Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 26, 1938 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, September 26, 1938
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Page 6
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PAGE SIX HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS ', September 26, 1938 Winners of Cash (Continued from Page One; Frescott, Rt. 5. 51. Third, Lee Garland. Hop*, Rt. 4. 50c. Heaviest Watermelon—Lot 2, Class il-OTirst, E. H. Hubbard. Hope. Rt. 1, $5.00. Second. E. H. Hubbard. Hope. Rt. 1, 52.50. Third. W. W. Wright, Hope, Rt 2. SI 4-H Club—Field Crops Com, Prolific--Lot 1. Class 1—First Francis Jams. Hope. Rt. 4. 51. Yellow Corn--Lot 1, Class 3—First Francis Jarvis. Hope. Rt. 4, SI. Livestock Division Seventy-five entries were placed in the Livestock division of the Hempstead County Fair, value approximately .520.000. Stallloiu--F..rst. A. L. Tollett, Nashville. Rt. t. S3. Stcond. T. L. Phillips. Bleviiu. Rt. 1. 53.50. Third, H. W. Timberlake. Washington, Rt. 1. Jacks—First, W. E. Lee. Prescott. Rt. 5. 55. Second, T. L. Phillips. Blevins. Rt 1, 52.50. SwtneM-H Club Division—Lot 3. Class 1—First, Eurie Calhoun. Fulton. Rt..1, 54.50. Lot 3. CUss 2—First. Eurie Calhoun, Fulton, Rt. 1, S4.50. How to Move a House Across a River p.':-', .1 tauseboat but a 41-ton, alt-stecl, eight-room residence for land use is (lie house shown here crossing the Illinois river at Pooria, IH. T.-W-C :../ o pcwfr Ir.ur.-jh the home was successfully moved trom the side of the river on which it was built U a site opposite. Hampshire (Duro Jersey)—Boar, first, F. P. Owens. Nashville. Rt. 1. 54. Gilt, first, F. P. Owens. Nashville, Rt. 1. 54. Second, F. P. Owen. Nashville. Rt. 1,53. Polan China—Lot 4. Class 1— First, Second and Third. J. L. Tollett. Nash- vill, Rt. I, 54. S3 and 52. Lot 4, Class 2- First, stcond and third, J. L. Tollett. Nashville. Rt. 1. 54, S3 and 52. Loi 4 Class 3—First, J. L. Tollett. Nashvil!«. flt. 1, 54. Gran Champion Bonr—J. L. Tollatt. Nashville, Ark., Rt. 1. Beef Bull—Under 1 year—First. M. S. Bates. Hope. SB. Second. M. S. Bates. Hope, $4. Third, M. S. Bates. Hope, 52. Bull—I year under 2—First. A. W. Bforseth. Hope. Rt. 3. 56. Second. A. > W. Biorseth, Hope. Rt. 3, S4. Third, j M. S. Bates. Hope, $2. Bull—2 years and over—First. A. \V. Biorseth, Hope. Rt, 3. S6. Dual Purpose Bulls Bull—2 years and ever—First. H. W. Timberlak. Washington. SS. Second. L. C. Sommerville. Hope. Rt. 2, S4. ...Heifers—Under 1 year—First. Loe Garland. Hope. Rt. 4, 56. Second. M. S. Bates. Hope. S4. Third. Alston Foster. LewisviUe. S2. t Heifer—1 year and under 27 months— First. A. W. Biorseth. Hope. Rt. 3. SB. Second, M. S. Bate.?. Hope. 54. Third. Lee Garland. Hope, Rt. 4. 52. Cow—Over 27 months—First. M. 3. Bates. Hope. Sfi. Second, A. W. Biorseth, Hope. Rt. 3, 54. Third, M. S. Bates, Hope. 52. 'Feeder Calves—Pen of 3—First. M. S. Bates, Hope. 510. Second, Lcc Garland, Hope. Rt. 4, 56. Third, H. W. Timberlnke. Washington. 54. Grand Champion Bull—A. W. Biorseth Hope, Rt. 3. Grand Champion Female—Lee Garland, Hope. Rt. 4. ribbon. Best Old Hen— Lot 2. Class 3— First Norman Moore, Hope, 51. Best Pallet— Lot 2, Class 4— First, Hush Clark, Hope, Rt. 2. 51. Second, Mrs. C. D. Middle-brooks, Patrnos, ribbon. Third. Norman .Moore. Hope, ribbon. Ccckrcll— Lot 2— First, T. P. Boyd. Emmet, ribbon. Ock-Lot 2— First. Hope. Rt. 2, ribbon. Boyd. Emmet, ribbon. Bared Plymouth Rocks Best Old Trio— Lot 3, Class 1— First Mrs. E. G. Wright, Hope. S2.50. Bist Young Trio— Lot 3. Class 2— First. E. C. Turner, Patmos, $2.50. Best Old Hen— Lot 3. Class 3— First E. C. Turner. Patmos. 51. Best Pullet, Lot 3, Class 4— No Entry. Hugh Clark. Second. T. P. -First E. C. Turner, Pat- Second, E. C. Turner, Cock— Lot :V mos. ribbon. Fatmos. ribbon. Cockerel— Lot 3— First E. G. Wright, lope, ribbon. White Wyandottes F.est Old Triu— Lot 4. Class 1— No Dairy Cattle Jersey Bull—Over 1 year—First. Hermon Stoy. Hope. 56. Second, J. O. Johnson Columbus. $4. BuSl—Under I year—First. Hermon Stoy, Hope. Sfi. Second, Hermon Stoy Hope, 54. Heifcr—One year and under 2—First Hermon Stoy, Hope. SO. Second, Her mon Stoy, Hope. $4. '!€ By George Ross NEW YORK—Every trade has its own argot—and the business of making phonograph records is no exception. Artie Shaw, one of the more prolific recorders, has become fluent in the jargon and helps us out with these: "Raiding the pinwheels" is the term applied to the search for musicians who are wanted for a recordig date. Musicians like to play the pin wheel games around the city and they usually can be found in those arehactes. " A novelty tune that might develop into a best-seller record is called a hit, "Yes, We Have No Bananas." The scene of a recording is called the "padded cell" because it is so protected from all interfering noises. Awe Among the Great Familiar diners at the Broadway taverns are athletes of the diamond, such as Dick Bartell and Mel Ott of the Giants Joe Di Maggio of the Yankees. Best Young Trio-Lot 4, Class 2-1 Hank Grcenberg of the Tigers, and the irst. Mrs. Riley Lewallen. Hope. 52.50. Hartnett of the Best Old Hen—Lot 4. Class 3—First, Irs. A. H. Wade. Blevins, 51. Bc;t Pullet—Lot 4, Class 4—First, Irs. W. B. Huckabee. Hope. 51. Sec- nd. Mrs. W. B. Huckabee, Hope, rib- on. Third. Mrs. W. B. Huckabee, Hope, ribbon. White Plymouth Rocks Best Old Trio—Lot 5. Class 1—No •ntry. Best Young Trio—Lot 5, Class 2—No 'ntry. Best :ntrv. Best in Washington By Rodney Dutcher BARBS Now that France has sworn her protective help so vehemently, the Czechs' conception of her sounds like a heart- balm suit: an alien nation of affection. John L. Lewis spoke in a bull ring the other day, and the first A. F. of L. man that says what he's thinking may go stand in the corner. A tree has sprouted in a bar- in an eastern community and Ihc ignorant city folk don't know what kind of n tree it's going to be. Obviously the answer Is: ft hiccery tree. Comes news that an Australian factory is making a lipstick container that can be turned into a cartridge. And isn't that a fine thing to put in a woman's hands! There's a cop In Texas who has been a motorcycle officer for 23 years. The mnn must be a regular clissword dictionary on wheels by now. The organ has been replaced by the accordion for the playing of sacred music in mnny .small churches. One 'Fraidy-Cat; One Cat Is Calm HONOLULU, T. II.—(/P)—To test Die effect of hcnvy firing on observers, two cats were placed just under the muxzle.s of the army's giant 16-inch Runs nl Fort Weaver. Then the guns were fired. After the sliots, one cut wns still sitting there crdmly. The other had fled !o the lop of n nearby tree. .-.- —«»••>— There are 200 distinct hones in the human |K)(|.V. and Mules Draft Celt—1 year old—First, L. C Sommerville, Hope, SB. Draft Colt—Foaled after January 1- First, A. L. Tollelt, Nashville, Rt. 1 $6. Second, Lee Garland, Hope. Rt. / $4. . Mult—One year old—First. L. Sommerville, Hope. Rt. 2, S6. Mule Colt—Foaled after January 1. First, T. F. Boyd. Emmet, 56. General Rual 1'uipo^? Filly—2 and 3 years-First. H. H. Huskey, Prescott. Rt. 5. SB. Second. H. H. Huskey. Frescott, Rt. :,. 51. Third. L. C. Sommerville, Hope, Rt. 2. 52. Mc.rc—3 years or over—First. H. H. Huskey, Prescott. Rt. 5. SB. Second. L. C. Sommervilln. Hopo. Rt. 2. 54. j Saddle Tyre—Mure '•'• yearn or over- j First, T. P. Boyd, Emmet. SB. i Draft Type—Mare '•', yi-ars or ov;:r— j First. A. L. Tollctt. Nashville. Rt. l.| $6. Second, L. C. .Sommervillc.-. Ri- 2. j 54. Third. Lee H. Garland. Hope. Rt. 4. | Summary ; A. L. Tollett, Pfehville. Rt. 1, S17. T.'L. Phillips. Blcvln-s. Rt. 1. 3.5. K. W. Timberlake. Washington. Rt. 1. 510. W. E. Loe. Prc-scott, Rt. S.-S'i. Eurie Calhoun. Fu'.ion. Rl. 1. S'J. F. P. Owens. Nashville. Rt. 1. 511. 3. L. Tollett. N;,:vhvillc-. Rt. 1, $>'l. M. S. Bates. Hope. S1U. A. W. Biorseth, Hope. Rt. '.',. 526. L C. Sommr.Tville. Hope. Rt. 2, 326. Le- H. Garhmrl, Hope. Rt. 4. 520. Alston Fost.-r. Lev/isville. Rt. 1. S2. Hermcn Stop. Hope'. 52ii. J. O. Johnson. Columbus. SI. T. P. Boyd. E^mir.et. -S12. H. H. Huskey. Prescou. Rt. 5, $16. Old Hen—Lot 5. Class 3—No Pullet—Lot 5, Class 4—First. Mrs. A. H. Wade, Blevins. SI. Second, Mrs. A. H. Wade, Blevins, ribbon. Third, Mrs. A. H. Wade. Blevins, rib- Buff Orphlngton Old Trio—Lot 6, Class 1—No ?ntry. Best Young Trio—Lot 6, Class 2—No ?ntry. Eest Old Hen—Lot 6, Class 3—First. T. F. Boyd. Emmet, .SI. Best Pullet—Lot 6, Class 4—First. Mrs. W. B. Huckabee, Hope Rt. 1, 51. Turkeys E?n Tern, any breed—Lot 7, Class 1— First. T. P. Boyd, Emmet, S2.50. Best Hrn. any breed—Lot 7, Class 2— First. Lee Garland, Hope, Rt. 4, 52.50. .Second, T. P. Boyd, Emmet, ribbon. Preston Delano Named Currency Comptroller WASHINGTON.— i/P) —The White House announced Friday that President Roosevelt had appointed Preston volatile "Gabby 1 Chicago Cubs. And it is interesting to note the attitude of highly paid, internationally worshipped stage and screen idols toward these ball players. Show folk vie with and jostle 11- gainst each other for a smile and a handshake from the baseball greats. And if, God save the mark, a Di Maggio invites a performer to sit over a sandwich or cup of coffee with seventh heaven of happiness. Abe Lyrnan. George Raft. Paul Whitman, Benny Goodman, Phil Baker and Jack Benny are several of the star- studded folk who seem to get a terrific lift out of hob-nobbong with the tports world. Baseball players, incidentally, are not the only ones who possess this inexplicable charm. Barney Ross and Jack Dempsey. the prize ring illuminati. Don Budge and Gene Mako. champ of the tennis courts, Lou Little and Mai Stevens, renowned football coaches—all these celebrated athletes are catered to and held in awe by the toil-notch names in the entertainment world. WASHINGTON.—The Federal Trade Commission is acting in restraint of love's sweet dreams. Martimonial agencies and books purporting to tell you how to lasso the lady or gent of your dreams have caused FTC to raise its eyebrows and move to tone down extravagant promises. A man in Grayslake, 111., has agreed to stop advertising that "joining our club means the realization of your sweetest dream of love and home" and to stop guaranteeing happiness or wealth within three months. No more will impecunious elderly men thrill !o his assurances that "I have a large number of every desirable ladies who have trusted me to find them suitable husbands. Some of them inform me their financial standings are as follows: A brunct. 30. with an income of $6000; business woman, age 29, worth S30.000. . . ." Furthermore, the commission alleges, it's violation of the FTC act when a booklet called "How to Win a Husband" says: "How much would you pay for the love of the man you want? Then don't sit back and let the other girl have Win him for yourself in spite of all obstacles. The simple, eleai directions in this book tell you how." What's In a Name? New Englanders can't help noticing some of the aristocratic old Bostnnian names, traditionally associated with conservatism, which appear among leading opponents of the American Medical Association in its fight agalnsl "socialized medicine." For instance: Dr. Hugh Cabot, Harvard overseer and Miiyo Clinic consulting surgeon, who jumped on the A. M. A. at the National Health Conference here. Dr. Charming Frothinghnmm, president of the Massachusetts Medical Society, who says the A. M. A. makes "a terrible mistake by not following the trend of public opinion in medical and hospital insurance plans." Dr. Charles-Edward Amory Winslow, professor of public health at Yale School of Medicine, witty and sarcastic in his defense of government health programs. Secrets of Ihe Bankers Swankiest of all those white marble buildings' on Constitution Avenue is tlte Federal Reserve Building, not actually a government building because it is owned co-operatively by (he Federal Reserve banks. This one even has a beauty parlor in the basement and its doors are closed from 12:15 to 1:15 p. m. each day to keep government workers and general public out of its attractive cafeteria. Bankers often come to the beautj parlor to have their nails done and one of the manicurists says mast of the bankers are quite modern now, in that they use liquid polish on their nails. Foreign Service men in the State Department who served in Russia and became used to being followed wherever they went in Moscow read recently that Russia had angrily protested to Poland against police surveillance of its diplomats at Warsaw. ' "Huh!" was all they said. Your Telephone Company A A • is Mostly People serving you in Arkansas IT TAKES a lot of people . . . 1,400 in Arkansas ... to sec that more than half a million telephone calls each day flow swiftly to their destinations. It lakes operators, whose skilled fingers stand ready to flash your calls on their way; linemen, to keep the voice paths open for your words; experts to sec that no trouble happens in the intricate telephone apparatus that serves you; engineers; accountants; men and girls in business offices. To each one of these 1,110, Arkansas ia "home." They work here; their children are in Arkansas schools. Last year their pay checks totaled more than one and a half million dollars, find they spent nearly nil of this in Arkansas. They arc an important part of your community. The telephone company, like its people, is also part of Arkansas. It is here to meet your state's need for friendly, dependable telephone service. It serves its own interests best by giving good service at reasonable cost to you. Southwestern Bell Telephone Company. DONT LET YOUR NERVES GET TIRED, Moving Business Idlers on the Central Park benches have been wasting their time profitably lately. Several scats have been divering themselves with chess and checker boards; and they've become proficient at these .slow-motion games, bavins all the time for practice. Well, along came more challengers than the loafers could handle on all the tournaments across the board. Irish Setter Native of Ireland. Believed to be a cross of English setter, spaniel and pointer. Originally red and white in coloring. Today's standards call for solid mahogany red or rich golden chestnut. Essentially a gun dog. Bold, hardy, yet remarkably gentle nature, Noted for long life. For passing pede.strain dime, Delano, of Massachusetts, comptroller j who wishes to rest a while and test of the currency, succeeding J. F. T.; his skill, can sit down to a half hour's contest of wits. There are no regular hours and sho| O'Connor, who recently resigned. A l.«st Opportunity doesn't close after dark, either. (entering officei: "Well, Dad, Ii When we went by the oilier evening. just ran up to say hello." Lad: "Too late, my boy. Your! a dozen players weighed their next movsii under the hardly adcpuatc mother ran up to 'siy hello and got! illumination of the park lamps ill my change!" a hazy moon. An Oregon «iant fir, when cut. show-. Henry Ford set an imoffidi I world -.d 8::S annual rings, 12 of them giv- auto sliced record in tlv early 1900's. r.ft evidence of forest fires in the first driving one; mile in 3!) 2-.") seconds on '<•) ve:n-. ice. THIS CURIOUS WORLD By William - Furguson He's giving his nerves a rest... and so is she T HE DOG pictured above lias a nervous system ama/.ingly similar to yours, with this inference: It is the nature of the dog to rest when he needs rest. It is the nature of mankind to drive on...until nerves jerk and twitch ... until you are cross and irritable.. . tired out without knowing it. No matter which of the common forms of tenseness you fed, try this experiment: Kasc up and enjoy a Camel. Camels arc. made from costlier tobaccos. They arc so mild and comforting. Smokers find that "Let up —light up a Camel" puts more y.cst into life, and that Camel's costlier tobaccos soothe their nerves. Poultry Special Prices—Champion tiio «,f entire show. Hugh Clark. Hoi*.-. Rt. 2. j first. $3. Champion Cock bird of enlic-j j j show, Hugh Cltirk. Hope. Rt. 2 r Champion Hen of the entire show, E ; C. Turner. Pii'.mos, SJ. Cb;m,on,o ' Cockerel of entire- it.ov/. T. P Bo; d I Emmet. ?j. Champion Pallet -,! llv. ! entire show. Hugh Clark. H-,;.e Rt. 2. ; 55. ! Single C<;rr-b White Leghorn-, Bc/t Old Tri-;—Lot 1. C!;, , 1 -No entry. Best Younf,' Trio-Lot 1. C:... '- 'M. Lewis. Nashville-. Rt. 1 Si.."''. 1 -.•-•-- ond, E. C. Turner. Patrr.OK. rn.bi i,. Third, Mrs. K. Hubbard. Hope-. H' 1. ribbon. Best Old Hun—Lot 1. Clu:.s •>—t •< C. M. LewLv N^hviiU--. Rt. 1. SI. .V.- ond, E. C. Turner. Pbtmo.,. nbb/i,. Third, No uitry. : B«.st PulU't—Lot 1 Cla.-.-, 4-Fir::t • Pe-rry. Mo^ct.. Hope. Rl. 1. 31. Second. . Ferry Moses. Hope. Kl. 1. ribbon. Thjrfl £. C. Tinner, Patmos. ribbon. | Single- Ctm»> Kln;dc Island Reds • j Bcvt Old Tiio—L-.t 2. Cla.ss 1—First, i £ C. Turner. Putjno.s. S2.50. I Bt>:t YcUJig Trk - Lot 2. Clu.ss '•',- i First. Hugh Clark, Hop,, fit. 2 52.5U. ! Second, Hu-h Ciark. Hope. f-l. i. rib- • Le-n. nurd H-J£l» Clark. Hop- Pi. i, i MILLIONS FIND "Let up-light up a Camel" puts more joy into living Terrell Jacobs, lion trainer, anrl ''Tony" Conci-llo. circus serialise (right), bmh rrsrify to rhc valm; ol "Letup—lifilit up a Camel." "Animals can siums into instant action —then relax," says Jacobs. "\\'c arc apt to ROC our nerves all wound up wirli our tense way of living- can't let RO. I find that Camels soothe my nerves." "Terrell's ri>;lii," Miss Conccllo says. "When my ntrtes arc tirud, a Camtl helps them to rest." ANT AAAV EXIST FOR. OR LONGER, BV SUOOSSS/VE ONJE: A.NT PAMILi/. /V\ANY HUMPS A- AK.S'.VKIl: A dromcdiry has one hump. Tho Huctriiin, or Asiatic, UIITII.'] h,is two. Tim u'romedary is urwi for spt-yd und the U'.v-huu>i":'j </.i:!:d £01 '.tr'.-ni/tli, as j carrier of froiifty. PIP you — that pnc tablcspoon- ful of tobacco si (d \\ill sow 100 sipjurc yards.' Right down to tlicduy of harvest, Camel i o- bacco experts watch th« development of iliu rn>|> in each locality. 'I lie Camel cigarette buyers I,now \\luru tlic mild, choice, aromatic toluccu is, ami Iniy accordingly. Camels aru u mutchlc^s blend of liner, MOUU. liXPIiNMVL TOBACCOS — TurKtsli and Dumc.siii: Camels unU find out why they arc Ihc l.AKUEST- BULLING CIGARETTE IN Ml ERIC A Fred L. McDanie y 1 fi.i I nervous J and li;;lit up a Camel. Camels ale mil -I iiiioki? Yin sr.-tnJil They are so comfortin ami ntven ire my M.itt. Smokers find Camel's Costlier Tobaccos are SOOTHING TO THE NERVES

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