Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 6, 1931 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 6, 1931
Page 6
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HOPJ8 HOPE; A1 IAS I-'.?- iPOTLIGHTS Quality Groceries on the t Bargain Counter FOR SATURDAY AND MONDAY far Pur* Cane—10 Lbs. with Order of $1.00 or More \neapple manas DelMonte Crushed or Sliced—13c Size 3 Cans for Fancy Fruit—4 Lbs., •ange Apples California—Nice Size Thin Skin and Juicy Dozen Extra Fancy Jonathan Medium Size—Dozen dmon age No. 2 Tall—Best Chum Fancy Green Hard Heads 3 Pounds CARNATION 6 Small or 3 Tall Cans 22c inceMeat Blue Ribbon Brand Package We High Grade—Extra Special—Pound . 3lc ranbe rnes Cape Cod Eatmor Brand 15 matoes Sweet, 12 Ibs ISc Irish, 10 Ibs. 18c esson Oil QUART 45c PINT ..25c it Meat The kind to cook with your new greens—Lb. L Patterson^ Free Delivery "Alma. '*> Hinton Health 14 pretty food at the present time. Most everybody Is about through gathering their crops. Cutting and hauling wood aftd pine is the order of the day, School is progressing nicely at this place. Mrs. Dwight Odom who has been on the sick list tor some time is able to be up again and is getting along just fine. Mr. and Mr9. L. Cox and family spent last week end with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Cox of Mt Nebo. Spines Cox and Miss Georgic Martin attended singing at this place Sunday night. Miss Annie fiatliff spent Friday afternoon with her sister, Mrs. Alice Jester. , • .'; ' The singing at Owen Barr's Friday niaht was well attended. Mr. and Mrs. Homer Odom of Spring Hill spent several days with Mr. and Mrs. Dwight Odom last week. Brad Hollis made a trip to Patmos one day last week. Mrs. Jewell Turner and daughter Frances and Mutt McCoy spent Saturday night with their sister, Mrs. Nora Odom and Mr. Odom. C. D. Middlebrooks called on John T. Smith Wednesday morning. Misses Estelle and Lulu Ratliff spent Sunday with La France Simmons. Bonnie and Vera Simmons spent Sunday, afternoon with Maxine Smith; Nathan Elledge spent Friday night with Gilbert and Horace Ellidge. Mr. and Mrs. Carlson Vines of Corinth spent last week end with his parents, Walter Vines and family. George Gibson was shoping in Hope (Wednesday. ' i i Hollis Nichols of Bodcaw was vis-; iting relatives in this community; Sunday afternoon. • Mrs. Rogers and son and daughter, Elzie Rogers and Mrs. Effie Barr were visiting relatives' near Bodcaw' Saturday. '. A number ,of the young people of this place met at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Sid Davis and had a party, all reported a nice time. Misses Doris Hamilton and. Marie Thomas were visiting near Lewisvillc Saturday night and Sunday. Sharps and Flats A Department lit Which the Editor of The Star Pity* Hi* Own Piano Arkansas Village Is Destroyed by Blaze MARIANNA, ArfcU^P)-Started by hot ashes tossed into a yard,; fire Wednesday- swept over the little plantation village of Cody, eight miles east of here, and left only a barn and a dwelling standing. Total damage was estimated at $55,000. Before being brought under control by the Marianna fire department, the conflagration destroyed a general store, a" cotton gin, a cottonseed-storage house and two' dwellingi. . A quantity of cotton and cotton seed was in the gin and storage house. E. F. McFaddin has an interesting view of the economic situation abroad. Much of Europe is still prostrate from the war. World trade misses Germany in particular. "The tier- mans," says Mr. McFaddin, "are opposed by the French, who fear that a revived industrial Germany would mean a revived military Germany. "The dominant fear in Europe today is the fear of an enemy encroaching upon the national boundary. It is this fear that keeps up armament, and keeps down economic recovery .... What I propose, therefore, is that the United States become a party to an international agreement to guarantee present national boundary lines for a period of 20 years. I wouldn't subscribe to a longer period, because experience shows us that about every 20 or 30 years the temper of a nation may be ripe to pick an excuse for war. But a 20-year guarantee of present boundaries would go a long way toward guiding the world back to prosperity." And that's that. ; I don't know how the rest of you feel about it. At first glance Mr. McFaddin appears to be the last .lone "bull" speculator on the League of Nations market, long after the stock in that enterprise has gone to pieces. But something of the same sort Was in most of us When we believed in Woodrow Wilson twelve or thirteen years ago. I was a very young man, but I was an ardent believer in the League of Nations. I recollect voting for James Cox In 1920, in a' Pennsylvania city ward which cast two votes for Cox and 98 for Harding. '. In political argument we are often times • guilty of taking a traditional stand and then defending it against the dictates of common sense. I think the people who followed Woodrow Canning Budget Wilson and his League of Nations were quite otherwise. I think they abandoned tradition because common sense required it—and the League of Nations failed because in the run of people, tradition is stronger than common sense. That is why we have wars and panics—and probably always will have. ! The arch-vllllan of our times has always seemed to me to be the late Henry Cabot Lodge, who advocated the League all his life-time, until it was about to be realized under the leadership of a Democrat. I know that youth usually manages to personify its hate. But then, I felt this way about the League of Nations —after the most devastating war in history, it was the natural thing to want to guarantee freedom from war while the nations went back to work to repair the damage. It was' no sudden passion of mine. I felt that way when Wilson stumped the nation on his last speaking tour. And I felt that way steadfastly for the last decade. The occasional crashes which occurred in Europe the last ten years were repeated reminders that the late war-time enemies were far from well economically, yet we had chosen to leave them alone. You read this week in the newspapers where the Republicans, sweating under their congressional defeat, declare that "the people surely understand this is a world-wide depression for which Mr. Hoover is not to blame." The people understand nothing of the kind. Mr. Hoover represents that party which in 1920, just when tho world needed a final post-war adjustment in order to get the wheels of industry turning again, appealed to.ou. 1 baser instincts and got itself elected to a ten-year term whose sins havj now caught up with it. Largest in Years 261244 Arkansas Families Prepare Food for Winter Use LITTLE RQCK.-(#>)-With 261,244 Arkansas families following a canning budget during the past summer, reports to the stale home demonstration agent here show 82,134 families canned nough food supplies, to las tthrough his winter. The reports came from 56 counties where agricultural extension service igents are employed. Preserved fruits and vegetables can. ncd for the winter months total 32,666,503 quarts, exclusive of 1,892,780 rounds of dried fruits and 6,399 whole jeevcs, while sales of surplus garden poultry and dairy products totaled 1,112,802. The figures, Miss Connie J. Bon- slaglc, state home demonstration agent, salti do not indicate the actua' amount of canning done in the state jut only the work done under dlrec- ion of home demonstration agents, Totals of various canned goods, in quarts, are: Fruit, 16,987,610; vegetables, 11,460,886; preserves, 1,112,788; |am, 540,619; pickles and relishes, 1,279,848; gallons of kraut, 1,334,198; other canned products, 529,683; pounds of dried fruits, 1,892,780; pounds of dried vegetables, 923,570; cheese, 1,532,191 pounds made by 2,296 families. Surplus garden products sold by 9,- Soule States Theories of Chamber Not Sound WASHINGTON.—(fl 5 )—National economic planning designed to Increase purchasing /power through payment of higher wages than by curtailing production was recommended to a senate manufactures subcommittee Wednesday by George Soule of New York, a director of the national bureau of economic.research. Soule contended the philosophy of over-production on which the .United States Chamber of Commerce and others have based plans for stabilization of industry is unsound. }, Soule testified idustry could /not adopt his doctrine of the economy ] of high wages as long as it was oh a competitive basis. ; ; Marriage is the only career 6'pen to girls of Barcelona, where all the courting is, done ,in the : pre ; sence,,.of AlT oTthe" property was owned by; a chaperone. Lovers do not kiss until the T. C. Conner estate. the engagement is announced. :i by miLEA&E A THIN, swiftly moving V emerges from behind a roll of dark clouds, and the geese speed southward. Fatigue never seems to worry them. * * Mileage is the primary factor which enters the mind of every gasoline-buying motorist The number of miles per gallon obtains more attention from the motorist than any other one quality. By tests you may make yourself, Lion gaso- lines offer you this increased mileage. * * The high quality of the Smackover crudes used in refining this fuel and the little wear and tear Lion effects upon your motor are responsible for this added mileage. Buy Lion gasoline today and see how easily this floating, smooth mileage ability is obtained. dollar spent for Lion gasoline builds Southern industry and buys additional mileage for your car. IN r LION STATION} fALUP THE IIST MOTOR Oik IN THI WOWP UJ OIL SALES CO. -^^- ^ «m ^- -._,.» o v rt r • r...'.:- ^ 8 $ I 0 I A « LION OIL REFINING CO. & Dorado. Ark. MISSISSIPPI SUISIPIARIES Independent Oil Comply, Twp»l« S«P« ri « r Oil IN ARKANSAS, ALAIAM4. SOUTHERN- 'MADE F 0 R MISSISSIPPI AND T|NNI«K SO UTH E R N T R A D E Green Laseter J. L. Butler, Sr., has been visiting his daughter, Mrs. E. M. Stuart, this week. Mr. and Mrs. Kelly Gray of Hope risited with.Mrs. Gray's parents, Mr md Mrs. George Johnson, Sunday. Mrs. D. C. Byers and son, Earnest^ eft for Huston, Tex., Sunday. They were accompanied by Nolan Lewallen Miss Faye Turner spent Saturday night with Miss Ruth Ann Cumbie. A group of young people from this community attended the party given by Miss Elinor McWilliams Saturday night. Mrs. J. T. Cumbie and Mrs. A. B Turner called on Mrs. Johnston Sun day afternoon. . Mrs. A. B. Turner called on Mrs. A R. Simmons Wednesday evennig. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Fincher spen Saturday night with Mrs. Fincher' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Ellis. Miss Louise' Robertson visited with Miss Eunice Ray Sunday. LaVene and Majorie Wilson called on Miss Dorothy Robertson Sunday. Ruth Ann Cumbie and Ellen Byers were the dinner guests of Miss Faye Turner Sunday. Mrs. B. M. Jones and Mrs. J. T. Butler, Jr., called on Mrs. Miller Stuart last Monday. Mrs. Eunice Recce visited with her sister, Mrs. M. M. Gentry, Sunday. Miss Bernice Cumbie spent Thursday with her grandmother, Mrs. J. H. Woodul of Hope. Palace PARlS.-Fashi«n exhibitions have beeh held frequently here, but they have been for the most part up-to- date fashions. Now Paris is planning a permanent museum of fashions, which will exhibit, In a display consisting of more than 1700 dresses, every change of fashion that has taken place through the past several hundred years. Note ThU, Hubbies NEW YORK.— Husbands can now have an argument against buying the wife a new fur coat every season as the result of a story here concerning Mrs. J. H. Gllpatrlck. It is said that she has a coat she hns worn for 67 winters and that she intends wearing it again this season. Italy's Increase in about 450,000 a year. population is You'reWU*, Jtw JOL1ET, lll.-Although eUiibte fori parole, Joseph White, convicted robber at Jollet prison, asked the parole board if he might remain behind the bars for another yera at least. His reason for the odd request was that he feared to go out Into the world during the depression. His request was granted. i Measles break out in London In art epidemic every alternate year. 314 families totaled $108,754; while 23,411 families sold surplus poultry products totaling $752,697, and 12,867 families sold dairy products totaling $253,360. The reports also show that sacks were washed and used as material for clothing by 37,323 families, from which 299,730 articles of clothing were made. Families following the extension service gardening program have planted 15,019 fall gardens, while 42,491 fall gardens are reported planted by others. Root crops and greens are being protected or stored by 42,692 families for use in the early spring. Credit Is Faith Credit—derived from the Latin Credo—is based on faith; faith in people; in their character; in their Willingness and ability to pay. He who justifies that faith; who pays according to terms, builds a credit record that is priceless. Emerson said: "Pay every debt as if God wrote the bill." Credit Bureau Couldn't Scare Him CHARLEROI, Pa.—Five youths donned skin-tight black clothes, painted bones on them with phosphorescenl material, and set' out t oscare couples parked along the highways. They approached one motorist who was changing a tire. "Boo!" the youths yelled "Scram!" shouted the motorist. With that he struck one of the "skeletons" ov'er the head with a tire iron. The motorist turned out to be Constable Joseph Judson. Egypt, Arabia and India are in the same latitude as Florida. SICK HEADACHE From Constipation HERE is a purely vegetable medicine which has benefited thousands of men, women and children, and which you should try when troubled with constipation, or biliousness. Mr. H. H. RoglUio, of Lake Charles, La., writes: "When I let myself get constipated, I feel dull and sluggish and all out of sorts, not equal to my work. When one has this feeling it 10 time to take something before he feels worse. I certainly have found Black- Draught quick to relieve. I used to have severe headaches and suffer a great deal. I found this came from constipation, and that Black- Draught would correct it. That is why I began using Thedford's m .? Black- Drau&ht DECKER'S TALL KORN SLICED BREAKFAST BACON TAKE ADVANTAGE OF A & P's LOW PRICES THIS WEEK-END WE ASSURE YOU OF A SAVING THE FINEST FOODS ARE AVAILABLE 17c Lb. Strictly U. S. No. 1 Red Potatoes 10 Lbs 21C YELLOW OMONS-Medium size CALIFORNIA LETTUCE Large Heads Extra Fancy Jonathan APPLES 2 Dozen 33c 3 Ibs. 10c RIB CHOPS Pound 15c Sausage PORK Shoulder Roast End Cuts -I -I r Pound • ' v Pork Steak Pound 15C 100% Pure Pork—Lb. 10c Whole Wheat Flour—6 Ibs :.-20c Buffet Fruit—3 cans 25c Super Suds—3 packages 25c Spinach—2 No. 1 cans 21c Tomato Paste—can 4c Cream of Wheat—package 13c Brown Sugar—3 packages 2Sc Table Salt—3 packages 10c Clothes Pins—3 dozen I5c CRICO—3 Ib. can 59c IONA BRAND Peaches Sliced or Halves No. 2'/ 2 Can 15c GRANDMOTHER'S BREAD AND ROLLS 16 oz. Loaf or Package of 12 Rolls 5c FRENCH or RYE Loaf Delicious Raisin Bread, Loaf 7c IQc A R M O U R'S Cured Ham 5 to 7 Ib. Average End Cuts—Lb. 13c Veal Shoulder Round Steak Lb 19c Seven Steak Pound 12C BONELESS Clod Roast Lb 15c A. & P. COFFEE 8 O'CLOCK—Mild and Mellow, Ib 19c RED CIRCLE—Full Flavored, Ib. 25c BOKAR—Coffee Supreme, Ib 29c CUPON Cigarettes Package Premium Crackers—Lb 15c Non-Such Mince Meat I4c A. & P. Mince Meat i 10c Del Monte Pineapple—No. 2 can.-15c Economy Oats—55 oz. pkg. 12c Quart Mustard—jar I5c White House Milk—3 tall cans.-19c lona Corn—No. 2 can lOc lona Peas—No. 2 can :... 10c Stringless Beans—No. 2 can 9c Cooking Figs—3 Ibs 33c Raisins—Seedless, 2 lb«. I7c OYSTERS—can 10c SALT—25 Ib. bag 30c Peanut Butter—2 Ib. jar 28c Kerosene—gallon 10c lona Cocoa—2 Ib. can 25c Argo Red Salmon—can 27c Q. M. Pork & Beans—3 cans 20c Catsup—8 oz. bottle 10c French's Sage—can 8c Salad Dressing—pint 19c Scott's Toilet Tissue—3 rolls 25c Eagle Brand Milk—can 19c K. C. Bak. Powder—25 oz. can ...19c Calumet Baking Powder—Lb 25c Quaker Maid Bak. Powder—Lb.. 13c Tomato Soup—3 cans 25c Libby's Tomato Juice—3 cans....25c Tomatoes—3 No. 2 cans 23c Cranberry Sauce—can 19c Shredded Wheat—package lOc A. & P. Cleanser—2 cans 9c Post's Bran—package lOc

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