Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 6, 1934 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, July 6, 1934
Page 6
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HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS FVid&y, itf$y Needed hi Summer Driving Firestone Stresses Patent,i ed Gum-Dipping Process for Tires V 'The peak of the 1934 driving season has brought higher speeds than ever ,., before—faster acceleration, quicker stopping. Safety is the leading topic of the day. What are the causes of accidents Under these new conditions? What can a motorist do to eliminate ' the most common causes? the first thing to do is to find out how quickly you can stop. If your brakes are working well, and you'll want to see that they are, it will take you about 240 feet to stop when you are going at the rate of 60 miles an ' hotn. Of this distance 45 feet is thinking time and 195 feet is actual braking distance. When you are traveling , 70 miles an hour it will take you 301 feet to stop. If you are just moving along slow, say 30 miles an hour, you fnay think that you can stop almost in stantly. Not so, it will take about 66 r feet for the most alert driver. Quick plopping ability will do much toward avoiding accidents at signal lights, on slippery pavements and when unforseen circumstances arise. Safety equipment is one thing that you can be sure of, and it helps to overcome the uncertain human element—yourself and the other driver. Lights, horns, steering, mechanism, fear view mirrors, windshield wipers, parts affecting pickup such as spark- plugs are all important, but the most ,. important single factor in safety at x ' all modern speeds is your tire equip, ment. Don't drive on thin worn tires and don't buy cheap and inferior new tires. The recognized speed and endurance contests where men battle for fame, fortune and world records will give you a definite idea of the importance of tire safety; When professionals buy tikes on which they will risk their lives and stake their fortunes, they act with definite observation and experience. They choose a tire that will stand the utmost punishment and nothing can induce them to use any Famed Novelist Fights Film Suit Weekly Sunday School Lesson BELGIUM SALUTtfS ANOTHER ALBERT Text: 2 Chron. 15:1-12 The International Uniform Sunday School Lesson for July 8. Haroid Bell Wright is moir often read thau seen, but tit famous novelist made this appearance in Los Angeles court to contend, in a motion picture suit, that he should have extra compensation for one ot his novels produced as a talkie. Producers claimed a single sale agreement gave them »H film rights. other tire. It is not the matter of chance or guesswork that for the past seven years Firestone tires have equipped the winning cars in the Pike's Peak Contest and for the past 15 years have equipped the winning cars in ;he Indianapolis race. These drivers know all about construction, for example, the Firestone patented construction process of Gum- Dipping which coats each fibre within the cord body of the tire with liq- W System Store SPECIALS for Saturday Godchauxs Pure Cane C IT r \ R 10 Pound Cloth Bag.. d U U A it 25 Pound Cloth Bag. BANANAS-Pound - 50c .$1.24 5c LEMONS CALIFORNIA SUNKIST—DOZEN 24c Mfflonte, Midget Peas Pears Pineapple No. 2 Can No. 2V4 Can No. 2% Crushed Or Sliced 19c 20c 19c TOMATOES NO. 2 CANS 3 for 25c By WM. E. GILROY, D. I>. Editor 01 Advance The story of kings and kingdoms is n badly mottled record. Highlights of nobility are intermingled with dark and dismal passages of evil in personal character and tyrannous treatment of those over whom rulors have had power. The record concerning the kingdoms of Israel and Judah, from which our lessons are taken, reflects only what has been true in the history of other peoples and nations and their rulers. The Bible consistently represents good rule and righteous conduct as approved by God and as making (or social welfare and blessedness among the people, and as consistently it represents evil rulers as departing . from the ways and purposes of God and bringing judgment upon themselves and upon their people. In the broad course of history, the representation of the Bible is true. Sometimes we see a people crushed and broken where some heroic leader or ruler seeks to save his nation from the tyranny of a surrounding or oppressive power; but a history of evil deeds and consequences is usually found back of the situations of distress and trouble in which nations are plunged. God is on the side oT the people. The plans and purposes of God are in harmony with all that makes for good government and human welfare. Fortunately, in the history of nations there have never been wanting true prophets of God and friends of the people who were ready to speak out against rulers, rebuking them when they did wrong and commending them when they sought to rule J with justice and righteousness. j Here in our lesson we have one of these prophets, Azariah, the son of Cded. We do not know much about I him, as we do about some of the oth- I er prophets, but the lesson tells us a great deal. He saw his land given over to idolatrous and evil practices, and he went to meet King Asa, telling him plainly what the conditions were and what was his duty; that God would be with him and give him strength if he was willing to do right. He appointed to Asa to re-establish law and religion among the people and to save the inhabitants of the country from the conditions of insecurity and violence that confronted them on every hand. Fortunately, Asa responded to the appeal of Azariah. He found new courage in his own heart, and he led the people into a new covenant of righteousness. How much we need prophets like Azariah, and political leaders and civil authorities who will respond with courage and sincerity to a like appeal! The description that Azariah gives of conditions in ancient Judah might almost stand for a portrayal of conditions in some parts of America today. The masses of our people suffer from poverty and distress. In our cities, and even in rural places since the advent of the automobile and high" power firearms, life and property are insecure. Desperate criminals who will stop at nothing in attaining their ends have resources of ingenuity and escape denied them in days gone by. Even the arm of the law is not sufficient to cope with these modern evils. We need an enlightened putlic conscience, wit}} prophets who can express it and who have power to inspire leaders to a new sense of their duty and their responsibility for those whom they profess to serve. It is the fact that such lesson, though it was written so long ago, deals so specifically with problems of our own time that makes its study valuable. Let us see to it that its application is not neglected. Christened in the palace at Brussels with royal pomp and splendor, bnby Prlnco Albert of tlio was given the name of his grandfather, tlio late Kl ng Albert, lie is shown in thin first picture ot him to reach America with his admiring sister and brother, Princess Josephine Charlotte and Prince Buuu- ouln. They ara children o£ King Leopold III and Queen Astrld. Sweet Home Brs. C. C. Merrett of Blevins filled his regular appointment here Sunday. Several from here attended the singing convention at Pleasant Hill Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Ross Spears of Hope were 'here Sunday attending church services. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Lamb of Delight spent the wee kend with relatives and enjoyed the church services Sunday. Friends of Mrs. Will Campbell, who has been in a Little Rock hispital for quite a while, will be glad to learn that she is expected home in a few days. Miss Valindia Delaney is spending a weeks vacation in Delight with her sister, Mrs. Paul Lamb and other relatives. Gill Wilson left Monday morning for teh CCC camp near Murfreesboro. Mr. and Mrs. Horace Jones returned to their home in Tulsa, Oklahoma Sunday after a pleasant visit here with relatives. Misses Mary and Martha Martin and Ethel Spears attended the singing Sunday at Pleasant Hill. Mr. and Mrs. Jimmei Head and child ren visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Curtis over the week end. Mrs. Laura Yarberry has returned after a two weeks stay with relatives Your Health By DR. MORRIS FISHBEIN Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, and of Hygcin, the Hcallh Magazine PROTECT YOUR FOOD AGAINST SUMMER SPOILAGE Summer weather should put you on fjuarfl against contaminated food. For I'oods spoil easily in hot weather, and you can prcvnt such spoilage, to a inCale. Little Misses Marjorie and Patricia Ann Huskcy spent Saturday afternoon with Letha M. McDougald. Mrs. C. C. Merritt and little daughter, Naomi, of Blevins, accompanied Bro. Merritt here Sunday. Mrs. Tom McMastcrs of Oklahoma was here Sunday visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Huskey. Mrs. J. R. Huskey and Lee Huskey were Hope business viistors Saturday, Mr. and Mrs. Ras Spears of Hope, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Lamb of Delight, Bro. and Mrs. C. C. Merritt of Blevins, and Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Delaney and family wer dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Hix Loe Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Mart Harris of Blevins attended church services here Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Honca were Sunday afternoon guests of Mr. and Mrs. Haroce Pye. people fall to regard the warning not- l^eo that are Issued and drink water from unprotected springs or even from rivers and brooks. > Milk that has been properly pas- tucrlzed and water from sources approved by boards of helth can be considered safe.. All foods to be used during the summer shouuld be kept In arcfrlRer- ator at a temperature below 50 degrees. Tliis particularly applies to milk, meats, custards, sea food and leftovers, which are the foods most likely to be contaminated. During the summertime, if any two or three members of a family become ill after a meal, medical advice should be secuered immediately. Furthermore, the doctor when called, should notify the health department, so that the source of the disturbance may be definitely determined. bard. A. L. and Curtis Caudle spent day afternoon at the Wright hom Mr. nhd Mrs. W. W. Wrlghtl children, Delma and Miss Josslelf nnd Mrs, A. L. Caudle all of this.'] attended the funeral of Little Julia Dean Wise, which wns hell 'Shover Springs Sunday afterno 4 o'clock. .T. B. Wright nnd Dolma Wf were callers nt the homo of Mr. J Mrs. Hnrvey Wright nt Harmony 1 day morning. Oscnr Hodnett was shopping in I Monday morning. W. W. Wright was in Hope Mon| On business. Center Point Every one enjoyed the shower that fell Saturday evening and Sunday morning. Curtis Caudle and Gurteen Caudle were shopping in Hope Saturday. J. B. Wright is spending a few days in the home of Mr. and Mrs. W, W. Wright, Jimmic Atkins of Hope spent Sunday with O!en Reeves. Miss Gurtcon Caudle spent Saturday night nnd Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Elbcrt O'Stcen of Oak Grove. She attended the funeral of Little Miss Julia Dean Wise Sunday afternoon at Shover Springs. Miss Iva Nell Caudle spent Sunday afternoon with Miss Mina Marie Hub- She Knows Whecr His Heart If Che is not fnir to outward view As other maidens be; Her loveliness I never know— Till she looked for me! Her hair is not the latest mode, But she's a witch with cake; And boy! I could indict nn ode On how she broils a steak! So I shall woo this queen of cooks And hope she'll not say know; And when I want to gaze on looks We'll both go to a show! 666 Liquid, Tablets, Salve, Nose. Drop Checks Malaria In 3 days, Colds Flrsit] day, Headaches or Ncurnlgln In minutes. FINE LAXATIVE AND TONIC Most Speedy Remedies Known. prcat extent, by the proper refrigeration. Given a combination of warmth nnd moisture, germs nnd moulds will grow on foods. Tho summertime therefore, provides ideal conditions for germ development, unless you tak e oil the precautions against it. The most serious germs that spread throug foods arc those that cause '.yphoid, dyscntry, and other condi-1 tions attacking the digestive tract. Even proper refrigertiaon of food is not an adequate protection against typhoid fever. Contamination of food by infected food handlers is primarily responsible for the spread of typhoid, paratyphoid and dysentery. A few simple rules will help the housewife to protect her family against food spoilage nnd food contamination during the sumcrtime. The first is cleanliness, he food handler should wash her hands thoroughly with soap and water before hmandling foods and particularly after leaving a lavatory. The dishes in which foods nrc kept should always be scrupulously clean,] but particularly so in summer. In fact dishes, pots and pans or vessels of nny kind should be washed just before food is put into them. Food in cans is probably safer in the original can than when poured into a dish that has not been properly cleaned. , Public health officials are supposed to protect the public against contaminated milk and water. However, many PORK & BEANS CAMPBELL'S—Can 5c CRACKERS QUARKERETTE 2 Lb. Box 18c Peet's WHITE or O. K.—4 Bars..l5c SOAP PALMOLIVE — 3 Bars 14c MEAT DRY SALT—Good Streak O 1 Lean—POUND 12c COCOANUT SHREDDED—1 Pound Package 19c Kelloggs WHOLE WHEAT BISCUITS—Package I A B H VVilsco Pure Cotton Seed Oil Li A R V g Pound Ci ,,. ton FLOUR-481b Golden Puff $1.59 •MARKET SPECIALS- HAMS ARMSTRONG'S Whole or Half—Pound BEEF ROAST Choice Native 3 Ibs. 25c LUNCH MEATS Assorted—POUND 24c Fancy Native Spring Lamb Kraft nran PINEAPPLE Gia» 8 Soz 1«c |OC CLUB FRANKS-Pound DRESSED HENS By BRUCE CATTON Alice Tisdale Hobart undertakes another study of the collision of Chinese and western cultures in her new novel, "River Supreme;" and once again she seems to conclude that China is a force that the western world can neither control nor understand. Her story this time deals with an American ship captain who seeks to establish a steamship line on the tur bulent upper reaches of the Yangtzi river. He goes there toward the close o the 19th century, when the upper riv er folk hardly know that white men or steam engines exist. He fights the destroying river, with its terrible floods, its roaring rapids, and its destructive violence, and he fights the blind prejudice and ignorance of the Chinese people; and after a quarter century he finds himself a great success. The upper Yangtze is covered with steamers. Trade is thriving. China seems to be awakening from her long slumber. The whole land seems ready to give up its traditional inertia and adopt western ways. And then something happens. China gains national self-consciousness only to decide that her ways are better | than those of the white man. White civilization has broken her old patterns, but has left her with no desire to copy the Occident. So, at last, the upper river goes back to its old isolation. The steamers withdraw. Hatred of the "foreign devils" rises anew—more dangerous, now, because the white men have armed and educated it. And the book leaves China lying j like a black cloud r.ll along the east- i ern sky—mysterious incalculable, and subtly ominous. Published by Bobbs-Merrill, "River Supreme" sells at ?2.50. j uid rubber. It is this process wKTch : makes possible a number of major | improvements for safety in the High j Speed Tire for 19'4, including wider tread, deeper non-skid, and more and tougher rubber. Big, husky ice cubes—120 of them at one freezing, in the model shown above. But that's only one reason why everyone is talking about the Frigidaire '34. To begin with, it has automatic ice tray release . . . the trays slide from the freezer at a finger touch! And automatic defrosting ... it turns itself on when defrosting is completed! Then, there are models with Life- time Porcelain inside and out... dovbla Hydrator capacity... much greiter food space . . . the Sliding Utility Basket . . . the Frigidaire Servashelf. . . interior lighting . . . extra space fortall bottles ... and—come in, won't you?... That, really, is the best way to see just what's happened in electric refrigeration; to barn just why people are proudlysay- ing, "Ours is a Frigidaire '}4." MODEL STANDARD <J4 Here is a Frigidaire that Uses Less Current than One Ordinary Lamp lulb Hempstead County Lumber Co. Phone 89 Hope, Ark. ALL OVER THE WORLD .22cl . Icf BANANAS, Yellow Ripe—3 Lbs. LEMONS—Dozen LIMES, Nice Size—Eeach LETTUCE—Large Crisp Head POTATOES—10 Pounds STRING BEANS—No. 2 Can GRAPE FRUIT—No. 2 Can GINGER ALE—24 oz. Bottle COUNTRY CLUB TOMATO JUlCE-27oz can 10( Sliced PINEAPPLE, No. 2'/ 2 —2 Cans 3£ PEACHES—No. 2«/ 2 Can 15< POTTED MEAT—2 Cans 5< VIENNA SAUSAGE—Can SPINACH—No. 2 Can H SOAP-large bars 7 Bars 25j CERT O—Bottle 251 MATCHES—6 Boxes 2 APRICOTS-Country Club-No. 2'/ 2 —2 cans....2 SALMONS, Mackerel Style—Can 1 SALAD DRESSING, Embassy—Quart 2 MEAL, Full Cream—24 Lbs 4! COUNTRY CLUB MILK-Small 3c Large 3 for 17| TOMATOES OR CORN—3 Cans 2| CRACKERS—2 Pound Box .'..'...ijj PORK & BEANS, Country Club—Can MARSHMALLOWS—Pound Package 17| TEA, Wesco— y 2 Pound 2J JEWEL COFFEE 3 Pounds 59c 1 Pount 21 STARCH, Avalon—3 Pounds HAM LOAF—Can 1< Franco American SPAGHETTI—3 Cans 2£ Worchestershire SAUCE—Bottle MEAT LOAF—'/ 2 Pound Can Quality Meats Chuck Roast . . Ib. Stew Meat . . . . Ib. Brisket Roast . . Ib. I 9 Ground Meat . . Ib. STEAKS HAMS PEANUT BUTTER U Li Li U EAT-MORE BRAND—POUND HOME BAKED HAM-Lb 49c Smoked BACON swin-s WOODLAWN-LB. 1 BC OALI luliAl STREAK OF LEAN-POUND 1 bC LOIN & T-BONE—POUND ARMOUR'S HICKORY SMOKED BUTT OR SHANK—LB. COUNTRY CLUB-LB. I2c Lamb—Poultry and Fish

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