Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 17, 1938 · Page 7
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 7

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, November 17, 1938
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Page 7
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Thursday, November 17* 1938 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS •• ? r . .?—..,-. :;• .t • • »«.- T/> • - ».» PAGE More Funds, Need of the University 50% More Students, But Revenue Thirc) Less Than in 1932 FAYETTEV1LLE, Ark.(/P)— The chief need of the University of Arkansas is additional fund.'; to pay belter salaries, nncl to employ additional teachs, Prps- ident J. C. Futrall said in his annual report tci the school's trustees. The report, released Thursday, snld that within the last five years the en- rpllvivonl had nicrcased more than 50 per cent .while the state appropriation remained one-third below what it was in 1932. With the Hempstead Home Agent Melva Bullingtpn Agriculture. (Both the interior and exterior of the box should be cleaned regulnrly with Warm water and a mild sonp, or with ,-warm water in which soda has been dlssolyed. The refrigerator should be defrosted when' one-fourth inch of frost has ctollccted on the cooling unit. If more frost is allowed to collect on the unit, it acts as on insuliitor and the machinery has to run longer to reduce ihe temperature of the box to the desired degree, the engineer points out. Some refrigerators require periodic oiling, while others have a supply of oil sealed in them which will last the life qf the machine. If u refrigerator requires oiling, the manufacturer's directions os-to frequency of oiling and type of'Oil to be used should be followed exactly, Mr. Arnold warns, adding that proper lubrication will prolong the life of the machinery find reduce the, amount of servicing necessary. The efficiency of the machine will be increased if the condenser is cleaned regularly. The condenser on a refrigerator usually resembles the radiator oil an automobile. Dust and lint are drawn into it by the fan. This dirt nets as an insulator, reducing the heat transfer to the air mid should be removed several times a year, he explains. Kc/r.igcrut,ors Electric refrigerators are proving popular pieces of equipment among th,c home demonstration club women in Hpnipslead county who have electricity available. An electric refrigerator will give long, useful service if it received proper can;, according to E. L. Arnold, extension agricultural engineer, University of Arkansas College 1 of City Meat Market CHOICE K. C. MEATS, HOT TAMALKS and OYSTERS. PROMPT FREE DELIVERY. PHONE 7C7 Christmas Gifts Chrislmns trees throughout the county, will bear the handiwork of several Hempstead county home demonstration club members who arc already filling orders for their Cljri.slmns market, as well as making gifts for their own families and friends. Mrs. C. S. Bilticks of the Mc'Ciiskill club makes baskets of pine needle. Some of the baskets have been sold and others used as gifts. Mrs. Lem Porterfiuld of the Centerpoinl club and Mrs. J. L. Garner of the Marl- broak club arc others who make baskets of pine needles. Baskets made from pine needles, honeysuckle, grasses, or oak or •hickory splints are attractive gifts in thein- .solves, and are doubly so when they are filled with homemade confections, Takes Old Post of'Gappy Ricks' Retention of AAA Urged by Wallace Provides "Sheltered HaV- en, Away Frpm World Economic Storm" MACON, Gn.—(/PHSocretary Wallace told cotton and tobacco growers here Thursday that they must keep 1 their agricultural adjustment administration programs "if you want to save your economic life." The secretary compared the AAA programs to ships "in a sheltered haven, away from the winds of the world economic storm." Delicious Fruit Cakes for Thanksgiving Blue Ribbon Bread . i 3,5 |tw Best apd Ctmttv foal • At Your Grocer and City Bakery The $ sign will be painted over and the name of the fleet changed now thai Joseph Shoc- han, above, has assumed the presidency of the globe-girdling Dollar Line, built up by the late Capt. Robert Dollar, the "Cappy Ricks" of fiction. Sheehan was formerly executive director of the Federal Marl time Commission. J,ybil D. Dates, extension economist in home industries. University of Arkansas, College of Agriculture, suggests, Shelled hickory nuts, black walnuts, and pecans, or confections made with nut meats or persimmons will find a ready market when displayed in attractive handmade baskets, Miss Bates points out. The basket is useful and lasting gift which is always in demand. A circular giving directions for basket making may bo obtained at the of- By 1IARR GRAYS.QN NBA Service Sports Etjitor SOUTH BEND.—Notre Dame has recaptured the synthetic alumi won by the brilliant learns and '/r.'agic personality of the late Knule Rockric.' OTIC only had lo Iravcl lo South Bend for Ihe Minnesola game lo be certain of Ibis. Something like 20 special trains . . . with curs from as far west as Denver . . . rolled into the Indiana city to fill the 56,000 seals of Noire Dame Sladium for Ihe frisl lime since it was built in 1930. Notre Dame again is the alma mater of everybody woh never went to college. Synthetic alumni once more sing "Cheer, cheer for old Notre Dame" with as much fervor and vastly more volume lhan undergraduates. Over Minnesota, Notre Dame stands an excellent chance of going through a season unbeaten for the first time since Rockne's super club of 1930. Northwestern in Evanston and Southern California in Los Angeles are obstacles, but neither has sa many men nor as much stuff and versatility as the fighting Irish. It was lypical of the Notre Dame opportunities to hand Minnesota the worst defeat the Giants of the North linve suffered since Bernie Bierman returned to Minneapolis . . . withoul making a single first down by rushing, and only two in all. Two five-yard offside penalties were required to give the Old Gold and Light Blue a first down on the ground. The other came ,on a pass. j. But the lads of the Golden Dome still go for the long ones, and shook Louis Zontini loose on the old cutback play inside tackle for an 84-yard run with the game only six minutes old Johnny Thesing went aheaed of fice of the home demonstration 'agent.' Zontini through the hole ripped in Min' It was prepared by Miss Bates, and is Extension Circular No. 398, "Baskets WCade From Native Materials." Well Greeted EUGENE, Ore.—The first person to greet Jue Gordon, New York Yankee iccond baseman, on his return to Ihe' soundly bealen al Iheir half. University of Oregon campus was Del- \ f- ayd . en ? ! ..™ t £ t . P_"'.. b "" k . '"„.^L^ 6 la Root, d.Mighlcr of Charley Root, ncsola's right side, and Harold Van Every, the safety man, didn't have a ChinaMuns chance with two interfer- crs on h'im. The Minnesola defense was completely hoodwinked by a scoring pass . . . Bob Saggau to Earl prown . . . which ate up 43 yards in Ihe second period, so Ihe Bierman band was Elmer Law's Guardiahs Learn First Aid for Community Safet 1 .Police officers, trained In Red Cross first aid, resuscitate victim of water accident. , '"pHE extensive safety instruction •*• carried on by the American Red Cross for a quarter of a century has been one of the major factors In arofising the public to accident dangers. For many years safety Instruction through first aid training was carried on principally through industry and the railroads. -Within the last decade It has been directed toward education of the general public, the Bchqol child, parents, organized groups such as the veterans' organizations, and the police forces of the nation. > Many cities and states have Incorporated Red Cross First Aid Courses in the required .courses of traininc for candidates for their police and flre departments. Where a police officer, state patrolman or fireman wears the Red Cross Insignia on his uniform, there the public knows is a man prepared to save lives at the scene of an accident. The Red Cross has recently attacked the problem of deaths on th'e highway from motor accidents through establishment of Emergency First -Aid Stations, and also the death toll from accidents In the home and on the farm. More than a quarter of a million persons were trained In Red Cross first aid last year, and were thus prepared to give Intelligent emergency assistance at the scene of an accident, while awaiting the arrival of the doctor. Washington Mr. and Mrs. Frank Trimble of Hope were the ; Sunday afternoon guests .of Mrs. J. A. Wilson. Mis Margaret Delony of Warren spent the week end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Delony. Mr. and Mrs. Craig Williams and son, Jimmy, oi Prescott spent Sunday with Dr. J. C. Williiams and. Mrs. Evelyn Hubbard. Mrs. Lee Holt had as week end visitors Miss Kathryn Holt of Texarkana and Mr. Lee Holt of Rodessa, La. Miss Isabel Boyce of the Bright Star community spent the week end nd they left Friday to visit in Waldo. The friends of Mrs. Kate Holt regret o learn that she is ill this week. Mrs. W. I. Stroud and Mrs. Tom Ridgdill spent Tuesday in Shreve- jort with Mrs. J. A. Wilson of .Gplum- >us, whose little son underwent an iperalion in a Shreveport hospital on \ionday, Mrs. McMuliins of Nashville visited Mrs. G. Roberts Friday. Mrs. Eva Simms and Miss Helen f arkness of Jefferson, Texas, visited Mrs. C. M. Williams last Thursday. Rev. W. H. Etingley held services t' Mineral Springs Sunday. Mrs. John James and little daughter, fiarlha, of Hope, spent,Sunday with Vfrs. R. L. Levins. Mr. and Mrs. Otis Graves of Nashville spent the. week end with Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Ward. Rev. G. W. Robertson left Tuesday Ip attend the annual Methodist conference which is mteting in Camden this -week. Mr. and Mrs. N. A. Robertson of Adc, Okla., are guests this week ol Mr. Robertson's parents, Rev. anc Mrs. G. W. Robertson. Foster Citty of Hope spent Sunday with his aunts, Mrs. Pink Horton ahc Miss Ella Monroe. Mrs. Ella Gold was a Hope visitor Friday. The Methodist ladies' dinner las Thursday night at the home of Mrs L. F. Monroe was very successful ani enjoyed by all. A good crowd atlende Mid more than $20 was realized fo a church fund. Mr. and Mrs. O. A. Williams and little daughter, Gwen, spent the week end in Hope. Mrs. Gertrude Bailey spent Sunday in Hope with her daughter, Mrs. S. E. McPherson. Miss Margaret Delony of Little Rock pent the week end with her parents, aypr and Mrs. A. P. Delony, Mr; and Mrs. A. F. Simmons made business trip to Hope Tuesda^. Mrs. Pink Horton was a Hope vis" tor Friday. Earl Jackson, of Flagstaff, Arizona* on of Joe Jackson, visited bis father nd friends here for a short tteie on 'uesday. Earl lived here wiih his ather about 10 years ago. He had >een visiting other relatives Ui^M&nV icello and stopped over here ehroufe jack to Arizona. The mackerel migrates upward and downward. When wjnter cools the urrace waters^ the fish drops t) own " ward to warmer levels. - "• Beware Coughs front common coljjs ., That Hang On No matter how many medicines 1 you have tried for your cbmhion cough, chest cold/or brr tatlon, y'ou may get relL CreomulBlon. Serious trouble may , get relief n6W with be brewing arid r ypti cannot" afford fo take a chance with any refaedy less potent than Credinulsion, vrtiicli goes right to the seat of the trouble and aids nature to soothe' and heal the inflahied m'ucojis ipemBranes and to lopsen and"expel"g6rm-, laden phlegm. ..... . . •; ' 'Even if other remedies have failed, don't be discouraged,' tpy Grepjtaul- sidnl Your druggist is authorized to. refund' your Hipney'if you are not thoroughly satisfied with the bene- • nts"obtained.",Cre6mulsion is one word, 'ask 'for it plainly, see'that the- nariie 6n the bottle Is preomufeion. foducf. b et amTyotfll get the genuine pfo arid the reSef ypu 'want: (Ady. .) ^Chicago Cub pitcher. We Have Gone Over the Merchandise in the Store and Picked Out What Each ^ of Us Think is the Greatest Value for the Lowest Price. Compare and Save. '' with her aunt, Mrs. R. W. Patterson Mrs. I. H. Garner of Nashville wa a visitor here Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Dudney and sons and Mrs. Lat Moses and children visited friends in Tcxarkana Sunday afternoon. Attorney James Pilkinton of Hope attendede services at the Presbyterian church Sunday night. Mr. and Mis. Lester Booker spent the week end in Little Rock, Mrs. JSooker remaining for a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Taylpr. Mrs. H., L. Casey, who has b<?en visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Delony several weeks, was joined Thursday night by he r husband, :| i I invite you to come in to sec the mcr- c h a n (lise I have selected as best value for you. It. F.. (Rub) Griffin Perry Moses I have picked t h c s u items from a large .selection and I Ihink they arc the best value for you. Here is some/ 1 items priced," so low they'a can't stay at". Oils prJco\ long. •' Lester Iluckuliec SALT 100 Ib sk. 25 Ib. sk. 85c 28c 3 Pound Box lOc CORN FLAKES 13 qz. pk., 3 for 25c Honey, strained Quart Jar 35c MATCHES 3 Boxes lOc WANTED HATCHING EGGS 12c per doz. Premium* See us before Dec. 1st. FLOUR Cherry Bell or $i.38 Big Four, 48 Ib. — MJLK, Sm. Cans 2 For 5c CRACKERS 2 Pound Box 14c CORN MEAL 24 Fancy Cream Ibs 35c Coffee, Luzianne 1 Lb.Can 27c Fruit Cake Specials Dates, pitted, pk. .... lOc Citron, pk. lOc Orange Peel, pk. .... lOc Lemon Peel, pk. lOc Mixed Fruits, pk..... JOc SUGAR Pure Cane 10 Ib 46c C. W. SOAP 7 Giant Bars 25c Macaroni Spaghetti 2 Boxes 5c Morton's Sausage 1Q A Seasoning, 10 oz. UVW JELLY 2y 2 Lb. Bucket 23c RICE BRAN .95 SHORTS $1.15 SC. CHOPS $1.35 C. S. MEAL $1.30 HULLS .55 by starling Ihe play as a reverse. A remarkably accurale throw by Saggau gave Notre Dame its third touchdown in the last 15 seconds. The Denison, la., redhead faded back from Die Minnesota 17 and pitched the ball v i so Johnny Kelly would have to turn to •-his right . . . away from a defender ... to calch it in the end zone. It was the firsl pass lo a Noire Dame right end in memory. It has just so happened thai the more accomplished Irish receivers have played left end . . Vairo of 1333, Wayne Miluier, of '34-5, and Skoglund of '3G-7, for ex- aplcs. 'Irish Have Finest Frosh Class in Years George Franck was the only speedster in Ihe Minnesola backfield When he went out with a pulled muscle in his leg, the Gophers were slower than 11 Ernie Lombardis. Biei'nVan obviously suffered from a lack of resery.es, too. Bui a learn has lo have something lo repel seven consecutive rriajflir. opponents, and Notre Dame has plenty. There is every indication thai Ihe Soulh Bend institution is off on another long whirl of glory. ^ U has the material, coaching, tradition, and the inclination. The belter prop players want to go to a college with a good fotball setup. The Notre Dame lag means something when they seek positions as coaches. You never saw so many football players in- one place in your life. There are 84 on the varsity squad alone, and with the interhall league plan a\ good share of the 3000 students play football. It slrikes you that one of Lay. , den's major proble'nte must be keeping 5i track of all his athleles. This is a young Notre Dame team and it is backed up by the finest freshman class in years. There is every indication that the curbstone graduates will sing lustily for several years. SECRET FORMULA DOES IT! HOW CA FINISH SUCH IRONING QUICKtY? I USE FAUtTtESS STARCH! MY IRON DOESN'T STICK OR DRAS! FRIDAY AND SATURDAY SPECIALS FLOOR 48 Ib 83c | Sugar, Pure Cane 24 Lb. 45c{ Paper Bag, 10 tb I SPAGHETTI & MACARONI Pound Box !5c f Feed Purina Layena and L«y Chojv for more eggs and butt e r quality eggs. LAYENA 100 jtis. $2.5Q LAY CHOW 100 Ibs. $2.55 C o n d i I ion your dog \vith Purina Dog C h o w. It is more c o u v fluent ami cheaper to feed. Sec the dif-> f c r cnce i n! the two pigsj raised in ourj store, «J Feed Pig &J» H,og C h o w»J for f a s t e rji and c gains. Monterey cypress trees are found only in one place: Monterey peninsula, California. BABY CHICKS FOR SALE • Feeders Supply Co. THE STORE WITH THE CHECKER BOARD SIGN p. The Hope Star Js Across the Street f ^fffiffiiriNVii^^ Just a pew of the Thrif• ty Women who Shop the Grocery A4* in The Star Every Thursday AND SAVE! Don't Forget the Grocery Ads Appear Every Thursday MRS. TUCKERS 8 Ib. Cart...83c 4 Ib. Cart..43c LARD SALT . 1 IQc Spinach & Turnip Greens—2 Cans 13c P&G,C.W. and Yellow SOAP 7 Bars 25C MEAL Gold Medal Flour 24 Ib. Sack 89c CRACKERS Pound Box 12c MILK ARMOURS 6 Small Cans 19c 3 Large Can* J9c TOMATOES No. 2 Can 2 For 15C CARROTS Big Bunches 5c I Jonathon Apple 2 Do??en ,. 15c CELERY Large Stalk. lOc ORANQES Texas, 2 Dozen 23c LEMONS Nice Size, Dozen 17c Delicious Apples 125 Size, Dozen 23c GRAPEFRUIT Texas Seedless 96 Size—Dozen 25c MARKET SPECIALS—Pete Shields, Manager Armours Star Pork Sausage, Ib, Penthouse FRYERS, lib. YOUNG HENS Pressed—Lb. .. 25c 18c Smoked JOWLS— 2 Lbs. 25c FARBEST OLEO ,i26c We Are Located on East Third Street '"GRO. O J D We Deliver <""* D CHIC n Call 871 Market ^"^ ^^ HIGH LOW at TALBOT'S CLOSETO LADIES HflTS $1.9,5 Values 98o JANE WITHERS TAMS In All Colors 69c GOLD SEAL ~ Double Blanket 70x80 part wool in all a wanted shades Ladies Balbriggan Knit Pajamas GOWNS All sizes and colors BOYS WINTER JACKETS In >yaterprppf Suedes, and Corduroys, Sizes am , ,$1.95 MEN'S" * WORK PANTS Extra heavy brush Duck and Moleskin, for hunting or work. $1.49 TOM SAWYER SHIRTS For Real Boys. All Sizes 79c Special—LADIES COATS In Sport or Fur Trim. Complete stock, sizes and colors. $16.75 Values Now $| 2.75 LADIES DRESSES Extra in silks and suedes, all new Holiday colors. PETERS Diamond Brand BOOTS FOR BOYS and Complete Stock CHILDRENS All Sizes and Colors. 98c .- $195 and PIECE GOODS Stripes, Plains, Fancies in all new fabrics. 49c Yard Ladies, Mens, Boys BOOTS »1.95 See Our Work SHOES Peters Diamond Brand, plain or cap toe. 1,95 Extra Heavy Suede Shirts All Colors. 98c Men's Corduroy and Waterproof Suede JACKETS $1-95 and $2-95 9lf ^^F ^^^ HHRPHF WfUjljllf ^UpB^^ ^W ^T^l^ Outfit the Family"

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