Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 27, 1934 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, June 27, 1934
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Page 3
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.Wednesday, June.27, .1$$4 SOM dM, fldlft i MRS, SID \ociet(ij HfiNRY . .111111! TELEPHONE 821 Just Where You Are 6n't waste your time in longing fir bright, impossible IhinRs; Sn't sit supinely yearning |dr the swiftness or angel wings; 6f)'t spxirh to' be a rushlight you are riot a star; But brighten some bit of darkness By shining just wher you are. "fte're is need of the tiniest candle w£H ns the garnish sun; humblest deed is ennobled hen it is worthily done. Ifdu mny never be called to brighten darfticd regions afar, |a> fill for the day your mission, snhiing just where you are. —Selected. MV. and Mrs. George Wilson have fas Kbuse gtiests, Mrs. W. C. Wilson iritf dtougfitcr', Miss Louise Wilson, of [Cordon. Mr.' and 'Mrs. R. L. Broach were ^Tuesday viistors in Hot Springs and iLitlle Rock. Miss Mae Northcutt, whose wedding ||is Announced for Sunday, July 1, was Bthe honoree at a most delightful ev- feriing bridge party on Tuesday evcn- [ing given -.by Mrs. Jim Smith at the Hotel in Prescott. Summer attractively arranged bright- the rooms where four tables Iwere arranged for bridge. In the score jjcoXint, prizes ween to Miss Maude ipscomb and Miss Pansy Wimbcrly. FtSllcfwIng the game the hostess served a most tempting: salad course. Mrs. Hosea Garrett returned to her e in Little Rock on Tuesday af- a visit with her mother, Mrs. /(try Lomley nnd other relatives and Ifrfcnds. Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. George Meehan 1 have as house guests, Mrs. Median's fjsister, Mrs. C. T. Hutson and Mr. Hut- isoh and children, Jane and Bobby of Jouston, Texas. j o iCircle 5 of tho W.M.S, First Baptist Ihurch held their June meeting at »e home of Mrs. A. B. Spraggins on Main street with Mrs. Claud Hamil>n and Mrs. J. G. Thommason as ociatc hostesses. The meeting was Ipcned with a prayer by Mrs. W. P. gee, followed by the business period, pnducted by the leader, Mrs. Hugh rtith, at which time'it was decided begin their manual study with the meeting with Mrs. Agce leading. jfoUowirig the transaction of business hostess served a delightful ice Pet-spiring Feet Mean FOOT RINGWORM rspiring, itchy and blistered feet |an you have ringworm (called Ath's Foot). Trie tiny parasites in ir skin thrive on moist toes and Treat them right away with i SKIN-TOX, which kills the ;tm and heals the raw, tender SKIN-TOX also give;; amazing uits for Eczema, "Golfer's Itch." eeping Skin and other parasitic af- ctions. Get SKIN-TG'X at any drug ore. Two sizes, 50c and $1 jars. Or ailed, postpaid, by Snodgruss & fracy Drug Co., Little Rock. —adv. course (o 22 including two guests and one new member. A most interesting meeting of Circle •i ut (lit W. M. &. of the First Baptist church was hcfd on Monday afternoon at tho home of Mrs. Wylie Robinson on W. 4th stroM. Assisting in entertaining were Mrs. M. J. Warwick and Mrs. Earl Bowden. A review of the book study, "The Word of His Testimony", was conducted by Mrs. S. L, Padgett. Following the regular routine of business the hostesses served a refreshing ice course to 10 members nnd three visitors. Mrs. Charles Shiver of Little Rock was the Tuesdrty guest of relatives nnd friends in the citv. Ex-German Thinks Hitlerjrai Fall N. Y. Post Writer Declares Schacht Actually Runs Germany NEW YORK—(/P)—The Nek Post, in the first of three Copyrighted articles by Johannes Steel, says that Adolf Hitler's rule of Germany has come to an end and that the Nax.i dictatorship will be succeeded bj 1 a military dictatorship. Steel predicts these .seven steps in Germany. "1. Tool of forces stronger than himself. Hitler will be stripped of power, possibly within the next two weeks. "2. Hjalmar Schacht, real ruler of Germany for the past six months, will remain dictator of economic? and commercial policies. "3. The aged Von Hindcnburg will retire . "4. The former crown prince, or one of the Kaiser's grandsons, or Hitler himself, will be made regent.or president. "5. Franz von Papen or Hermann Wilhelm Goering will become chancellor. . . "6. If Hitler is made president, executive power will be vested in the chancellor; if a Hohcnzollern becomes regent executive power will be theoretically his. '7. Frit/. Thysecn, steel and power baron, will hold his grip as czar of the Ruhr and Rhine basins." Steel (the name is a non de plume) was for several years economic advisor abroad for the German Ministry of Economics. He served as a member of the Prussian Diet and later became private secretary to the president of the Reichbank. Hjalmar Schmacht. On the day Hitler was appointed chancellor, Steel was arrested and sent to a concentration camp. He escaped, made his way to England and then to Amer- F, D, TO SEE (CdrrtfnuiM fftfttt #«#» 6fte) gency, which would give farmers nnc other workers, full return for their cane and labor, all the mortey staying on tho island. Good cane land bought would be traded to formers who have marginal land used for subsistence homesteads where rice, beans, potatoes, corn and livestock may be raised. Rehabilitation of coffee, fruit, tob- baco and forestry are also proposed The Puerto Riean legislation will be asked to use Puerto Rican money on an industrial development program which might put 50,000 at work for a period of years. Some of this may sound socialistic, but (here is a serious question whe- ica. He has contributed American magazines. to several It's ALWAYS cooler at the— TONITE (Wednesday) ONLY A perfect program, personally selected for those that love a good action- filled Western and can't come on Saturday—and notice the short units that go with the show. i Borrah Minnevitch, the Harmonica King and his rascals in "Where's That Tiger" —2— Besting scenes and oddities Paramount Pictorial The world famous Radio stars THE MILLS BROS. "When Rubu ptays the Rluunlm on the Tuba" —and— CHAS. "BUCK" JONES -In"THE SUNDOWN RIDER" THUR. and FRL Matinee 2:30 Thur. 15c Come on! Schnozzles's the screen's new perfect lover, with a heart as big as his nose and twice as tender. Your Health By DR. MORRIS FJSIffiEIN Editor, Journal of tho American Medical Association, and of Hygcln, the Health Magazine Food Should Fit You Like A Stilt of Clothes When the doctor puts you on a diet, he fits the food you need just as your tailer does a suit of clothes. But even if you don't go on a idiet, there are some general facts that apply, exactly ,as clothing in general applies. In the first place, it is known that certain foods are much more indigestible than others, Persons who complain of indigestion usually find that the trouble is clue to cabbage, apples, tomatoes, milk, lettuce, coffee, eggs, radishes, cheese, califlower, peppers, prunes, oranges and salmon. This would not seem to include all the foods that we can eat, but the interesting fact is that some of these foods may be just right for some people but others. invariably give trouble to tiov. liliinton ther Puerto Rico can survive along present capitalistic lines. , Island Is Beauty Spot But Roosevelt is making primarily a pleasure trip and ho will enjoy Puerto Rico as an island of beauty and life. She is about as large as Conneticut, rests 1,400 miles southeast of New York with a handsome semi-rugged coast The fine hard road whic will line, hills that begin close to the shore and many fair green mountains. The fine hard road that will carry the president hrough the island is the main stem in a network of good highways. The capital port of San Juan is the 1 ' largest with 100,000 souls. Resting on a small island flanked by the ocean and a bay, is has some suggestion of a Morrocan landscape. An old Spanish town, its ancinet fortresses of El Morro and LaForteleza—the governor's house, cathedrals and other monuments of an old regime are now joined by small skyscropers, bus lines and Hollywoodesque suburbs. Rich Huvc Amusements The beautiful Hotel Condado stands on a tongue of land between the sea and a lagoon and an equal favorite in social life is the hugh beach club called Escambron. Upper and middle classes go in for bridge, dancing, golf, tennis, movies and swimming. Poor peopel delight in getting up dances, featuring rum and guitars. Puerto Rico was discovered by Columbus on his second voyage in 1493. Ponce de Leon wits her first governor and his bones monitor in San Juan's catherday. The United States took her over from Spain in 1898 and in 1917 she was made part of this nation and her people American citizens. Government is operated by an elected legislature and a presedentially appointed governor—now Gen. Blanton Winship. Mnrin Is "Strong Man" Senator Luis Munoz Marin is the party's outstanding leader. Recenty he engineered the campaign against Gov. Robert H. Gore, who had become unpopular with Puerto Ricans and who finally resigned. More lately Marin has played an unofficial but important part in the work of the Chardon commission. Tall, large swarthy, mustached, and only 30, he was educated and lived long in the United States. Me married an American girl, Muna Lee, the poet. Puerto Ricans harbor little bitterness toward this government which hos let them keep their own income tax and other revenue collections, thus allowing them to develop roads, schools and sanitary control. But Washington has always allowed Storks Take Lead in States League Mope Defeats Transporters 17 to 4, Goes Into First, Place The Hope Storks climbed to the t6p of (he Two States League Tuesday with a decisive 17 to 4 victory over Southwestern Transporters in Stale Line Park at Texarkann. The victory was the seventh straight f6r (he Storks, their winning streak starting two weeks ago by taking a couple of games from Atlanta. The 'Storks chalked up two 1 wins over the Tiretnen, and the third game in two weeks against the Transporters was vvon Tuesday. Three games remain on the Stork schedule before the split season ends. The locals need two wins to cinch the first half championship. The Transporters will come here Thursday. The Storks go to Atlanta Friday, and the frist half of the season, as far as the locals ar"e' concerned, will end here Sunday against Texarkana Tiremen. In Tuesday's game the Storks unleashed a powerful batting assault, pounding out 19 hits off Hemphill and Harris, and scoring in every inning except one. Buddie Wells led the hitting attack with four out Of five. Johnny Allen clashed out a homer and two doubles. Manager Lloyd Goop and Jimmy Cook hit triples. Allen's homer came in the sixth with Coop on base. Carroll Schooley gave up five hits to the Transporters. Errors played a big part in the Transporter's four tallies. Hope— Ab. Cook, cf 5 •Riley, Ib 4 Coop, 3b 5 Allen, If 5 Elliott, rf 4 B. Wells, ss 5 McClendon, 2b 4 Russell, c 4 C. Schooley, p 4 Totals.... R. 2 2 2 2 1 4 1 2 1 Who's the Lucky Hope Girl to Be Welcomed by George Raft? p-«.... j j. . _. . , . _..- _ _ ».. __._.. __.- _ 9: _• ...... -.». m . 4<F^ - - _«__, . . >. .. _ _ 40 17 19 Transporters— Goodwin, 2b Vanderlice. 3b ... Huddleslon, ss Ab. . 4 . 4 . 4 Gordon, Ib 3 McKnight, cf 3 Moore, rf 2 Mullin, c 3 Phillips, If ... Homphill. p J. Harris, p . R. 1 0 1 0 1 'j 0 0 0 0 Totals 29 4 6 LouisianaGambling May Invoke Guard Long aind Allen Reported Planning Action Agaist New Orleas One interesting fact that has recently ben established about disease is the necessity for balancing the diet of the corporations to run free, with the result that from 80 to 85 per cent of the population is in a bad way. "Puerto Rico," Mrs. Roosevelt said on her recent visit, "has been trcmcMF. dously exploited." Next: The Virgin Islands, once labeled an "effective poorhouse" now lie- even a sick man whose selection of foods has to be restricted. In ether words, even if a diet has to be selected for <i certain illness, the doctor must be sure the patient is getting all the necessary substances, including minerals, vitamins and the necessary salts. Another interesting fact in connection with nutrition is the kind of superstitions that have existed among medical men concerninm dieds. For instance there is lite statement about "avoid fried and greasy foods.'' Actually foods properly fritd by immersion in fat is not indigestible. Well made pastry and pie crust is not necessarily indigestible. However, certain persons may react to certain foods because of a special susceptibility and for these persons foods fried in fats are not to be indigestible. Shampoo, color rinse, finger wave and oil manicure all for §1.00 Permanents $2.00 and up Mary's Beauty Shop Phone 287 Cannon Apartments In'g revived steading. by subsistence home- SALE S u m m e r Silks White and Pastels $4.95 LADIES SPECIALTY SHOP "Excusive But Not Expensive" It is a common belief that red meats are bad for some people. Actually, however, red meat is no worse than white meat. Meat has been the fuo'' ot man for thousands of years and it i.s usually well digested. It is now recognized (hat the activity of the bowell can be quite well regulated through suitable diet. Persons with excessive looseness of the bowell should have diets with a small amount of residue so that the lower end of the bowell will have little work to do. In such diet, meat, rice, suga, toast, boiled eggs, butter, cream, gelatin and ! rich broths are especially useful. On the other hand persons whose bowels are not sufficiently active can take a diet, with a little more cellulose or residue including figs, whole wheat bread, raw fruits, green vegetables, salads, celery, nuts and prunes. If, however, Ihe digestion is not good it may he necessary to add a certain amout of indigestible oil or bulky substances to the diet to aid action. Shover Springs Crops are beginning to need rain in this community. There will be an all day singing at £hover Springs the .second Sunday in July, the 8th. Next Saturday night, Sunday and BATON ROUGE, La., — (!¥)— Having hinted that he planned sensational action against gambling in Louisiana Governor O. K. Allen Tuesday night kept the state guessing on what steps tie would take. His political advisor Senator HUey P. Long, last week recommended use of the National Guard as he had used it in 1928, but the governor refused to discus reports that the militia was ready to pounce on New Orlans resorts. Reports reached the capital that the leading gambling places in and about New Orleans had closed down at least for a time early Tuesday, pending developments. Senator Long attacked his political foe, Mayor T. Semmes Wamsley o New Orleans, charging the mayor has publicity described New Orleans as a "wide open town."" "Something ought to be done," said Long', ''one hour after Walmsley said that, I would have had the troops uot if I was governor." Walmsley said: "As usual Senator Long has no more regard for accuracy than he has for the truth. What I said before the Ways and Means Committee was that New Orleans was a liberal city and would never vote dry." "If the senator is so concerned over the welfare of New Orleans, why doesn't he close up the gambling houses in Jefferon and St. Bernard parihe?" (jut outside the city). Long had referred to gambling resorts on the outskirts of the city earlier in the day when he said: "Where there's one in those places there's 50 in New Orleans." At the beginning of the World war airplanes could not fly faster than 85 miles an hour, and could climb only MOO feel in 5 minutes. When the war ended 'planes could fly 150 miles an hour and climb COOO feet in 5 minutes. Which one of the following girls- Catherine Lane, Julia Broening, Mrs. C. Walters, Maryanne Richards, Carolyn Toland, Elizabeth Bernier, Evelyn Simpson and Mary Agnes Redwine— Who so far are the only ones to enter the contest, will be seen walking in Hollywood with George Raft? Will it.be one of the girls or is it going to be you? One girl is going to be the winner in the Saenger Theater "Hollywood Tour Popularity Contest." On August 19, she will leave Little Rock, on a special chartered Pullman, together with 14 other girls from Arkansas and Tennessee, bound for Hollywood, where she will see, shake hands, and talk with her favorite movie stars; as well as make a tour thr'Ottgh all of the major studios, eat lunch daily on the studio lots along with the movie starts, director and Officials. Each day a motion picture star will act as chaperbne for the party in guiding the young ladies through the famous studios, and the visitors will be introduced to the leaders of the profession. M. S. McCord, secretary-treasurer of the Malco Theaters, Inc.. and his family will accompany the party and wilt act as chaperones. M. A. Lightman, president of the company, now is on the coast arranging for the entertainment of the visitors at the Roosevelt hotel and making other arrangements. This is a bonafide contest and within a few days copies of hotel reservations along with the railroad tickets which will be used by the winner will be on display at the theater. Rules and regulations of the contest follow: Each participant in "Hollywood Tour Popularity Contest" must be of feminine sex, of White race, between the ages of 15 and 50 years, married or single. No employe, nor member of family of an employe of the Saenger theater is eligible to enter contest. Each participant under legal age must have the consent of their parents or legal guardian to enter contest, and their permission to go to Hollywood in case of becoming winner. Participants to secure votes only through the sale of theater tickets, and agree to put forth every effort in the sale of theater tickets. Not to stand around the theater and solicit the purchase of tickets by patrons already on their way to the theater. Not to have their friends or relatives stationed in loby of theater, or near theater, solociting votes from strangers or patrons Who purchase tickets at the boxoffice. Participants agree to abide by the decisions of the appointed committee in any and all matters pertaining to the counting of votes. Participants agree to pay for all tickets lost or stolen from them. Evangelist Estes Describes Church No Denominations in Early Days—There Were Many Pastors The meeting at the Church of Christ continues with interest. Mr. Estes spoke Tuesday night on the church of the New Testament. His sermon in part is as follows: "The church is not the church build- jng (Acts 7:48; 17:24). .Neither is it a denomination or made up of denominations. The church of the New Testament was in existence 1600 years before tile dawn of denominationalism. The church is made up of all the saved everywhere Acts 2:17. The members are called by the gospel (2 Thess. 2:14; Rom. l:]fi) into the body of Christ which is the church (Co. 3:15; 1:18; Eph. 4:4; 2:16; 1 Cor. 12:20; Rom. 12:4-5}., There is but one body, therefore, one church. "All who have not obeyed the gospel (been called by the gospel) are out of the body, the church, which is Ihe family of God (1 Tim. 3:14-15). The new birth puts one into the fam- ilp of Go'd which is the church Jno. 3:5; Gal. 3:26-27. We are reconciled to God in the body, the church Eph. 2:16; 2 Cor. 5:17-21. Christ is the sa- viour of the body, the church Col. 2.24. If one can be saved without belonging to the church, he can be saved without the new birth, without obedience to the gospel, without being reconciled, and away from salvation Acts 4:12." "The New Testament church is used in a two-fold sense, viz: local and general. Local refers to the' local congregation, and general to the entire family of God. No denomination claims all the saved. Then a denomination is too small to be the church in the general sense, and too large to be the church in a local sense." "Any name by which the church is called in the Scriptures, is aScrip- tural name because it is contained in the Scriptures. If one cannot find his church name in the Bible it is un- Scriptural. It is called "The Churches of Christ" Rom. 16:16, "Church of God" 1 Cor. 11:16, and most of the time just the church." "What are some of the marks of identification? Can we find the church Jesus said "He would build?" The members were called Christian (Acts 11:26). They belonged to no denominational organizatidn, T,he congregation always had a plurality of pastors when they had any at all. God's Word was the only rule of faith, work, and worship. They had weekly communion Acts 20:7. No mechanical instruments Of music were used in the worsliip Jno. 2:24; Eph. 5U9. They baptized only belieyers (Mfc. 16:15-16) and that baptism was a burial (Rom. 6:4; Col. 2:12; Acts 8:36-39), upon a simple confession of faith (Acts 8:37.) They had no human societies through which to work Eph. 3:21; no mourner's bench, system of getting religion Acts 2':28. They abode in the doctrine 2 Jno, 9. Do you know of a religious body making these claims today? If so, you have gone a long way hi finding the true church." Mr. Estes ha sselected for his subject for Wednesday night "The Last Words of Jesus." This will be a very interesting study. Wont you come and study with us? The song service is splendid. Everyone is given an opportunity to enter into the song ser- Harding College Leaves Morrilton Chancellor Dissolves In- etion-^ Move to LITTLE ROC& — Frank Dodge Wednesday reset , tor July 11 the trial of fivV? White «M)nHy chancery court cases involving it fe- eeivership for Galloway colle#*,'£rffef a conference with attorneys. Tins Chancellor authorized HftivJrix to intervene; in the recciv'ership and file a claim for 57,500 on a Rtefi/ Harding to Galloway MORRILTON, Ark. -All Jfrte'rlSStS of Harding college in' the real &id personal property of the coltegd located here, now operating undt* ifce name of Harding Christian College, weer lost in 1929 when the mortgages foreclosed on the real ;and personal property, Chancellor W. E. Atkinson ruled in chancery court here Tuesday, The court dissolved the injuncfidn suit filed by members of the CKurdh < of Christ hehe and four' members tf the Harding Christian .College Bcfttfd of Trustees which attempted to ;K£6p the college from being moved frtirm Morrilton to the teased plant of ($a\lO-< way colleg at Searcy. ' The mortgagees, who bought -fWe local property at a sale : hi -1929, later sold the personal and real property to a new corporation known as Harding ChristTan College, according to .toe testimony presented. The persoAaf.pjto- perty mortgage for $10,000 later ..^as compromised by the new college" corporation on "payment of ?2';000 in bonds which the court held was money^ lie- longirig to the new institution' rattier than the old Harding College o*gani- zation. The court also upheld'a later transfer of ffie college. persOnaf property to five members of "the <facility in settlement- of alleged back salaries. Lady Say* CARBUf Eased Pain In Side Cardui helped aH Oklkhorrialady, as described. below, and . ittStty others have been benefited In a similar way.... "I had a hufEi&g in my side every few weeks',"' writes Mrs. Bill Stewart, of Dewaf, Okfa. "I had heard of Cardui and Started taking it. It stopped my hurtiig and built up my strength. I took 11 bottles and I sure felt, tetter." Try Cardui for pains, cramps; nerypua- jjess due to a run-down condition. Thousands of women testify Cardui benefited them. If it dies not benefit 1OU, edn- EiUt a pbyslclm. HOSE SALE 89c Pair 2 Pairs $1.50 THE GIFT SHOP Phone 252 SAENGER THEATRE HOLLWOOD TOTJB POPULARITY CONTEST ENTRY BLANK I would like to see . whose address is and whose age is ; Telephone No entered in the "Hollywood Tour Popularity Contest" as I think she would be a good contestant and abide by the rules and regulations of said contest. Clip this coupon, mail or send to "Hollywood Tour Popularly Contest" Manager, care of Saenger Theatre, Hope, Arkansas, on or before Saturday, June 30, 1334. CHEMIST TO MAKE (Continued from Page One) Helen and Mr. and Mrs. Allen Walker were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. McWilliams. Mr. and Mrs. Murrell Huckabee, Mrs. Charles Rogers, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. McWilliams called on Mrs. Henry Bearden and Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Jackson on the Ccnterville road Sunday afternoon. Miss LaVeta England and brother Leonard were dinner guests of their uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar England near Hope Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. John Card of Washington and Mr. and Mrs. Luther Caudle of Bodcaw and Mrs. Minnie Hay- the new processes. Royal H. Rasch, for 11 years associated with the Brown company, pulp manufacturers in Berlin, N. H., and research chemist with the Bureau of Standards for five years, is conducting he new experiments. In making rayon by Uie "viscose" process 1 , the same kind of pulp used in he newsprint mixture is the first step. Fhis is made by grinding the pine logs 0 pieces in a machine something like 1 huge pencil sharpener, cooking the chips in acid solution under pressure, washing, blenching and then rolling them into sheets like pieces of blotting paper. These are dipped in a caustic solution, the excess pressed out and the impregnated sheet ground up to a kind of meal. Treated With Acid The next step is to treat this meal with carbon bisulphide turning it into a substance called cellulose xanthate which is dissolved in another caustic solution and run through a spinneret —a kind of collander with very fine holes—passing through an acid bath which makes the fine streams of fluid precipitate or form into threads. These threads, after a few other processes, ;;re the yarns from which artificial silk fabrics are woven. To make the artificial silk, the pulp must be highly purified, white, free from dirt, low in ash content and high nes and daughter Thelma of Camdeni in "alpha cellulose" content. The "al- Mrs. Charles Rogers, Mrs. Chas. Moss' pha cellulose" content is the part of of Kansas City and Mr. and Mrs. J. S. I the pulp most closely resembling the panies had offered to use the experimental pulp in trying it out for thread and added that a laboratory rayon making outfit probably would be set up here. The Southern Newspaper Publishers Asseiation Newsprint Committee will employ paper mill engineers to make a survey looking to establishment of a mill to make newsprint from Southern pine. Dr. W. S. McNutt, Presbyterian minister of Arkadelphia, will preach Sunday, July 1, at 3 o'clock at Melrose Presbyterian church. The public is cordially invited. There were 89,500 fatal accidents in the United States in 1933, and of this number 30,500 were motor accidents. Some contagious diseases whose spread has baffled investigation may be communicated through the sense of smell, according to some medical scientists. SUE FOR BLAST AT (Continued from Page One) ATJILKTK'S FOOT JWJiDICJNK 25c Money Back Guarantee. MORELAND'S Drug Store FOR SALE 1932—Ford Tudor Sedan 1930—Cehevrolet Sedan 1929—Bulcfc'Sedan.' Hempstead Motor Co. Phone 850 207 East Third P. A. Lewis Motor Co. Third & Washington Used Cars, New and Used Parts, Batteries, Tires. Washing, Greasing, Gas and Oils. Luther N. Garner Candidate for Tax Assessor Hempstead County Will- appreciate yaur vote and influence ALL THIS WEEK Miss Helen Campbell Beauty authority for Cara Nome Will give absolutely Free a complete beauty treatment. 'See or call us for appointment. JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company "The REXALL Store" Hope, Ark. Established 1885 Commission that this amount and an additional amount of $25,000 would be i paid if the compnay repaired the damage to the bridge. The petition said tne company's expenses in repairing the bridge totalled $73,066.11 and its expenses in removing the wrecked span were ?34,244.66. It also set forth that when the certificates of indebtedness for ?100,000 were accepted in settlement of the claim, it was agred the toll revenue from the bridge should be set aside in a separate fund and the tolls should be such as would guarantee the bridge company $10,000 a year until the debt was paid. A protograph taken from an airplane in South America covered a distance of 320 miles and clearly in- j dicated the curvatures of the earth. Reed spent the day at Shover Springs took dinner under the shade. The oil derrick on the McWilliams farm is completed and the machinery will be installed this week. | cellulose content of cotton—or the part ! ihut gous to make thread. Compares Well With Spruce So far the experiments here has been lo put the pine wood llu'ough the MY. and Mrs. Pete Luscter of Hope I same processes us arc used on spruce and Mr. and Mrs. Hoyett Lasetcr called on their father and grandfather, Jchn Laseter Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Hoy Cash of Little ! favorably to see how the pine pulp compares "As far us we have gone," Mr. Rasch said, "the pine product compares very Sunday night will be our regular Rock called on their parents, Mr. and | spruce. It preaching dates. Mrs. Hutlie Crews and daughter,) night. Mrs. Henry Hillard of Hope Saturday t are there." with pulp appears llu made from potentalities The chemist said two rayon com- WANTED At Best Market Prices 1000 Gallons Sour Cream at Cheese plant. J. G. Thomason It is not important that the world's largest brewery makes BUDWEISER, but it is important that the demand for BUDWEISER built the world's largest brewery* Buctweiser KING OF BOTTLED BEER Order by the Case for your Home ANHEUSER-BUSCH'-ST. LOUIS ERNEST PALS DICK CURB MARKET Anything in the Vegeable Line. Fresher and Just as Cheap. Call on Us. RITCHIE GROCERY CO., Distributors Hope, Ark.

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