcstcd for Sunday. The nautical theme is prevalent, oo, with tli2 majority of the designers f children's clothes showing several liior dresses in new collections. One ice model, of navy blue percale, has he conventional white braid, authentic niddy collar and a bright red tic. Workers Get Salt With Their Water LINCOLN. Neb.—(/Pi—Have you had our salt today, . Lincoln WPA workers get it in egular quantics from a water boy vhd hads.'out a ^spoonful with each up of water." Project officials began lie practice at the advice of physi- ians who noticed excessive pcrspira- ion had caused a weakened condition imcng a number of workers. 'CottonEfrSmith * NOTICE * Our Modern Cleaning and Pressing Plant Is Now Open LET US CALL FOR YOUR CLOTHES. State Laws Brew New Headaches diann imposed a ?l,.iOO special tax on wholesalers who imported out-of-state beer, «nd Minnesota added some flourishes by prohibiting import of hard liquor unless it was cither a patented RENT/ WANT-ADS 500 New Dress SHIRTS Just Received, Full Cut, Fast Color WIUTKS mid FANCIES Sleeve Lengths 31 to 35 Shr.cs U to l!l ACROSS STREET FROM POSTOFFICE (Continued from Page One) VfcAdoo failed to draw a clear-cut new deal issue because Downey, powerful 'liberal" candidate for the Democratic senatorial nomination, pledged allegiance to the Roosevelt program, and John W". Preston, the "no rubber stamp" contender, said he would support the president's "humanitarian' projects. Only one senatorial contender, James W. Mcllcn, ran as an anti-New Dealer State After State Enacts Laws to Shutout Competitive Liquor By PRESTON OROVER WASHINGTON — From a liquor standpoint this country is turning into a legislative Balkans. States arrays itself against .state, cn- actinc first one law and then another to shut out competitive liquor! Already it is down to a roint where various states seem to be in need of reciprocal trade treaties. It all started with the 21st amendment to the Constitution which pro- j vidcs, as a protection to the dry states; I that no liquor could be imported into j a date in violation of its laws. That | sounded just fine to all concerned j until California (thefc native sons are' enterprising) enacted a law imposing i a $500 tax on wholesalers bringing i beer into the state from other states. I In effect, it was simply a tariff to j protect California beer brewers. Evidently nobody had thought of that possibility arising out of the 21st amendment. But it did. And the Supreme Court said the act was strictly in accord with the last amendment, even if it did upset that earlier part of the Constitution which prohibited any state setting up barriers to commerce among the states. Follow The lender California, with plenty of wine to sell, .soon saw a warning light and repealed its law, but the seed was sown. Other states began taking it up. In- Exclusive Solvent in Red As a Brick and As Solid In Style All New Machinery Experienced Personnel Prompt Service. Phone 148 STAR Cleaners Laundry rf Keeps your motor gum-free ... helps carbon blow out the exhaust.. gives extra power and mileage ..! Bruyere uses soft wool in n warm shade of brick red to fashion a semi- foriiuil, essentially youthful suit. The printed blouse Is In n tighter shade of brick red with a white leal design etched In Muck. The wool tie matches the suit. jf^amn ,.™™™*^^ solene N O OTHER REGULAR-PRICED GASOLINE has this solvent that means so much to the life and condition of your motor. Essolene's exclusive solvent prevents gum formation . . . keeps your motor gum-free. It also minimizes the formation of other deposits inside the engine. That's how Essolene fights carbon. With no gummy binder, carbon can blow right out the exhaust. Valves and pistons stay clean . . . your motor is kept in proper operating condition. Every drop of Essolene does full-time duty ... you get extra power and mileage. Essolene gives you every good quality of any regular-priced gasoline—plus the exclusive solvent at no extra cost. A month's trial will convince you. Start today, r BUY AT THE ^ £sso SIGN Copr., 1938, Bito I no. STANDARD OIL COMP ANY OF LOUISIANA fARPLEY'S ESSO STATION 300 East 3rd St.—Highway 67 Complete Esso Service Washing—Greasing—Atlas Tires Hope, Ark. Phone 777 COLEMAN'S ESSO STATION Third and Hervey—Highway 67 WASHING and GREASING Hope, Ark. Phone 187

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