Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 22, 1934 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, June 22, 1934
Page 3
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Friday, June 22, 1934 HOPE STAR, HOPE, 'ARKANSAS PA:GE MBS. SID HENRY ociefy NRY HI)HI TELEPHONE 821 Life Is Too Short Ife is too short for any bitter feeling; 'line is the best nvcngcr if we wnit, 'he years speed by, and on their wings bear healing, 'e have no room for anything like hate, life is too short for aught but high endeavor, .Poo short for'spite, but long enough i for love. (Vnd love lives on forever and forever, t links the worlds that circle on above; Tin God's first law, the universe's lever, n his vast realm the radiant souls sigh never -•ifc is too short E. W. W. Fairest Flowers At Flower Fete The Edith Thc-npson class of the Tirst Methodist Sunday school will nterlain al a picnic, Friday evening 1 7:30 o'clock at Fair Park. The many friends of R. V. Hcrn- (low«ill regret to learn that he is s home on S. Main street. if Atr§.,.J, R. .Williams and daughter, nre spending this week in Hot Springs. Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Williams and daughter Iniofjene of Houston, Tex- iis, are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Fi.tzpatrick S. Elm slrct. Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Spraggins are Impending a few days with Mr. and f'Mrs. Stuart Spraggins in Little Rock. The Wornnns Christian Temperance Union held their regular monthly j . meeting Thursday afternoon at the | jlhom'c ot Miss Mabel Ethridge and |Mrs. W. Y. Foster Jr. The meeting li'bpcncd with singing "America - the IBpautiful." 'A devotional of interest on the sub- cl. "Obedience to the Law" was |:ivcn by Mrs. John Arnold. Mrs. ohn Welborn, an appreciated visitor, l/javo two beautiful piano numbers. The; outstanding feature of the prog- b'arn was "The Development of the uVliiwcr Mission" by Mrs. Dorsey Mc- fl?oc—Just when and whore the first iFlowcr Mision existed, we shall never {know, probably evr since the time of We represent Insurance companies of national scope and famous for (lie prompt settlement nf claims against them. ROY ANDERSON & CO. CQMPLfTf INSURANCE SERVICE PHONE 610 HOPE, ARK hot Io ' fi| ? llt • • • to P li>v ms or go riding, so relax at •'* the cool— the Garden of Eden, some one may have ben comforted and cheered by flowers. More than 700 'years before' Christ Isainh used the garden and itsj buds ond blossoms ns type of joy, j righteouness and glndnes. "Consider the Lilie of the Field" has passed through the ages since Christ ut-j tered the words and has been a i balm and an inspiration to many a i life. In 1882 the Flower Mission do-' partment was adopted by the Womans Christian Temperance Union. Others I taking part on the program were ] Mrs. W. R. Chandler, Mrs. D. G. Rich- ' ardg, mid Mrs. H. H. Stuart. Quantities of lovely sweet peas, cape jessl- mlnc and other sumer flowers were brought to the meeting by the members and at its close distributed among the sick and shutins. God made the flower to beautify, And cheer man's careful mood; And he is happiest who hath power To gather wisdom from a flower And wake his heart in every hour To pleasant gratitude. Following the program and a short business period, the hostesses served a delightful ice coure. Sam Dnmcron of St. Louis is a visitor in. the city this week. Mrs. James P. Lockwood of Little Rock announces the engagement and approaching marriage of her daughter Mae, to H. D. Tcdrick of this city. The wedding will be solemnized on Sunday, July 1. Honoring her sister, Miss Mao North- cult, whose wedding is announced for July 1st, Mrs, Malcom Porterficld entertained at a most delightful lawn party Thursday evening at her home on S. Elm street. Sweet peas, roses, glndolias, hydangeas and snap dragons ] in shades of pink and white emphasized the chosen color scheme in the decoration, bridge accessories and refreshments Bridge was played from 10 tables with the favors going to Mrs. Fred Stroud and Mrs. Harvey Thomas. The honoree was presented with a lovely gift and her place at bridge was marked with a lovely corsage of sweet peas. Following the game the hostess assisted by Miss Margaret Kinser served a delicious ice course with miniature corsages decorating the service plates. Mrs. W. H. Bryant entertained a host of friends Wednesday afternoon at her country home on the Spring Hill road. The afternoon was spent quilting and a good time was had by all. Delicious chicken sandwiches and angel's food cake and ice tea were served to Mrs. C. P. Zimmcrly, Mrs. F. W. Pctre, Mrs. A. R, Newberry, Mrs. 1. J. Rogers, Mrs. C. J. Oglcsby, Mrs. George Lingo < Mrs. S. N. Murray, Mrs. S. P. Fillo, M*rs. Nannie Bonner, Miss Lula Field, Miss Bertha Zimmerley and Mrs. Max Lachaby of Kilgore, Texas, daughter of Mrs. Bryant. Miss, Bertha Zimmerley won a beautiful bridge cover for doing the most quilting. Yes, you'll want to ho 'way dmvn in Dixie when the- rhododendron festival begins In Ashevillu, N. C., Juno 12, and these beauties attend as representatives of their states. They are, from top to bottom: Julia 13. McLaurin, of Lancaster, H. C.; Carolina Uc Montigne, of Jacksonville, Kla., and Mary 11. Blnck of Birmingham, Aln. Dr. Herty Perfects ENDING NO FOQLIN' FOLKS CAT'*? "OUBMC Of\ I O. SHOWS arc really GREAT! m a rodrin drama of the /ightin' West Chapter !> "Figliting wi(li Kil Carson" n • c H A n D ANN "DVORAK':? iSUNDAY & MONDAY Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Strickland have returned from a month's slay in Thi- badoux, Louisiana. Mrs. J. C. Hall and Miss Annie Allen hnvc returned from Bntcsvillc, where they attended a meeting of the Synodical training school. A White Newsprint No Longer Monopolized by Northern Spruce CHURCHES FIRST BAPTIST ' Wallace R. Rogers, Pastor Miss Louise Tucker, missionary on i furlough from Shanghai, China, will i speak to the general assembly of the First Baptist Sunday School at 10:20 Sunday morning. Miss Tucker, a ruit- tive of Louisville, Ky., is to be a guest j in the home of Dr. and Mrs. Kolb, and will remain in Hope several days. POLAND SPRING, Me.—M 1 )— Out of a little laboratory at Savannah, Ga., where he had been experimenting for several years, Dr. Charles H. Herty, a distinguished scientist, brought the news that the almost endless expanses of Southern pine: forests now .stood ready to supply the newsprint needs of the world. Conditions were so ideal, lie said that the South could put newsprint in the New York market at less cost than any other section. This announcement of a condition that would undoubtedly revolutionize the newsprint industry was made . p | at a session of the American Pulp and '. \ I Paper Mill Superintendent's convention here. The Sunday School will meet in the' T1 «' ™ l ^'"vcrics announced various department assembly rooms, - v "!'• ' °'''- v( ; vi ' ru lhilt ">° . I" 1 "* and the class will make their hecords ^7 S \!; ^j, I 1 ' 1 ' 1 ' 1 "'' 11 ' 0 iirKUl ' d " Killllsl '" as usual. Although the heat is or- ' Southern were not due a.i USUeil. /\llllULlyll Hie 11L-CIV 40 VI - i . ,. .. . r n „ ' purpo.sis were not due to re dmarily used as an excuse for the ^ S r n ' Cr .-. SU !" 1P ,_.. m . S " nC l B L. b 1 C JT • that In, experiments showed attendance, it does not seem to hi; yetting in its work in Hope. There wore 373 present last Sunday. The pastor will preach at both the morning and evening services, and will administer the ordinance of baptism at the evening hour. Every person who is not affiliated wifii some other congregation is cordially invited to worship in the First Baptist church. Old Liberty Health is good in this community at this wriitng. A large crowd attended the ice cream supper Tuesday night. The collection was $40. Bro. Moore filled his regular ap-; pointment here Sunday and Sunday night. Mr. and Mrs. T. F. Hicks spent the day Sunday with Mr. and Mr.s, F. J. Pardue. i Mrs. Joe Hicks spent the week end ( with Mr. and Mrs. Connie Harrison.' Mrs. Krrand Bearrien of Hot Springs is spending a few days with her parents, Mr. and Mrs, Sam Cofibill, Mrs. J. E. Mosier called on Mrs. Guy Hicks Wednesday afternoon. Miss Lcee Guilliams spent last week with relatives in Nashville. Mr. and Mrs. S. Duclney and family spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Frank Gilbert. ( Miss Lola Hicks and Miss McCoy Edwards spent Saturday night with Mrs. Floyd Pardue. • ! Mrs. Connie Harrison called on Mrs. ' J. B. Hicks Wednesday afaternoon. ; The Home Demonstration club will i hold it regular meeting Friday at the home of Mrs. J. W. Thompson. The shark ih a true fish but it seems more related to the mammals in som respects. It has more love for its young than is usually found in a member of the fish tribe. pine for pulp to resin, but to reome; and xptTimenls showed (hat even j rider Ires produced excellent ground wood which constituted 81) per cent of news print fibre. Hi' said his experiments with his i trees .((I to •("> years old had ben so | successful, the most remote objection to Southern pine as opposed to northern spruce on the basis of ground wood desirability had been removed, as virtually all of the present growth in the South is under 30 years old, before pitch trouble- arises. A final supposed de-feel in Southern pine fer newsprint purposes has proved to he one of advantages Dr. j Herty said. This is the effect of fungus i blue slain that accumulates on pulp j lous in slnraiie. instead of producing. i discoloration in the paper, this stain I has proven to be a wliitener, ju.st as blue dyes have been used heretofore in white pulp paper production. Dr. Herty .'-'aid that this overcomes | the argument that Southern pulp wood cannot be kept ill storage yards for WEEVIL INFECTING (Continued from Page One) seed cotton over the adjacent checks averaged approximately 120 per cent. Two methods of timing dust applications are recommended in Arkansas, depending upon local conditions. As a rule "spot dusting" has been found to be the most effective as well as the most economical. It checks small infestations of weevils and also prevnls or delays their spread to other plants. Success in "spot dusting depends upon locating and dusting the early infested spots before weevil migrations begin. Small areas n collon fields infested by over-wintering weevils are usually difficult to locale until squares begin to flare md fall. This is, as a rule, too late for dusting to be most effective, since t is in the interval between the activity of the ovox-wintcring brood and he first brood. The next infestations, lowever, can be expected in the same iilaces about 30 days after the cotton oegins to set squares. By marking these spots, the earliest feeding on squares by weevils of the first generation cane ben oted and dust applications made, not only before the weevils iinvc a chance to migrate, )Ut bofon.- they have begun to reproduce. In the same way the begin- gs of the next period of activity can bo anticipated, and the parts of he field from which they spread can Jo located. Dust should be applied at the rate to 7 poundst ot the acre. In early iimmcr a scries of two or four ap- >lications made at intervals of 4 or i days will usually bring the weevils under control. Applications made just jtforo a rain should bo repeated. An excessive number of dust applications favor outbreaks of the cotton aphide, which sometimes causes damage in ate summer. Double-Header Is Captured by Hope Zinn and Grice Hold Transporters to 4 Hits in Each Game Roosevelt Sees Son Row in Race President at Yale-Harvard Classic, New London, Conn., Friday WASHINGTON —(ff>)— President Hoosevclt Friday rcappointed Frank R. McNinch, of North Carolina, chair- nan of the Federal Power Commiss- 011 for a four-year term. At Boat Races NEW LONDON, Conn.—(/P)— The White House office was established cmporarily aboard the Sequoia 'hursday night on the Thames river s President Roosevelt combined bus- ness with pleasure in Friday's rc- icwal of the Harvard-Yale boat race ontest. Dropping anchor just before noon 'resident Roosevelt selected a spot! ust off Red Top, camp of the Harvard crews. He turned to word for- varded from Washington and signed he Railroad labor bill and'the mca- ure removing limitation on loans by ic RFC to closed banks. He and Mrs. Roosevelt then received ic members of the Harvard crews, ranklin Jr. their son, introduced his eliow members of the freshman crew. [e rows No. 6. Friday the president will board the cferec's launch, the Dart, to witness 10 three Harvard-Yale boat races, j io will trail immediately behind the j ontcncling teams. The freshman ev- ni, will be rowed in the morning. Behind the impressive four-hit pitching of Zinn and Grice, the Storks Thursday afternoon, took both ends of a oduble header from Southwestern Transporters at Fair Park. Zinn, hurling the first contest, let the Transporters down with four bing- les, while his teammates pounded Hemphill for 11 safe blows and a 5 to 3 victory. Grice duplicated the feat in the second contest, the Texarkaan club being unable to muster more than four hits off the Hope pitcher, who shut out the visitors 1 to 0. The double-win advanced the Storks from a second-place tie with Texarkana Tiremen to within a half game of top position. Both games were seven-inning affairs, and wer witnessed by a large, crowd of spectators. Each game was ^ well played. No other Two-States league contests were played Thursday. Atlanta g is scheduled to meet the Tiremen Fri-j« day afternoon al Texarkana. • Sunday's contests will be: Hope vs. Tiremen nt Atlanta. Transporters at Atlanta. and Sunday night with Mr. and Mrs.iji Milton Rogers. *' Miss Bonnie Crews called on Miss Gertrude Holloway a while Wednesday morning. Mrs. Nellie Leach called on Mrs. H. B. Sanford Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. Mattic Rogers called on Mrs. Harley Rogers Tuesday evening. Gco. S. Crews and mother, Mrs. Katie Crews, Geo. McMillan and son, Herman, Roy McWilliams and Ralph Rogers were in town Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Wright and children were all day Sunday visitors of heis parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Wright of Center Point. Mr. Huckabee of Texarkana spent Sunday with his daughter, Mrs. Madia Britt at the home of Mrs. Ella Hodnett. f Mrs. 'Elton Cassidy, Misses Etolia and Dorothy Cassidy and Miss Elise Wesson of Shiloah atended the party at the home of Hastus Aaron near Shovcr Curings Saturday night. ; s ALE Silk Boucle Suits for vacation needs. $10.95 .£/ LADIES SPECIALTY SHOP "lixctisive But Not Expensive" Be a step ahead! Choose the refrigerator that- ELECTROLUX The Gas Refrigerator has all of these exclusive feature! t—and more. Costs Less to Run Is Permanently Silent • • • Has No Moving Parts » • • Has Every Modern Convenience Arkansas Natural Gas Corporation Harmony Farmers are up with their crops at lis place. A nice little rain would surely be appreciated. Mr. and Mrs. Dale Hunt of Rocky Mound were all day Sunday visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Wright. Mr. iind Mr?. Roy McWilliams and baby Mr. Buck Sharman, Vernon and Devaughtcr McWilliams and Mr. and Mis. Homer Cassidy and children called on Mr. and Mrs. Geo. McMillan Sunday afternoon. Miss Brookscy Rogers spent Sunday more than a few weeks and remain usable. Dr. Herty said that 200,000,000 million acres of land are available in the •jruilh for Southern pine growth and that this acreage woud produce 200,!(K!,00() for a world than now consumes only 18,0(10,000 annually. The annual consumption of newsprint in the United States is only 12,000,000 at the present time se said. SPECIALS ATURDAY ONLY BUY NOW LIME RICKEY or GINGER ALE 24 oz Bottles For SUGAR 10 poundB >8 SNOWDRIFT 3 Lb. 6 Lb. 35c 65c Toilet Soap Camay or Palmolivc 0 Bars I *f C Corn Flakes 2 boxes 15c Tomatoes 3 No. 2 cans 25c Liptons Tca-y 4 lb 21c %lb. 40c guaranteed RADIO SERVICE Hempsteacl Co. Lbr. Co. HOYT ANDRES Phone 89 PROMPT Prescription Service When your physician leaves a pre- .si'riptir-n. Pimm- Ki. and we'll send for it, fill ii accurately and return it promptly fit no extra charge. Keep your system cleansed during the hot weather with Crazy Water Crystals. John P. Cox Drug Co. PHONE b4- Exclusive Cra/.y Water Crystal Agent DIM, OR SOUR—32 Oz. JARS 17c Oranges NICE SIZE—DOZEN Ice Cream Salt 10 Ib. 15c Jello ASSORTED FLAVORS d Pkgs. I I C Toilet Tissue 1000 .SHEETS 0 Rolls I I C Olives—quart jar 35c WORTZ 2 Pound Box COFFEE NEW DEAL, Lb 21c HOBB'S LEADER, Lb. 19c K. C. Baking Powder 2 25 oz. Cans 3J*(* SOME OF OUR MARKET SPECIALS STEAK-Loin & T.Bone Cut From Kansas Beef Lb - AUSAGE Ground Fresh, Lb. BACON SQUARES Sugar Cured Cured Ham C'KNTKlt SUCKO—POUND 27c Cheese FULL CREAM—POUND 17c Loaf Meat KKKSU GROUND Lunch Meat ASSORTED—POUND Fresh Dressed Hens and Fryers Dry Salt Meat FINK FOR BOILING—POUND 6c Pork Roast—Lb. 14c Beef Roast U. S. Inspected Beef—POUND 9c Weiners and Bologna, Ib. PICNIC HAMS b. Average—Lb. 1 "9*» 4 to 7 Lb. ^ STEAK Cut From Fancy Lb. Kansas Beef

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