Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 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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Wednesday, October 26, 1938
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Page 6
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PACE SIX Ouachita Homecoming Date I* November 4 AKKAbBLPHlA, Ark.—The Ouachita-Arkansas Tech football game here November 4 will be Homecoming Day fof, Ouachita alumni ( as well as the first meeting with an Arkansas opponent in three years for the Ouachita team. The undefeated Tech team and the once defeated Ouachita team appear sbout evenly matched. They formerly played annually in Little Rock, where many tie games resulted. HOPE STAR^HOPE. ARKANSAS CLUB NOTES ^ t Business Before Pleasure A very busy man was using the telephone. "I want Murray Hill double-two, double- two," he s«->id. "Two-two, two-two." replied the exchange girl, reproachfully. "All right," said the man, patiently, "but right now, just get me the number—I'll play trains with you later." Columbus. The Ctflumbus Home Demonstratio club met at the home of Mrs. Lee Hip on Tuesday, October 18, at 2 p. m. The meeting was called to order b. the president, Mrs. Tom McCorklc The roll call and minutes were given by Mr. Vf. A, Downs, A deWonstra lion in the making of rugs of gunny sacks was given by Miss Melva Bui lington, home demonstration. agent. A round-table discussion on clothing, including colora and style followed the demonstratio n. The members enjoyed a social hali hour of games, later were served delicious refreshments by the hostess. Spring Hill The Spring Hill 4-H club met at the Spring Hill school at 1 p. m. Wednes- COAT Values Are MADE—Not Born! and D U G G A R'S Make 'Em! $C95 ; 5 ..Every wanted new color in Winter Coats— • Rust, Wine, Green. Blue—The quality of -these garments at this price will astonish you—Sizes 12 to 20—Childrens Coats at the same price—Sizes 1 to 14. Others $A.95 12 95 16 95 Newly Arrived SKIRTS $41.95 Brand new pleated skirts that will thrill every young lady— ..Brown, green, wine, rust—Sizes . 24 to 28—New short lengths. 1 Diernel $1 SKIRTS AH Wool TWin SWEATERS A. Brilliant hues that help you match or contrast With the rest of your outfit—Boleros—Short and Long sleeves. 98c .„„ $< - 98 DUGGAR'S Women's, Misses, Childrens Ready-to-Wear Women's, Misses Shoes , Skates Back to Strength Behind th* $c*n«i in Washingfon ByRodn«y Dutch* Georgia Coleman, smiling winner of a long battle with infantile ?«^ 8 f"'ii 1S , in N T - Y °u k learnin * to skatc ot hcr Actor's orders to regain full strength in her legs. Assisting the former Olympic diving champion arc Peggy Fahy, left, and Dorothy Lewis day, October 19. Orville Kinsey, president, presided over the meeting. Plans were made for closing the years' work and beginning the new yeaer in November. The club also arranged for transportation to the 4-H Club Achievement Day on Sautrday, November 5th at the Hope city hall. Miss Melva Bullington, ho'm'e demonstration agent, and Mr. Oliver L. Adams, county agent, were at the meeting. Old Liberty Mrs. Oscar Mosier.was hostess to the Old Liberty Home Demonstration club on Thursday. October 20, at 2 p. m. Mr. J. E. Mosier, vice-president, presided over the meeting. Mrs. Guy Hicks, secretary, called the roll and gave the minutes of the last meeting. During the period of group singing the group sang "The Foot Traveler," "Mar- iniana," "Sacramento/ "Long, Long Ago'" and 'The Levee Song.' Mrs. J. E. Mosier gave a report of the-council meeting which was held at Oak Grove on Friday, October 14. Members attending the county fair the week of September 20th through the 24th gave reports and made plans for another year. Handicrafts was the subject of the afternoon program and was featured with a rug making demonstration by Miss Melva Bullington, home demonstration agent. Games were played during the social half hour. The hostess served de- licious refreshments. Zlon. The- Zion Home Demonstration club 'nvet at tlic church Monday afternoon October 24 with Miss McKelvey. There being 13 members present and one visitor; two of them, being new members. The meetng was opened with a song. Mrs. J. P. Webb was appointed as recreational leader. Several discussions were had and a rug demonstration was given. Games were played then meeting dismissed. We expect to have more new members next meeting. Next meeting will be Novt'nvber 28 at the home of Mrs. George Kinsey. WASHWQ1 ON -Getting comrne" >on the offer of John L. Lewis to quit the C. I. 0. If William Green would resign the A. F. of L, presidency was rather difficult because the outstanding ixxiple in the field of labor and labor relations couldn't discuss it for laughing. Friends of Lewis generally agreed with his foes that the C. I. O. lendMor never suspected for a moment that Green would accept his offer. Yet tlio.se most desirous of labor peace feel something was done to ease the effect of the bitterness which had come from the A. F. of L.'s Houston convention, A rather general feeling in Washington thut Green has been made to appear ridiculous by an adroit Lewis thrust is not based on any dislike for Green. It is relished because Green has been bren'.hing fire and brimstone at a time when nearly everyone is fed up on the A. F. of L.-C. I. 0. warfare. Editors Approve Editorial writers everywhere have hastened to suggest that Mr. Green's re.s-ignation accompanied by that of Mr. Lewis would be a good thing. .Even t!ie conservative New York Her- nld-Tribune said the proposal 'puts the A. F. of L. oil a ridiculous spot and illustrates once more the contrast between the quickness and cleverness of Mr. Lewis and the solemn stupidity of his opponent's tactics." Lewis may have improved his public relations, which badly need improvement. He hoped to embarrass the A. F. of L. by what would seem a fair ofier to many rank and file union members. He would be willing to see Green accept the offer because he thinks the A. F. of L. lenders behind Green would get into a,mcss ns they battled for the presidency. Much more may be heard from President Dan Tobin of the teamsters' union, who has been protesting the Houston convention's vituperation of Kept Cool Amidst Fire Voters of Arkansas ... Don't M By MISINFORMATION and UNTRUTHS biing dominated by opponents of Amendment No. 28 an ext h rlva?ent°lr J RU ?I ? K nd UnSCrUP V lous 0«t-of. state financial interests with sLsof Tonev £ IL of .^h-pressure attorneys and lobbyists are spending hu&h S™ a ?rhonp«f /m If SB f a ? d , ruthless manner in an effort lo confus « the tax- pajers and honest citizens of Arkansas and defeat Amenment No. 28. A VOTE FOR NO. 28 IS A VOTE TO: lower interest rates on its nv nor adversely road i - y ? teln * nd Wil1 NOT st °P turnback to the the maintenance or turnback fund ? f V 11 ' 500 ' 00010 ? 2 ' 000 ' 000 ^^^^ which Sld wl11 provide for some ^oOO.OOO-mnually for With the Hempstead Home Agent Melva Bullington ° f hl *^ obli * atio - ^ would tie District Bonded Debt from fallin * back on lands ° f a11 brid * e and 8. Defeat the OIL TRUST whose record O f preying on the public is an open 9. For a measure supported by every honest, thinking citizen of Arkansas. " 1 ° Wne " ° f Arkan3as who face ""bearable taxation if vor 0nU r n h° f i, 0il int , eres ^' activit >' to ^feat this measure s«e any yor or banker who will furnish you literature relative to the Oil VOTE FOR AMENDMENT No. 28 On November 8th —- To Vote for Constitutional Amendment No. 28, Mark your Ballot Like This: FOR CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT NO. 28 \r AIV^T.rf»v<yrTrriTTto\TAT *MffVnMreVT MO >>o CON WAY ARKANSAS GOOD ROADS and DEBT SERVICE ASSOCIATION ARKANSAS Paid PolJticai Advertisement. Washing Machines Electric washing machines are taking the drudgery out of wash day in several Hempstead county farm homes. liome special care must be given to the electric motor and the machinery by which the motor drives the washer, advised by Earl L. Arnold, extension agricultural engineer, University of Arkansas College of Agriculture. The electric motor on a washing machine may be either of the split-phase, capacitor or repulsion-induction type. The split-phase and capacitor type motors are not capable of starting under heavy load, Mr. Arnold points out. On machines equipped with capacitor or split-phase motors, the motor should always be running at full speed before) the wat-her or wringer is started. Unless this precaution is taken, the machine may not start and a fuse may "blow out" or the motor may "burn up." This precaution is not so necessary with machines equipped with repulsion-induction motors since they will start any load that they are capable of operating, the engineer said. Lubrication is vital to any washing machine and should be given particular attention on those operated by electric motors. The instructions that come with the machine tell the points that need lubrication and the particular lubrication that each part needs. These instructions should be carefully followed, Mr. Arnold advised. The electrical connections to a washing machine need more attention than those of many other machines. The water whcih is present increases the clt.nger of shocks and "short-circuits." Aheavy rubber covered cord should lead to the motor. The plug on the end of this cord shuold be of rubber. The wall outlet to which this plug is attached should be located away from dampness. It is often desirable that it be 2 or 3 feet from the floor so that there wl i lebesslwni'/ih ->/ 4 ETAO there will be less danger ot water being splashed or spilled on it, he addad. Poultry, Keeping the hens up late at night is profitable business, according to several Hempstead county poultrymen who use artificial lights in the hen house. The less they roost, the more they eat, and the more they eat, the more eggs they lay. Eggs generally bring the highest prices in the winter 'months, when the short Jays tend to lower production. PouU-ry lighting can be most satisfactorily done only if electricity is available, E. L. Arnold, extension agricultural engineer, University of Arkansas College of Agriculture, advises. It is desirable to provide illumination throughout the whole house, but it is particularly important to have plenty of light at the feeding troughs. The light should be intense enough so that the hens will spend their tirne eating instead of roosting. Ma'. Arnold suggests using 60-watt bulbs in reflectors about 10 feet apart and about 6 feet from the floor. The reflectors should be broad rather than cone-shaped in order that the light will be spread widely. They should have perfectly white, clean linings. Linings of other colors or dirty lining absorb a large part of the light instead of reflecting it, he points out. by two methods. The first is without removing the feathers. Scrub the pillow in the ~i full of water using a good suds. Repeat in a second suds if necessary. Rinse in lukewarm water, changing it two or three times. Squeeze out as much water as possible. Hang the pillows on a clothes line, changing the position of the pil- k}w on the line and beating up the feathers several times, then finish drying the pilllows on -a sheet in a warm place, preferably in the sun. Beat the pillows from time to time during the drying. A second and more satisfactory way sijto transfer the feathers to a muslin ba,g two or three times the size of the ticking, by sowing the edges of the openings of the ticking and the bag together and shaking the feathers from one to the other. Wash and dry the bag of feathers in the same way that a .whole pillow would be washed and dried.- After washing tho ticking separately, apply a very stiff starch mixture to the inside with a sponge to ojqse the pores of tho material and prevent feathers from working through. When thoroughly dry, refill the ticking in the same way it was emptied. • Wcrdnesday, October 26.'IMS' dieted that prices of apples wet*' due to toll. Apple prices did toll and ejo ports insist they would hnvfc gone down anyway. But the Washington lobbyist for apples made a Huge fuss, clnminf? the prediction iUeU was r*i spnnslblc. Result: No inorb predictions. CoiMolniloft Prize Congressman David J. Lewis, only one of the New Deaycr's defetfted "purge" candidates for the senate who araunscd any onthusinsm, is slated for r. post on tlic Bituminous Coal Commission following his defeat by Senator Tydlngs in the Maryland primary. But eventually Lewis will land back on the Tnriff Commission, where he served until 1925, when he refused re- nppointmcnt because President Coolidge demanded that he sign an un- dnted resignation In advance. There's no Tarriff Commission vacancy now. Lewis will get (lie first ohc. Not now/ • . . thanks to niack- Drausrht. Often that droopy, tired feeling is caused by constipation, <tn everyday thief of energy. Don't put up with it. Try the fine old vegetable medicine that.slm- ply makes tho Inzy colon go back to work and brings Prompt relief. Just ask for BLACK-DHAUGHT.. "An old friend of the family." Courageous Helen Kuzak, above, 19-year-old business girl from Cleveland, O., roused 26 young women from their sleep and led them to safety when a fire broke out in the Clare Club, Baltimore, Md., residence club. Friends hailed Helen as a heroine for her coolness in the face of the emergency. C. I. O. Tobin's'members have been demanding labor peace. Green's friends arc suspicious of Tobin since he said, in pointing out that Lewis would sontinue to be the ?25,000 head of the United Mine Workers if the two chiefs resigned: "Green would have nothing. How could he mcke a living?" Forecasts Banned An order has gone out in the Department of Agriculture which forbids anyone there to mnke any statement whatever about future prices. It seems someone awhile ago pro- More Style and Quality For Your Dollar New Purses les New Purses in every wanted color and design to go with your fall and winter costume. 98c Stunning Hats In the new "Sub Debs" or "Roll" brim styles. 98c to "Lovely Girl" HOSE By Vanette 69< Join Our Hosiery Club. Buy 11 r— get 12th pair FREE. Austin Improved ARCH SHOE FOR IWVDIKS For Comfort mid Style. ARRIVING DAILY New Fall SHOES In till the ue\v colors. Havana Tun, Wines, Black. All Styles mid Heels. $1.98 and 2 PATTERSON'S SHOE STORE . Agency for Vitality Shoes" [^"•^"^^WMHMMHMHMBMBMBBHm [Government Cotton Loans Quick Service- Immediate Payment Cotton Classed by E, C.Brown, Licensed Govcrn- .. ment dosser In Our Office. E. C. BROWN & CO. Hope, Arkansas MOW!****"* DS MOBILE ftll*" ffgy * c> O C' ALSO-ANOTHER BIO NEW OLDS 5/JT AND A CHEAT NSW EIGHT AT REDUCED PRICES MfW '70' Feather Pillows One of the fall cleaning problems is freshening the feather pillows which have been in constant use throughout the year. Directions for washing thorn have been received from Mrs. Ida A. Fen ton extention economist in home management. University of Arkansas College of Agriculture. I illowu can be washed satisfactorily N O question about it ... the stand-out car for 1939 is Oldsmobile! With the pick of them all in the low-price field ... a brand new all- quality Six with a flashing new Econo-Master engine. And it's Olds again in the popular-price field. With stunning new editions of the Oldsmobile Six and Eight, both reduced in price? See these three great cars . . . check them against the field. There's an Olds for everybody in 1939! * Delivered price at Lansing, Mich., subject to change without notice. Price includes safety glass, bumpers, bumper guards, spare tire and tube. Transportation, state and local taxes, if any, optional equipment and accessories — extra. General Motors Instalment Plan. OtOff" A (JKNEHAL 310 South Elm GIB LEWIS GARAGE Phone 850

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