Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 24, 1938 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, October 24, 1938
Page 3
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, a.ifv * i'fc Monday, -October 24,1038 STAR, i6f*, MRS. SID HENRY TELEPHONE B21 .lusl A.s of Old Just us of old! The world rolls on mid on; The iluy dies into night-night into (Uiwn— Dawn into dusk — through ccnturic.s untold—Just as of old. Time loiters not. The river ever flows. Its brink or white with blossoms or with snows; ItH lido or wiirm with spring or .winter .cold: Just ivs of pld. Po! Whore is the beginning, where the end Of living, loving, longing? Listen, friend!— Cod nnswei-s with :i silence of pure gold— . Just us (if old—Selected. When I go into my books by James Whitcomb Rilcy, his poems arc si beautiful, so full of feeling, so full of that touch that makes one feel that euch poem was written es)x.'cially fur him, that il is hard to pass on just one poem and slop, mul it is hard to make tile selection, urnoiit! his pnems relating to life, and the seasons, or comfort us as recorded in the following: There's a space for good In bloom in . Every heart of man or woman,— And however wild or human. Or however brimmed with gall, Never heart may beat without it; A,lul thu darkest hetirl to doubt it Has something good ubuut it After ull. Mi's. Oliver Mills has returned from Hot Springs where she attended the meeting of the State Nurses Association. W. F. Bridewell of Marshall, Texas, spent the week-end with hi.s mother, Mrs. C. A. Bridewell. -O- Mrs. Sam Denty of Little Rook is the guest of Mr. a'nd Mrs. N. W. DMI- ty. while at the bedside of her mother. Mrs. Kate Denty, who is ill in the N. W. Denty home. -O- Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hcarlie had as week-end uue.st. Mrs. George Me- Mnnus of El Dorado. _O- Mr. and Mrs. Dale McGee of Mal- Vern were Sunday guests of relatives and friends fn the city. Miss Lillian Walkup had as week- end guests, her sisters, Misses Louise and Lucille Wnlknp of El Dorado. Mr. and Mrs. G. Mulliner of Gules- boro. 111., were week-end guests Mr. end Mrs. F. II. Philbrick. Continued Drop in Tax Cuts Pensions 50'; Slash Scheduled for Ncjvcmber Will Have to Be Carried Out Mrs. J. G. Williams has returned from a two weeks business visit in Denison. Texas. Paid Investigator (Continued from Page One) time administer their school in proper fashion. "No Executive Committee since I can remember has made il a part of its duty tn make investigations regarding eligibility until a grant amount of proof wu ssubmitled lo them," he said. "Under this plan, any school accused of improper athletic conditions would be cleared i'mlnediately if it wore not guilty. A school guilty of violations would be penalized immediately. The only chance to get the matter handled properly is by providing a capable executive secretary," he said. Appeal Provided A ruling by the executive secretary, if protested by the schools, would Ijc submitti'd to the executive committee, under the plan. Expenses and salary of the secretary would be derived from tournaments Drag Texas Dunes for 'Alligator' Man's Victims L1TTLE ROCK.-Failure of Arkansas's declining sales and liquor tax revenues to show anythiiif? approaching a substantial increase during the past month svill necessitate application in November of the 50 per cent in grants first niiirle by the Statt- Department of Public Welfare in October. Miss Gussie Haync. state welfare co'nvmisisoner, .'aid over Ihe week-end. Drastic decreases in collections from sales and liquor taxes, from which virtually all Ihc Welfare Department's rccmios come, forced the reduction in old age pensions and asssitance grants lo the blind and dependent children this month. Loss in state revnMcs has been aggravated by a similar hiss in federal funds, since the federal Social Security Board will make public assistance grants only in proportion to stale funds available. Miss Hnynie said there would be no delay in mailing of checks this month. Slight, delay resulted in Issuance of the October checks because of additional work required in preparing checks for lesser amounts than customarily issued. In making the original announcement of the reduction,' Miss Haynie wrote- each recipient, explaining "I know this will work a hardship on you, but the reduction had to be made due to causes outside 'my control or yours, as you will readily understand ***. I assure you that your grant will and registration fees from the schools as follows: ' Schools in the Arkansas High School Conference would pay $10. Schools which register only for football would pay $5. and schools registering for basketball and truck would pay $5. Another part of the proposal would allow the schools to vote'only on questions their .schools could vote on questions pertaining to literary affairs. i be restored in full amount the earliest possible dale—that is, when funds are available.' Senator, Mrs. Miller on Way to Home in Searcy WASHINGTON. — (/P) — Associates said Senator Miller, Arkansas Demo- expected to reach Searcy Tuesday. lili-s. Miller's recent illness brought the senator here. 'She has made steady improvement. MON.-TUES. DEAN.NA DURBIN —in— "THAT CERTAIN AGE" NOW! NOW! NOW! NEW Shover Springs The Shover Springs ho'nve ( stralion club met with Mrs. Hugh Lns-i ter, October 20. Nine members and liree visitors were present. Four new nembers were added to the roll. Mrs. O. B. Hodnett presided in the absence if the president. Group sinuging led }.v Mrs. H. C. Collier was enjoyed by ill. Roll call was answered by each nember tclliing the color of her wcd- ling dress and the Kind of material. Reports from the sale of the club mil Cake and cake walk was S10.59. This will be used to help purchase seats 'or the Community House- Mrs. J. E. MeWilHams and Mrs. H. C. Collier were appointed lo ' see about Buying seats or lumber for construct- :iig seats. Miss Milma McKelvy ViVade ;i short talk on saving steps in the kitchen. She also RIWO ;\ demonstration in making a burlap rug. Mrs. | Lasetcr, assisted by her daughters demon-! Wilma and Mildred served delicious NOW! NOW! NOW! WEO | Don Ameche MONDAY WARNER BAXTER —in— "I'LL GIVE A MILLION" meeting will be with Mrs. H; C. Collier November 17. Each member is requested to bring a gift suggestion to the meeting. Here's Pattern That Sets Pa jama Problem at Ease LAST TIMKS MONDAY GINGER ROGERS in "VIVACIOUS LADY" Also News—Pete Smith Short Tuesday-Wednesday Double Feature No. 1—Joe Penner in "Go Chase Yourself" —AND- Xo. •>. CIIAKU2S STARKETT in "LAW OF T1IK PLAINS" TUBS. WKI). "Flight to Fame' See What You Bake Use Pyrex OVEN WARE 30 to 50% Reduction Bed Room Suites Just Received a Full Assortment. Hope Hardware COMPANY City Meat Market C1IOICK K. C. MEATS, HOT TAMALKS and OYSTERS. PROMPT FREK DELIVERY. PHONE 7«7 iiimiiiimmmmmiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiL: USE MONl'S SUGAR CURE E When Biitrlu'inB Piirk and Beef 5 This Sugar CUR- is a formula that:: cures meat quickly; costs no moreE than the old salt method and isr much less trouble. = Electrically Mixed E Printed directions furnished frcc= with each purchase. E _ for Sale by E ; MONTS SEED STORE, Hope. = E Emmet Mercantile Co., Emmet. E M. L. Nelson, Blcvins. = ROGERS & SONS, MeCaskill. E =J M. STRIPING & SONS, Prescott.E niliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiillliliiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiinn The hunt for victims of "bluebeard" Joe Ball goes^.on. as Texas Rangers use highway department equipment, as pictured above, to search the sand dunes near Ingleside, Tex; Parts of the bodies of two of the roadhouse proprietor's victims already hpye been found in these dunes. Ball killed himself after he was questioned by police concerning disappearance of several women employes over a six-year period. Police were told by a man who said he.helped Ball.slay one woman, that Ball ' ted parts of his-victims to pet alligators. , . STORIES IN STAMPS Cuba's Sugar Cane Passes 400th Anniversary Ikmkey Rail Game Will BeRepea|d Last Performance, tc With the Hempstead Home Agent Melva Bullingtoir Proper Lighting Too much salt'on the potatoes may je the result of not enough light in he kitchen. Proper lighting is one joint in the kitchen improvement irogram being conducted by home demonstration club women in- the county. Mrs. Ida X. Fenton, extension economist in household management University of Arkansas College of Agriculture, declares lhat good vcntila- lioii and light are necessities in a kitchen. A cross current of air keeps the kitchen cool and carries off food odors. Windows in two side walls are needed, or one or two screened tran- isom from ventilation. If the kitchen is at all dark, glass mya be used in upper half of the outside door to add needed light, she suggests. When the windows extend as near to the ceiling as possible, they help to carry off hot air. and food odors •when opened from the top. They should- be screened'from, top to bottom. Another point about setting windows high in a kitchen is that other equopment may be placed beneath them. High windows give good lighting 'in the 'daytime. Good artificial lights, arranged to prevent glare, are also needed. As further aid to kitchen lighting, the walls should be light colored, Mrs. Fenton points out. • Glading white is not usually liked, but light tans and grays- with enough yellow to give them life are satisfactory. They are neutral, do not show'soil easily, and yet reflect considerable light. • i • Two Ordered Held (Continued from Page One) fined $10 each on charges of gaming. Thornton Bums, drunkenness,, convicted and fined $15. He gave notice of appeal to circuit court, bond being set at $110. So They Freed. Inmates MARSVTLLE, Caljf.—(/P)—When repair work started on the local jail, Sheriff Charles J. McCoy put it up to county officials as to what to do with 24 misdemeanor prisoners. Since transfer to-jails of neighboring counties was "too expensive," the parole board liberated the men. Only prisoners facing felony charges were held. Perry Young was ordered held to Hempstead circuit court on a charge of bigamy. Bond was set at $500. He was charged with marrying Eula Jones on October 20, having a living wife at the time of marriage from whom he was not divorced. Sherman Roberts, giving an overdraft, dismissed on payment of cost. CANE was first; brought to Cuba from Santo Domingo. It Is believed that the sugar cane industry, today Cuba's greatest, got under way about 1535 in the West Indies island. By 1700 there were nearly 100 plantations with an average production ,of about 100 tons ea'ch. \ But the use 'of slaves gave the real impetus to the industry 'during the 'next few decades* although. mechanical progress Was slow. Then in 1880 slavery was abolished. At that time there were more than 1200 mills in operation, producing 700,000 tons of: sugar. The advent of the machine ushered in the next era. in Cuba's sugar industry. At the turn of the century mills numbered only 470, with the same production as in • 1880. Today about 100- mills grind at the height of the season and Cuba produces, one-fourth ' of the sugar used in the world Preferential larift treatment' extended by the United States .in 1903 gave the industry its greatest boost of all time. Production. shot up from about 1, 000,000' tons to 2,500,000 tons in '1913 and 4,000,000 tons during the , World War. In 1925, S.OOOlOOO ton's were >roduced and marketed. There- fter, however, • declining, prices lulled production down to 3,000,)00 tons in 1931, and today under a government quota system Cuba produces from 2,000,000 to 2,5 0 0,0 0 0 tons annually. A 1937. Cuban stamp, one of three comm e nr orating 400 years for •the sugar cane ind us try,, is shown here at the left, i Given at Fair 8 p. m. Monday; ^ The Donkey baseball ganoe^BUyeti m at Fair Park Sunday afterno6|JJ,pr*» . vided a large crowd with much,hUfci5-' ity and an evening packed with ertyet- tainment. From start to finislv-4tt,WaS s a scream. % ,j The performance will be repeated" under the lights at the park fat 8 o'clock Monday night. As to the sctorft, the team captained by Leo RobintrWOh over Speedy Hutson, 5 to 4. > ( The players, all riding donkeys, after hitting the ball at home plat*, "I were: "!, _*,'• Leo Robin's team: Seek Sumvart, , ( first base; Ladd Miller, pitther;; D. * Ridgdill, shortstop; Jim Cargile,'third base; Joe Taulby, left field; Red'Me- Corkle, centerfield; Bernard Webb, i second base; A. Deloney, catcher^ 0. * •L. Harper, right field - —-•*• '« Speedy Hutson's team' »,* ^ V. Schooley, pitcher; B. Srfnftttf- 1 " /HI, catcher; M Coop, centerfold ;|W, , Cunningham, left field; D. Aussell, ,? third base; B. : Schooley, right"fie'I3f C. , YTesser, first base; McCorkle,- second ' jase, Hutson, shortstop, , ^i ,5 Part of the:proceeds Will go'j.to'Jthe Young Business Men's association.: Wilmer Light, disturbing the peace, dismissed. Gulf Refining company was given judgment of $209.73 in a civil suit brought against John Walton for action on account. Standard Oil company was given judgment of S49.80 against Edward T Wayte for action on account. Lake Superior is the largest fresh water lake in the world, with a surface area of 32,000 spuare miles.. ' (Copyright. 1038, NBA Service, Inc.) Bolt Slowed Up Campaign OMAHA, Neb.— (/P)— Joe C. Stolinski's drive for election -as county assessor suffered a setback when lightning set his house afire and burnec nearly 1,000 campaign cards. President Taft was the first pres ident to receive the ?75,000 annua salary . First of the Nobel Prizes was 1 1 ed .to W. C. Roentgen, discovefiei^of the X-ray. y A IE you at the mercy at a snuffy, sneezy-js, smothery head cold rights now? Cheer up! A litwe', Mentholatum, applied 'Inr- each nostril, will soothe ,tt irritated nasal membranepr? help check the snee?ln%j and relieve the stuffiness:-«J Also rub Mentholat^fnrS .vigorously on the-chest sndy back to stimulate sVuggisb" circulation. You'll be grateH lul for MentholatunVst effective, relief. ;'.>'• i MENTHOLATUM Ymr tired nerves need fimuent W i - '•*-.. •• > '^:*8k. SCOTTIE Known variously in early Scottish history as Skye terrier, Highland, Cairn, and Scots terrier, although that dog bore no resemblance, to Skyes and Cairns of today. Nicknamed the "die-hard"/or stout heart and unquenchable love for sport. Extremely independent. 300 Fall and Winter Dresses for Women and Juniors $7.95 LADIES Specialty Shop HE'S GIVING HIS NERVES A REST. T IKE humans, dogs have a compli- p—' cated set of nerves. But dogs are inder to their nerves than we. They i-est when they need rest.. .while we 'tinge ahead with our hurry and tvorry — straining our nerves to keep •• with the fast pace. We can't turn _>ck to the natural paces of life like an animal, but we can protect, soothe, and calm our nerves. Smoking a Camel caiibeypur pleasant method for breaking nerve tension. Camels are mild, with the flavor of a matchless blend of costlier tobaccos. Smokers find Camel's mild tobaccos delightfully soothing— soothing' —to the nerves. SUCCESSFUL PEOPLE ADVISE ''Let up—light up a Camel Government Cotton Loans Quick Servic Immediate Payment Cotton Classed by E. C.Brown, Licensed Government Clusscr in Our Office. E. C. BROWN & CO. 82.31 By CAIIOL DAY School girls, college girls and bub in ess women must have a comfy, goot looking pair of tailored .pajamas, fo this busy busy season. For younger lacJios, in the G to si/e range. Pattern 82M is particular good, with its straight linos, tuck-in t and fitted yoke. Slightly more grow up and sophisticated, is Pattern 82! with gathers to give bust fullness, a buttoned-front panel. Challis, jersey, flat crepe, flam and silk print are good full and winter fabric choices for these pajamas. Both designs are amazingly easy to tailor. Pattern 8233 is designed for size G, 8, 10. 12 and 14 years. Si/.e 8 requires 3% yards of 39-inch material with long sleeves; 3-4 yard contrasting, 3G inches wide. The new Fall and Winter Pattern Book, 32 pages of attravtice designs '.or every size and every occasion, is low ready. Photographs show dresses made from these patterns being worn; a feature you will enjoy. Lte the charming designs in this new book lii you in your sewing. One pattern and the new Fall nad Winter Pattern Book—25 cents. Pattern or book alone—15 cents. For a Pattern of this attractive model send 15c in coin, your name, address, style number and size to Hops Star Today's Pattern Bureau, 211 W. Wads er Drive, Chicago, IU. pjp you — that tobacco plants are "topped" when they put out their seed-head? That: this improves the quality of leaf tobacco? That most cigarette tobacco is harvested by "priming"— removing each leaf by hand? Camel buyers know where choice grades of tobacco are — those that cure nicely —the mild, ripe, fragrant tobaccos. Camels are a matchless blend of finer, MORE EXPENSIVE TOBACCOS...Turkish and Domestic. EDDIE CANTOR—America's outstanding comic personality of the air—each Monday evening—Columbia Network. 7:30 pm E.S.Tv, 9:30 pm C.S.T., 8:30 pm M.S.T., 7:30 p« P.S.T. BENNY GOODMAN - King of Swing, and the world's greatest swing band —each Tuesday evening—Columbia Network. 9:30 pm E.S.T., 8:30 pm C.S.T., 7:30 pm M.S.T., 6:30 pu> P.S.T. AND SO IS HE Smoke 6 packs of Camels and find out why they are the LARGEST- SELLING CIGARETTE IN AMERICA "HOUSEWORK, shopping, and social affairs," says busy Mrs. V. G. Weaver, "would get me strained and tense if I didn't rest my nerves every now and then. 1 let up and light up a Camel frequently. Camels are so soothing." LIGHT UP A CAMEL! Smokers find Camel's Costlier Tobaccos are SOOTHING TO THE NERVES

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