Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 13, 1934 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, July 13, 1934
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Page 6
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It 'si HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Smallest Wheat Crop in 41 Years American Production Estimated at 483VL> Million Bushels WASraNGTON-(yP)-The story of the drouth was written Tuesday in figures of the government crop fore- fast which predicted a wheat harvest tit only 483,662,000 bushels, smallest in tt shears. Production in 1893 was 427.533,000 bushels. The estimate showed the same situation in the case of oats, barley, rye, Mid corn save for 1930. when the corn crop was ravaged by midsummer dry weather. Corn production for 1934 was estimated at 2.113,137,000 bushels. "Due to acreage reduction programs and to losses from drouth, the total acreage of field crops harvested will probably be the lowest in 23 years,'' the report said, adding that "the crop situation is less promising than at this season in any recent year and little if any brighter than it was a month ago-'" .Private observers had felt that rains since the official crop forecasts in June had improved conditions to the extent that the tentative figure of 500,000,000 bushels of wheat a month ago would be raised. Instead, there was a reduction of 16,378,000 bushels. The estimate for winter wheat last month was 400,000,000 bushels as compared to 394.268,000 today. Cffiical forecast for spring wheat is official forecast fo rspring wheat in June but said the figure was around 100,000,000 bushels. The estimate Tuesday was 89,394,000. The five-year average production of wheat for 1927-1931 was 886.359,000 bushels. Secretary Wallace announced that the 15 per cent reduction in wheat acreage might be continued for the new crop year but he specifically reserved the right to decree that those who signed contracts plant more of the grain. The report said that nearly normal rainfall during June over the Dakotas, Minnesota and Wisconsin, where conditioas were very bad, had helped but that the rnins were inadequate over the corn belt and that a new drouth area had developed in the Southwest, Blevins Mrs. Ada Landers, Mr. and Mrs. Horace Edes and son and Mrs. C. L. Titus all cf Los Anselcs, Calif , were last week guests of Mrs. Harry May- fiield. Mr. Elbert Leverett cf Kansas is viisting relatives in Blevins. Forrest Borland of Kilgore, Texas :ame home last week end to spend everal days with Mrs. Borland and Aildren. Mr. and Mrs, Tom J. Stewart and sons motored to Hope Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Troy Wade and son Billy of Dallas spent last week with Mr. and Mrs J. A. Wade and family. Mrs. Dorothy Winn and son of Coop er Texas are the guests of her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Zachary Smith and Mrs. Mary Mayfield. Mrs. Perry Smith. Miss Mary Sue Smith, Mrs. Jack Foster and daughters Virginia Belle and Verna Lee. all of Tuscon, Arizona, are here visiting relatives. Lyall Bruce speet the week end in Blevins with his father, J .J. Bruce. Miss Gertrude Irvln who has been in the State Sanitorium for the past seven months is at home. W H. Beauchamp, M. C. Fyeyber- ger and Mrs. Carl Brown attended the Methodist conference at Ozan on Thursday of last week. Mrs, C. C. Merritt and Miss Naomi Merrett who have been visiting relatives in Naomi, Mo., came home Saturday. Mrs. Jennie Causey, who has been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Will Galloway and Mrs. Frances V. Harris returned to her home in Jonesboro, La , en Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Peachey of Nashville were guests of Mrs. A. H. Wade on Wednesday of last week. Mrs. Sidney Carrington cf Prescott is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Freyberger. Miss Flora Cotton of Hope was in Blevins Monday giving typhoid shots Mrs. Clarence Lewis and daughter Emma Jean of Ozan were last week guests of Mr. and Mrs. John Foster. Mr. and Mrs. Bryan Ritchie and daughter of Strong, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Bell and daughters Earline and Irma Joy of ElDorado weer the last week end guests of Mr and Mrs. Melton White. Mr. and Mrs. Arlis Loc of Vernon, Texas nre the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Lige Loe. Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Boutchamp and son Houston of Tcxarkima wore the week end guests of friends and relatives near Blevins. Miss Era Nolen of Texpvkann spent last week with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H| E. Nolen. Mrs. Vernie Meadow, Misses Ruth Carrington and Jo Ann Meadow of Frescott were visiting relatives near Blevins Monday. Mrs. Dale Wootecn and sons of Hous ton. Texas are in Blevins visiting relatives and friends. Miss Arlene Burns of Caniden is the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Burns. Mrs. A. H. Wade spent Thursday and Friday in Texarkann with her aunt. Mrs. R. M Cook and family. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Loc and children of Ashdown were the guests of Mrs. A. H. Wade Monday. Miss Dove Knotts of Hope spent the wck end with her mother, Mrs. Ella Bright. Miss Catherine Brown is the gues-t of her sister, Mrs. Roy Foster and Mr. Foster Tear Gas Routs Rioters After 3 Are Stopped - ~ ^ ~..~. * A 1 11.! II. i - ^— * *^ Three men were shot, several were injured with flying club.* or rocks nnd about 500 were involved In the melee before this battle at the base of Rincon Hill, near the San Francisco waterfront, ended. Tear gas bombs routed the rioters in the dock strike activity. SHOP AT A&P Where Economy RULES Flour Veri- Good 24 Lb. 82c 48 Lb. $1.59 PEANUT BUTTER 1 Pound Jar 15c 2 Pound Jar 23c Quaker Puf f ed Rice-2 PACKAGES 25c Campbell's BEANS-Can CHUM SALMON-Tall can 12c Corn or Tomatoes—3 NO. 2 CANS 25c 8'OCLOCK COFFEE 1 Pound 21c 3 Pound 59c ICEBERG LETTUCE—2 Heads 9c CALIFORNIA ORANGES—Dozen 27c LEMONS, Nice and Juicy—Dozen 21c CELERY—Nice Stalk 12c PEAS TOMATOES CORN, CANTALOUPES, AND WATERMELONS Picket Off Duty In S. F. Riot Weekly Sunday School Lesson BOKAR COFFEE, Supreme—Lb 27c RED CIRCLE COFFEE—Lb 23c Grandmother's BREAD, Loaf Pan Rolls — Dozen.... 5c Raisin Bread .......... 9c WHITE HOUSE MILK 3 Large or 1 7n 6 Smail cans • • ** Buffalo Matches 4c VANILLA WAFERS—N. B. C.—1 Lb. Pkg 24c NECTAR TEA—'4 Lb. 17c </ 2 Lb 29c 3c Fleishman's YEAST, cake .. Brillo—2 pkgs 17c Cigarettes, 2 pkgs. 33c Pillsburys Cake FLOUR, pkg. ... Royal Gelatin 6c Candy Bars, 3 for....!0c Text: 1 Kings 17:1-7; 19-1-8. The International Uniform Sunday School Lesson for July 15. By WM. E. GILROY. D. D. Editor of Advance The prophet Elijah stands out as a great figure in spiritual history. The records come ot us from a remote past, and it is no disparagement of Scrip- lure to say that they bear tho characteristics of early records in the history of other times and peoples. We probably have reality mingled with tradition and beautiful stories that came down concerning the prophets; but the important thing is the simpliciy with which all these emphasize their spiritual truth. Elijah was a man of his time. He docs not appear in the New Testament nor in the glory of the New Testament teaching. When the disciples of Jesus wanted Him to call down fire from heaven and consume inhospitable villagers "as did Elijah," Jesus told them that they did not know what spirit they were of. Jesus came to reveal a larger and fuller gospel—a gospel of love and forgiveness, deep in • its comprehensiveness and magnnanimity. But Elijah stands forth, nevertheless, as a great prophet of righteousness, stern, as many men of simple earnestness and righteousness have been, with his enemies well defined and with no great purpose in his heart to love his enemies. On the contrary, his enemies were the enemies of the Lord, and he was consumed with energy and zeal against those who slighted the truth. We have in our lesson a beautiful picture of the man of simple character, fed by the ravens and drinking from the water of the brook Cherith. True prophets have always been men of simple life and habit. There is something in the prophetic mission that seems inharmonious with luxury and indulgence. The prophet must be well disciplined if he would speak of others concerning truth and • righteousness. I Elijah's great antagonist was the I woman Jezebel, the wife of Ahab. We think of Jezebel as a woman of very wicked and evil character. The term has become a byword for the most debased sort of woman. It is just possible that this representation is not quite fair to Jezebel. Elijah's intense opposition to her, as the enemy of true religion, may blind our minds to the extent to which Jezebel may have been sincere and earnest in the religion that she professed. But it was a religion that had not the clear moral sense of Elijah's devotion to Jehovah. It was a religion that was associated with false practices, and even if we think of Jezebel as zealous in her own religion, we must think of her as bigoted and perverse, without a mind and heart open to finer and truer influences. It is not enough in life to be earn\ cst and zealous. The more earnest and zealous we are in wrong courses, the more harm we nre likely to tlo. The blindness of Jezebel was manifested • in her hatred of Elijah and in her i determination to destroy, him if she i could. I Even a prophet must value his life, j though he may be willing to yield it on occasion, and Elijah under the threats of Jezebel went to the wilderness discouraged and broken spirited. i Here the Lord's care was manifest more even than in the feeding of the ! ravens. An angelic vision came to ! Elijah in his sleep arid aroused him. ! The broken-spirited and discouraged man arose in strength, prepared for I the great conflict and triumph that were in store for him. Oak Grove There will be n grave yard working at this place Tuesday July 17, those who are interested come and bring your hoc. Miss Evelyn Ross of Hope spent the past week with relatives at this place. Miss Catherine Ross spent Wednesday with Miss Hattle Jackson. Mr. and Mr. Leo Collier spent Wednesday with her mother, Mrs, Charlie Jackson and children. A few from this place attended the singing at Shover Springs Sunday. Miss Hattie Jackson spent Sunday with hery sister Mr. and Mrs. Leo Collier.i aim Imildren. Miss HaMc HTackson spent Saturday night with Miss Catherine Ross. A large crowd attended the party at Carrie Tommcy's Saturday night and reported a nice time. Mr. nnd Mrs. Lee Englahd spent Saturday night with Mr. and Mrs. Burl Ross. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Sparks and family spent Wednesday with hre mother Mrs. Charlie Jackson and children. The party at the J. G. Allen home Wednesday night was well attended and all reported a nice time. Miss Delora Sparks and Miss Hattie Jackson spend Wednesday night with Mrs. Leo Collier. Mr. and Mr. Lee England spent Monday night with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Ross. Mrs. Ernest Ross called on Mrs. Leo Collier Saturday morning. Mrs. Bonnie Jones called on her sister Mrs. Walter Lee Allen Tuesday awternoon. Mrs. Raymond Ross and baby called on Mrs. Burl Ross Saturday after- Gunfire and clubs both at San Francisco. struck this man in the maritime strike riots T. O. Bright called on Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Boyett Sunday afternoon. i Mr. and Mrs. John Lloyd and little I daughter spent Saturday night and Sunday with her mother, Mrs. Birdie Greeningham. Mrs. Mary Bright and children and Miss Gwendolyn Frith spent Saturday night and Sunday with her sister, Mrs. J. W. Tommey and Mr. Tommey. Twenty-eight million of the 42,000,0000 women in this country are homemakers; they get 1,200,000 new recruit sevcry year through marriage. Makes You Look So Fresh, Young MELLO-GLO, the new face powder, will keep your skin from exposeure and preserve its youth. The new French process by which it is made makes it stay on longer, spread smoother, and will not clog the pores. Its special tint is youthful. No flakiness or irritation with MELLO-GLO. Try this new wonderful face powder. 50c and $1. iiiiiimiimm iiiiiiiiiiiiiiin mmiiiiiimiiiimmiiiiuiimmiimimmimiiimi iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Have You Tried GOB S" -MEAT DEPARTMENT- STEAK ROUND, LOIN AND T-BONE Tender Western Beef—LB. 2Lb. Tall Horn Sliced Bacon-Lb. 20c BEEF ROAST NUMBER SEVEN Or CHUCK Swift's Branded Beef—LB. 9c BUFFALO FISH DRESSED—POUND DRY SALT MEAT GOOD GRADE—POUND 12c CHEESE TEXAS LONGHORN-POUND 17c Watch Our Window For Added Specials DeAnn The crops in this community :ire looking good at this writing. J. W. Boyett is spending a week with his daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Luther Aslin. We are sorry to report that Mrs. LeRoy Samuel is .still sick at this writ ing. but hope she will soon be up again. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Critchlow spent Sunday with relatives in De- Ann. Misses Alta and Lydia Bright called on the MisKes Boyetts Sunday afternoon. Sorry to report that Mrs. T. A. Vickers is on the sick list this week. Her many friends wish for her a speedy recovery. Dorey O'Stec-n and Curtis Breeding called on Mr. Ralph Burke Sunday. Miss Noann Derryberry spent last wecok visiting with relatives in De- Ann. Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Coffee and Mr. ICE CREAM? HIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIItlllllllllllMIIIIIIH "The New Style, Cone" III IIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIMIItmillllllllllllilllllllllll It's New! It's Different!! It's Not Double Drip . . . It's NO DRIP Full All the Way Down On Sale at All Made Rite Dealers IT'S MADE-RIGHT ICE CREAM Manufactured by Southern Creameries noon. Mr. end Mrs. Roy Dnvls nnd daughter Mercln Lee, Mrs. Qnrlnnd Pnlmer nnd Mrs, M. Hopson and two children spent the Fourth with Mrs. Davis' mother, Mrs. Charlie Jackson. Mr. nnd Mrs, Hamp Huett spent Saturday night with Mr. and Mrs. Fred Cnmp. Miss Evelyn Ross nnd Miss Jewell Ross pent Monday night with Delora Sparks. Mr. nnd Mrs. Clarence Barnes and datifihter Pansy Lee spent tho week end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Allen and family. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Lee Allen and baby spent Saturday night with Mr. and Mrs. Leo Collier nnd family. Mr. nnd Mrs. Ernest Ross nnd fnm- lly called on his father H. M. Ross n while Sunday night. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Skinner called on Mr. and Mrs. Jim Skinner cnlled on Mr. and Mrs. Walter Lee Allen nnd son David Lee, a while Sunday afternoon. Mrs. H. M. Ross spent Snturday in Tcxarknna. Miss Catherine Ross spent Sunlay night ofg last week with her sister Mr. nnd Mrs. Loe England of Shover Spring. T. B. Wise spent Sunday with Ernesl Ross. The farmers of this community are about through with their crops. A few from this place attended the singing at Shover Springs Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Sparks nnd Miss Obera Joncsand Roy Diar attended church at Bodcaw Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Dulton Garrctt and children spent the week end with Mr. and Mrs. Leon Garrctt and at- Friday, July 13,1984 tended church at Bodcaw. Mr. nnd Mrs. Charley Sander called on Mr, and Mrs. Ernest Boss for n while Sunday. Quite a few from this place at going to the singing school at Shover Springs. Little Rock Negro Team Here Saturday A Little Rock negro baseball team will piny n picked tonm from the Oaklnwn and Jakajones clubs here Saturday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock. The game is scheduled for Onklawn park. Shiver Buchanan is manager of the ! Hope team. Dr. Bruno Lnngc, Berlin scientist, claimed operation of a half volt motor on energy supplied by rays of daylight alone. Italy's increase in the use of hydroelectric power has displaced an annual consumption of 9,000,000 tons of coal. A Cool Laxative For Hot Weather It'* morf nUijant nnd better if you refresh your stomnch whrn you tJike • laxative in Sot wHthcr. Jiut chew a delicious Pterv*.mint th« mint ehewina Rum lAXAtiv*. All you **<*]< low is the brnefidat cooling mint flavor, helpful saliva juice* and a lixttlvA which you never tuft. Doctors prescribe this laxittva insredifnt in Feen-a-mvu—and because you chew if, tlir l*xativ? in distributed more ttni iformly into (he intt stint* to Rive a Rtntl« ( yet thorough action. Delay it danrterou* so today B?t back on ichrdute. Chew non- \abit forn*!n« Peen-a-mlnt for constipation. ,. iiiniiiiiiiJiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiimiii IIIIJIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIMI' iiififriuiuuiiiiHiiiii ALL OVER THE WORLD Each 5c LETTUCE, Large Firm Heads ORANGES, Nice Size— Dozen RHUBARB, Fresh and Tender— Lb ............... 7'/;C LIMES, Large Juicy — Each ............................... Ic BANANAS, Golden Ripe— 3 Pounds ................. 19c CABBAGE— Colorado Green— Lb ................. 3'/ 2 c TOMATOES, Home Grown— Lb. ...................... 3c CARROTS or BEETS— Bunch ........................ 5c Wesco CRACKERS 21bbox 19c No. 2 C.C.—Country Gentlemen Corn—2 cans..23c LIFEBUOY SOAP—3 Bars 19c RINSO, Large Boxes—2 For 39c CLIFTON TISSUE—3 Rolls For ..13c SALT, Jefferson Island—3 Boxes For lOc PINEAPPLE AVONDALE—No. ZVi Cans 2 ,.,35c POTTED MEAT—2 Cans VIENNA SAUSAGE—Each TOMATO JUICE, 10 oz. Can—Each CORN BEEF HASH, No. 1 Can—Each. MILK—C. C—Tall Cans—3 For . 5c . 5c . 5c .10c ..17c Country Club COFFEE lLb.Can 27c MEAL, Full Cream—24 Lb 49c C. C. BRAN FLAKES—15 oz. Box lOc C. C. OATS, Large Size—Each 15c TEA, Margrate— */ 4 Lb 14c GELATINE TWINKLE—3 Boxes For 13c Country Club BEANS-Tall cans 3 for 25c COCOA, Our Mother's—2 Lb. For 19c GINGER ALE—24 oz. Bottle lOc MATCHES, Red Bird—6 Boxes 23c AVALON STARCH—3 Pound 17c DOGGIE DINNER—3 Cans 25c Quality Meats LA LEGS Pound Loin or Rib Chops Pound STEW Pound Shoulder Roast Pound FISH BUFFALO-Pound CAT—Boneless, Sliced, Lb. HAMS ROAST STEAKS SALT MEAT, Lean-Lb. SMOKED BACON, lOc ARMOUR'S HICKORY SMOKED—LB CUT FROM FANCY K. C. BEEF—LB. CUT FROM NATIVE BEEF—LB. 10c SWIFT'S WOODLAWN-LB. 10c 16c

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