Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 19, 1938 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, October 19, 1938
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Page 6
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PAGE SIX With the Hemp stead Home Agent Melva Bullington Apple Butter Hempstead county casning budgets are not complete until some jars of apple butter take their place on the shelf. From early New England colonial days i nthis country, making apple butter has been one of the most popular methods of preserving tpples. In the first place, it is a way of utilizing apples which will not keep long and cannot be used in other ways, and hence it is a matter of economy to preserve the min this way. Miss Gertrude E. Conant. extension nutritionist. University of Arkansas College of agriculture, j-oints out. Many recipes for making apple butter hi:Ve been handed down from mother to daughter since the early days. But most of these more thas century-old recipes take too long to prepare. Miss Conant suggests a "new fashioned" recipe. Wash the apples and cut in quarters, * removing any bruised or discolored portions. Place in a steam pressure cooker, addnig one pint water to each gallon of apples. Cook under 5 pound pressure for 15 minutes. Release the pressure, drain off the excess juice for jelly; then rub the pulp through a colander to remove skins, seeds and cores. I lo each quart of apple pulp, add one dozen red-hot cinnamon drops and two cups of sugar. Stir until the candy and sugar have dissolved, spread the pulp in shallow enameled pans, and place in the oven for about 45 minutes. The oven should be kept at about 225 de, grees F. It should be stirred occasionally to prevent burning. When the desired consistency is reached, the butter should be packed in sterilized pint jars, sealed, and processed 15 minutes in boiling water. EJectric Appliances Hempstead county rural families who have recently rurchascd electrical equipment are discovcrnig that their ' appliances are no better than the cord. Instructions concerning the selection and care of cords have recently been received at the home demonstration agent's office from Earl L. Arnold, Extension Agricultural Engineer, University of Arkansas College of Agriculture. Mr. Arnold compares the cord on an electric appliance to a "lifeline" through which the energy that operates the applir-nce passes. The appliance cannot operate properly unless this "lifeline" allows the electricity to reach the appliance safely at ijts full voltage. The usual appliance cord consists of two' small stranded copper wires insulated from each other and from things around them. High quality cords have a label attached to them indicating approval by the National Board of Fire Underwriters. This HOfcE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Dead End' Kid Shot by Cupid under, this plant food that had 'been stored up in the legumes is rnncle nvnilnblc to the succeeding; crop, Mr. Simmons pointed out. Winter legumes also help to prevent erosion. Conditions at present, the agronomist snid, indtvntc that the winter legume acrejige this fall will exceed''that of the pnst year in spite of the extremely dry fall, which lias delayed planting, Vetch, Austrian pea. 1 :, crimson nnd bur clover, nil of which nrc adapted to Arkansas soil conditions should be planted just ns soon as weather coridi-j tions make it adviscablc. It is best not to plant any of these crops during hot. dry weather, especially if thcsccd is inoculated, because of possible Injury to the inoculnnt. Winter legumes may be used toward fulfilling the soilbuilding allowance on ihe farm, Mr. Simmons said. Payments tor legumes under the AAA program is'at the rate of $1.50 an acre. The following winter legume varieties arc recommenced for this county: Hairy vetch, Bui- clover and hop clover. So They USt h£ bGCn out in front, as this r n r,h« , e -eyoun out n front, as this picture of Catherine Marvis, Hollywood dancer, and Leo Gorcey, " , , do* liZl o 6 m ° V K 7! ead End " kids ' Was tokcn nt the Culver Cty «?5 ^ ; mayb 4 " S love> since U iB reported that Miss Marvis is engaged to marry Gorcey. She is from Atlanta. He rose to fame and the movies from New York tenement districts should be one of the guides to look forj when new cords are bought. Rayon covered cords should always be avoided. They are made to look at, not to! use. the engineer advises. j If a cord is to give good service, | it must behandled carefully. Pinching the cord may break the'insulating material. Bending or twisting sharply, or continual bending at one place will eventually break some of the wires, crack the insulation, and possibly be the cause of fire. When it is necessary to replace a plug on the end of a cord, the end of the outer coverings should be .fastened with string or tape to keep it from fraying. When the outer surface of a cord becomes frayed 01 cracked, the cord snould be immediately replaced by a new one, Mr. Ar- With the CountyAgent Oliver L. Adams The dictators arc now m the limc- ifc'ht, but they are in the light of a setting sun.—Mayor La Guardia of New York. In the place of covenants and ciM- Icctive security to buttress British and Ihe empire, we arc left with two promises, one from Mussolini and one Irom Hitler—Major Clement R. Alice, h ; bor opposition leader in the House of Commons. What is the matter with some women? They pull out their eyebrows and. not content with that, they then destroy our bird life for a whim.—Dr. J. W. McKinlcy. speaking to the Field Naturalists' Club in Toronto, on feathered hats. It' 1 read the signs of the times aright, public regulation of private enterprise is not going to be suspended. Times have changed too much, thought has changed too much, and desires of men have changed too much.—W.in- throp M. Aldrich, chairman of the boar dot the Chase National Bank of New York. There simply isn't any Innd where ho said he saw it.—Commander Isaac Echlossbflch, back from Arctic exploration, on Peary's discovery of "Crock- prliind." This country must have a moral trnnsformntion.—Premier Dalndier of France. We should abolish the causes of war, and one of the great causes is poverty .—Lord Strabolgi of Britain's House of Lords. While the physical sciences nrc learning the secrets of atoms and stars, economists, politicians, and governments are chipping flints in n Stone Age suciology.-Dr, Matthew Lucklcsh, industrial research director. .Wednesday. October 10. 193 "^ - -.....: -.-.**' — . . ' -- The Library German troops have just entered and occupied two nerve resorts. More coals to Newcastle. Somebody in New York has unearthed a rare old "backward gun." There's something the world needs more of —guns that arc a. little backward. Revised dictionary definition for the world of diplomacy: Pledge—a freshman in a fraternity. Already open for business In the village of Santa Clnus, Ind., is a school fcr Santa Clauses. Docs this menu the job's going to be hardcd tins year? N A national survey shows that America spends more money on its dogs than it does on its shoes. And there's a little item after every jockesmith's heart. So Hitler's billing the Czechs for reparations! Whnl do you suppose he did—break his fist? A Pennsylvania woman suing for divorce complains that her husband was always borrowing money her. He's what you'd call her half. ( , "Actor's Presence Makes Her Falftf,'* reads a headline. Maylw she wad a' little giddy to start with. The following is a synopsis if one of the most interesting books in (he libiiiry: "Tile American Klaggs," by Kathleen Norris. The Faifgs were more than a family, they were an institution. Rich in tradition, strongly united, they formed an alliance against the world, nnd Irom their satisfied point of view, Penelope was an outsider. She was a Fit/pcrcy. The FiUpercys lived a casual, boheminn life, in their liltle cottage, and it was always a question as to where their next penny was coming from. Yet it was with the gulden Penelope that young Jeff Flagg fell in love. None of the Flaggs wanted Jeff to marry Penelope and Penelope made it quite clear that her first glimpse of the Flaggs frightened her, nnd that though she liked Jeff she did not love him. But Jeff and Penelope were married in a strange ceremony, which took place only because doctors had given up hope of the bridegroom's recovery from an accident, and the Flaggs insisted that their son's last wish should be fulfilled. But Jeff did not die, and a loyal girl found herself faced with a double problem of winning the affection <it a family which despised her, and teaching herself to love a man whom she had been tricked into marrying. Not now/ . . . thanks to Black- Draught. Often that droopy, tired feeling is caused by constipation, an everyday thief of energy. Don't put up with it. Try the fine old vegetable medicine that simply makes the lazy colon go back to work and brings prompt relief. Just ask for BLACK-DRAUGHT.. "An old friend of the family." ECONOMY Tcim-o Circulating Gas Healers use all the energy of the jjas. Nn Unliiirncil Gas— Low Operating Cost. BEAUTY Gleaming Porcelain Enamel,, "the Lifetime Finish." CIRCULATING PRINCIPLE Cold air is taken from the floor; alxuit 8IKJ- of (he heated air RO- Injr through the tc;p; 20C' r rmlliil- hiK throimh the front. A proven Principle of Efficient Heat. ENJOY WINTER With These New T EM C O HEATERS •CLEAN ECONOMICAL I IK AT' SAFETY FEATURES Double enclosed flame .... nap Id and fret- drculiillon of air . . . Kliminatimi of Intense heat on the cabinets. A maximum of Safety. laboratory tested and approved by (he American Gas Association, an unbiased authority on Ras appliances. Safe anil Efficient. See These Heaters Now on Display AUTOMOTIVE SUPPLY CO. 112 South Main Hope, Ark. , cj Winter Legumes Winter legumes grown on 3050 acres in HcmpstoEid county in the winter of 1937-38 and plowed under this spring were worth more than $15.900 in the form of nitrogen taken up through the, roots of the legumes from the soil air.l according to information just received from Charles F. Simmons. Extension Agronomist, University of Arkansas! College of Agriculture. With every acre of legumes turned 36-Inch Bleaching 1 REED QUITTING BUSINESS SALE Is Still Going Strong. miii i-vcijr dtie ui legumes tunica The Free City of Danzig, which isj under, about -\5 pounds of nitrogen now under pressure from the Nazis, | was made available to the next crop, was formely a part' of Germany. It whicl- is equivalent to 300 pounds of aws made a free city under the super- n >trUc of soda. The value of the le vision of the League of Nations after' Yard wide bleaching, fine quality. Don't miss it. yard- J We are closing out our large stock of quality merchandise fast. But there's still plenty left and plenty of bargains for everyone. Come on everybody .. . join the crowds. Turkish TOWELS |-irRc lfi.\:i() si/.c lurlt- Mi lutvris. K'liicy lior- dcrs. Now milv— the World WarV jumes for nitrogen alone is about S6 an acre when compared with natrate of scda selling at ?40 a ton, Mr. Simmon j gen, winter legumes use large quan- , . '~, •— "*^ *-"•>- | titles of plant food from the soil which being the first e ub ever j would have been leached out by winter ^f' rains. When the legumes arc plowed M v * 5c Play Stellar Roles as Spy Drama Unfolds in Court ' c "s f "H ,... fe S * "'Js. 17., 'l-.1v ... . IN HIGH GOOD SPIRITS was red-headed Johanna Hoffmann, above as she went on trial in New York Federal Court with three other defendants as al- S wnT I ? SPy '' ing A native " f D '' cs ' lc " she "'"> »" "ted wit , a rr i',? "" " halr j lrcs t ei ' on lhc Gtrma " 1'ner Europe, and was charged with carrying messages for the ring. LADIES SHOES Large assortment of broken sizes and styles. Your choice, the pair— 25c AMAZING VALUES Have you attended this great QUITTING BUSINESS SALE? Did you get your share of these astounding bargains? If not HURRY! There's still plenty left for you. There are great savings for you on every- thng you buy. Everything must go. Here are just a few samples. $7.98 SILK DRESSES A large assortment of ladies silk dresses. Values in this group up to $7.98. Don't miss this "Clean-Up" bargain. While they last, your choice only— tot WASH DRESSES Uirge assortment of ladies wash dresses. Fast color prints. Ail €, 39c Printed RAYONS 70xj Your qlioice of our large stock of U'Jc printed rayons. The yard— J °y s Single blanket for full double bed size. Fancy border, fancy plaids. Full 70x80 size. Don't miss this great blanket value. MEN'S Large si-lection of young men's styles in all popular fall shapes and shades. All sizi-.s. Jiuy imu and save. lOc. Brown Domestic Regular lllc brown domestic. You all know Ihe quality, The yard cnly— $1,98 CARTERS PAJAMAS Large selection of regular $1.98 Carters pajamas for ladies. A value you can't afford to miss. You all know the quality of these fine pajamas. Your choice only— 6c WORK SOX Wen's grey mix work sox. Good weight. Don't miss 'his value. Mo '£s '""#. KEY WITNESS—Called a "woman of of mystery" and reported to be a mem- rnvpFSSPii <SPV *vn rr\ nut? PKTP>» K-TC o , i ber of the old German regime. Miss t0 -^ S «-» *>" AND CO-PtFENDANTS-Onc mmulo after the espionage Senta De Wanger. above, is expected e lrec lnu " i'^tured above opened jji Ntw York Federal Court, to give valuable testimony for the Fed- tnc rn ' in ijt ilic left. Ouenther Gustav Rumrich. walked to the bench and cral Government in its trial of four pleaded guilty to federal Judge John C. Knox. Kumrich former U S. Army alleged Nazi spies in New York. Miss sergeant, and a darter, attempted to obtain false p ; ,,,pons for the alleged De Wanger owned a liquor store near M .._, . \ „ »,, . , , , i j < i »v. b the Army flying fielrl ;,l Hempslcad. Na/ ' * P> r " lg Th ° " lhcr 'kfcndi.nts "bove are Otto Herman Voss. German- L. I., and postponed a visit to her home A-mencan avsaticn m-jcbanic. center, and Erich Glast-r. U. S. Army air corps in cniiany to testify at the trial. private of Genntm origin. »D GO. HOPE

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