Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 16, 1934 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, July 16, 1934
Page 3
Start Free Trial

Mns. SID HENRY octety NRY ||||in TELEPHONE 821 flenuty I beiuily is a poem and all sound music—If it can but strike a key; mighty trees, root-hampered and earth-bound, Write lyrics on the sky, and oh, the sea That cradles lonely rivers to its breast, Whispers an eternal lullaby of rare And rhymlc grace. The humblest robin's nest Tells more of life and love than poets dare. For poetry is beauty incarnate, And music is hut music to the ear Of those who listen hungrily and wait Some treasured, half-forgotten note In hear. And who dare say the thrush's song at dark lovely tha nthe clear tones of the lark Selected. Master Chas. Dana Gibson Jr., left Friday for a visit with his aunt, Mrs, Hoe Flora in Brinkley. Mi-, nnd Mrs. Phillip Foster left Sunday for a week's visit to the Fair in Chicago. Mrs. Layne Addison, accompanied by her sister, Mrs. J. Patrick Duffil niul children left Sunday for her home in Canadian, Texas. Tom Anderson of Augusta. Ga., was the Sunday guest of Mrs. J. L. Jamison and Mr. and Mrs. Hov Anderson. «% o Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Roulon Sr and Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Routon Jr. left Sunday morning for a visit with relatives in LaVernc, Ala. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Dana Gibson and Mr. and. Mrs. Evan Wray are spending this week in Galveston, Texas. Mr. and.Mrs. J. F. Strolid and little son weer week end guests of Mr. and Mis. James Steel in Texarkana. Drs. Chas. and Etta Champlin and •Miss Mamie TWitchcll attended the meeting of the Twin City Ostcopathic Society Saturday evening at the Hotel Savoy in Texarkana. Mr. and Mrs. D. L. Bush are spend- j in(; their vacation in San Antonio and i other Texas points of interest, Mrs. J. S. Gibson Jr, Miss Lucy Boyd and Miss Cora Mae Moody left '; Sunday for a visit to Chicago and the 1 World's Fair. > Mrs. G. F. Miles is spending the AMERICA'S 1,000 (Continued from Pago One) week with Mr. nnd Mrs. J. E. Victor In Little Rock, The American Legion Auxilary will meet Tuesday afternoon nt 3 o'clock nt the home of Mrs. E. F. McFndden en N. Hervey ;-lreot with' Mrs. M. M.- Mc.Cloughan ns joint hostess. All of the members uro urged to be present ns the nnnunl election of offictrs will be held. Mr. nnd Mrs. Bob Morris arc spending the weekwith relatives and friends in Abilene, Texas. Mr. and Mrs. A.. F. Grecnlee announce tho marriage of their eldest daughter, Connie to Colbert Barringtine, the wedding was solemnized on Sunday, July 15, at the Methodist parsonage, with Dr. K. C. Rule officiating. The bride is a popular saleslady of J. C. Penney & Co. and the bride groom is associated with Brnint's Drug Store. After a short wedding trip to New Orlean and Galveton, Mr. and Mr. and Mr. Barringtine will be at home ut G15 W. Division, Mr. and Mrs. Chaa. Harrell and daughter. Frances, weer Stindoy guests cf Mr. and Mrs. jerry Rhync in Tox- arkana. Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Hart will leave Tuesday for an extended trip through the O/.ark mountain region of northern Arkansas. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Swain of Henderson, Texas, were the Friday night guests of Mr. Swain's sister, Mrs. Harvey Belts, cnroute to Boston, New York nnd other eastern points for a months vacation. Little Miss Mary E. King, daughter of Mrs. Daisy King, Hempslead county relief nurse, is spending two weeks in Hot Springs visiting her grandmother, Mrs. Mary G. King. million marks, with additional revenue from the Prussian crown lands. Tho hemlt of Doorne still is rick, but Hitler will not let him have his full German income. Ho can spend his money in Germany but he canol export It to Holland. In n pinch Queen Wllhee- mina could probably help him out because she is probably the richest woman in the world, her family fortune :lating from early investments in the Old Folks Like This Laxative Btcauu* of weakened dtgeitiv* organs, old people need a thorough laxative, hut a gentle one. Delicious FeeQ.<«4$U9baiha chewing, gum Uxativc distributed the laxative ingredient by frewiny, uniformly into the system, thus giving E full" complete action that is more natural ""V-and gnntle. Doctors rt-cubrly prescribe th» laxative ingredient in delicious Fecn-a-mint. Delay is dangerous, so today safely get back on Mchcdule and atay there. Chew non-habit forming Feen-a-mint for constipation. There's a GREAT show on right now at the cool— NOW ABLE* " LLIAM POWELL MYUNA LCY BUSINESS SUSPENDS (Continued from Page One) settled und five factories will permit employes to return to work today. WILLIAM News Popeye Cartoon TUES. & WED. O Contest Days "The NOTORIOUS SOPHIE LANG" 'Frisco Strike Begins SAN FRANCISCO. — (/P) — Labor's biggest stick, the general strike, begun to swing down upon the 1,300,000 residents of San Francisco's metropolitan area 'Sunday, accompanied by vandalism and violence. The heavy trend of 2,000 national Guardsmen sounded in the streets. Shelves of grocery, stores were emptied as a. food shortage grew by the hour. Fresh meat wns lacking. Dozens of restaurants closed. The city was in virtual siege. The paralyzing effects of the general strike hit every home in the Bay district, despite the walkout was not scheduled to begin until Monday morning. '•"" Sixty' thousand ' urtibn men in San Francisco—from painters to jewelers joined 45.000 workmen in Oakland in the maneuver, designed to help 27.000 Pacific coast longshoremen and marine workers, idle two months in a demand for changed working conditions. old Dutch East India Company. Mnny Fortunes Dwindle The Stlnson fortune is gone and the Thyssens and Krupps are relatively hard up .Frederick Flick, worth 500,000,000 marks at one lime, has lost heavily. Otto Wolff is still very rich and probably the richest Germans are Jacob Michael, a Berlin banker, and Jacob Goldsmith of Hie Diirmslndlcr Bank. Bui the richest man in Middle Europe is one few American have ever heard of. Ho is M. Potschek of Prague who has amnsed a hugh fortune in lignite. His annual income is some 2,000,000 crowns. The old Hungarian nnd Austrian fortunes have wilted deplorably. The Esterhazy family, the Potocki, Rad/.iwill and Pless famillics still manage to keep the wolf from the door but their great dominance is past. Even the Vienna Rothschields ire in straits and have had to borrow icnvily. Still another little-known man who ir among the world's richest is Juan VInrch of Spain who controlls shipping, banking, commercial and newspaper interests. The ex-king of Spain has jeen greatly reduced. His once great income now amounts to only about $100,00 a year—probably less. Rhodius Koenigs and Frilz Mann- heimcr, Dutch bankers, and Louis Dreyfus, the French wheat king, arc other unknowns whose bank balances arc up in astronomical fugures bul whose names and likenesses are al' but unknown. Patino, the Bolivia! tin king, was among the multimillion_ few years ago. But the fac that the price of tin went to the lowest point in history, and that his com panics were heavily overstocked ha caused him losses of millions. In fac the decline in price level has comple tcly wiped out some South America! millionaires. Al the other end of tin world it is found that the fabulously wealthy Susoki family in Japan ha been at least relatively impovcrishe although the Mitsuis still hold on. The King of Italy, whoso fortune comes down from the ancient duca house of Savoy, is among tho richest of kings and Leopold III, King o the Belgans, has a large fortune mad largely by his" grandfather out of Con go rubber .But Losvenslein, the risli est Belgan subject is dead and hi fortune gone. And since the collaps of Ivar Krcuger it is said that ther is not a multimillionaire fortune in all of Scandinavia. Perhaps one of the greatest sup- prises to the layman wil be the news that one of the richest men in the world is one almost never heard of, one who dwells 'almost in solitude in his own mountain fastnesses. He is the Prince of Lichtcnstoin. r attccts one or two who are bolovfed. ] Hen impefsonnlifce. They hold the la*- 1 er visions of universal kindness and ndeavor. There are many leasons which men cnrn from women, But this imperson- lizntlon is one which we muni gather rom men nnd n few great women such s Madame Curio. The secret of the old stained glass indows of Europe perished when the nnslers died. The artists did not tell heir apprentices from whence the nagic came. Bu( Mndame Curie fin- shod tho book which conlined information that she had found in her ex- eriments, nnd which her colleges mist have if they would hold her orcli high. A few days before she led the manuscript was completed, ho watrted the world to look, nt life hrough brighter windows. The truly great have no time to say goodbye. But to be great does not mean that no must be distinguished and illus- rious. The policeman who saw nnd ilrl wotnnri picking up objects from he street and placing them in a patch:d gingham apron grew curious. He iskcd her what she wns doing. "It's just the pieces of broken glass in the street." she explained. "They ut tho feet of the barefooted child- en who play here, so 1 gather them ip every day." A simple mlssion—but the renowned scientist would have understood; She knew that the peasant woman's back ached from her simple endeavor. We must learn to judge people, not by what they take from life but by the contributions they make to life. Impcrsonizntion leads to greatness. And to happiness. Men know it, But women? It is n lesson in our copybooks thnt most of UB have never completed. NORMAN DAVIS 'Continued from Page One) volved in a fierce trade war. The British have been the hardest hit by the recent industrial aggrandizement of Japan. The Japanese invasion of foreign markets in North and South America, India, Australia, New Zealand, South Africa and many other regions with textile and other manufacturers laid down at less than the cost of the competing article of British make, has proved a stunning blow to British industry. The British, have retaliated with quotas, tariffs and other measures designed to keep Japanese goods out of the British Isles and Crown colonies which is as far as the British government can go in this direction. It can- not dictate to the self-governing dominions-which are Influenced in this matter by their own interests. Australia for example, possosing on extremely lucrcative raw wool trade -With Japan, is not disposed to shut out Japanese manufactures. Japan patiently has embarked upon an aggressive and far flung campaign for the capture of world trade. Japanese industry Is booming. It is turning out almost every important line of goods tha: is largely consumed, at a ffraction of the cost of production in other countries, though often of infer, ior quality. The depreciated yen has boosted the Japanese export trade to such an extent that Japanese factories are working overtime. To realize the extent of the Japanese commercial invasion of our own country you have only to go to any chain store and note the marks ol Japanese manufacture on the articles for sale. And if what you are looking for is a Diesel engine 'for example you will find that the Mitsus of! Japan wil deliver one to you at less than half the cost of the cheapest American make. Now, Japanese competition in foreign markets is serious for American manufacturers, but to the British to whom foreign trade is bread and butter, it is tragic beyond words. Af hlngs are now going ft meaitt the *V~ tual closig down of British factories >y the score, an economic 1 catastrophe. May Result in War • Those who are convinced that the ndustrial rivalry of Great Britain and Germany made war between those na ions inevidable are now predicting that Great Britain is contemplating war as a means of crushing its formidable comorcial foe in the Far East. They believe the question in the British mind toCay Is whether Britain must fight this war singlehanded or will be relieved of the necessity by some other power, that is Russia or the United States. Every little while something happens that causes American officials to suspect that the British hipe the United States wil flight this war for then: and remove the industrial menace ol Japan. They recall how the British after subscribing to the StimsOn doctrine in the Manchurian affair, ran 0111 on Mr. Stimson, leaving the Unitec States to bear the brunt of the Japan- es resentment. They recall British efforts to divert to the United States Japanese ill will over the Lytton report on the Manchurian episode b; pointing out that the report was written, not by Lord Lytton, but by th American member of the comission General McCoy. They note the con slant itrcafrt at book* aifef Hector Bywater and 'aflri*' writer* assuming th<S, Sn*vittWlil* wnr between the United Stated Japan, Is Your Complexion Blotchy and If your complexion Is. dull, sallow due to clogged . bowetg take Adlerika. Just one dose rids your system of poisonous wastes that cause pimples and bad skin. ''johHf S, son Drug Co. "GOBS" of Ice Cream 5c • Made-Rite Ice Cream Pint ;15c Briant's Drug Store SHAKEUP IS DUE (Continued from Pago One) with Atlanta to settle the fir.sl-half championship of the Two Slates League which ended in a deadlock between Hope and Atlanta. The first game is scheduled for Atlanta. The second is to be played here Tuesday afternoon. German Students Revolt, But Lose 1,000 Rise at Goettingen in Protest Against Hitler Policies GOETTINGEN, Germany — (/P) — One thousand students of the university here staged a "revolt" against Adolf Hitler Monday, clashing with brown-shirted members of the student body who supporte dthe chancellor. Water played on the combatants failed to stop them, but the police finally restored order. , The ringleaders were arrested and charged with "breach of^ the peace and incitement to revolt." The incident was viewed as significant since it provided the first instance of open revolt among the students who had ben supporters of the Nazi movement. ERA SHIELDS (Continued from Page One) BOYS SHIRTS Work Shirts for Boys—6 to 14 29c TENNIS SHOES Heavy Weight Shoes While They Last 49c Thrifty customers arc hurrying to Penney's this week to snap up the big clearance bargains! Don't miss this grand opportunity to^vejonjimely needsjvith lots^f summer still ahead, i — —. Many clearance items are not advertised but all are plainly marked throughout the store. Act now! COTTON SACKS Blea.ched 5c each REMNANTS V2 Price Starts Tomorrow at 9 o Clock Be Here and Save Cemetery Working A cemetery working will be held Tuesday, July 24, at Belts cemetery, eight miles south of Hope on th Hope-Lewisville road. Weisnor eras!), another Texas motorist struck a cow roaming (he highway near Spudel, damaging his car. No one was hurt. Mrs. J. A. Springs of this city, received a broken arm when an automobile driven by her husband left the road and went into a ditch on the Hope-Washington road about 8:30 Sunday night. Mr. Springs said lie wns driving without lights and was blinded by two approaching cars. Mrs .Springs' mother was riding in the car, but was not injured other than shock. The injured were taken to Julia Chester hospital. Oliver Mills of Hope, was robbed Sunday night of his bill fold, clothing and a watch. A thief broke into his car while ho was on a swimming party at Little Missouri river east of Prcscott. Mills returned to Hope wearing a bathing suit. MME. CURIEIS LIFE (Continued from Page One) of thousands, alleviated the suffering of other thousands. Although she knew that she was dying she would not cease her work. She had discovered truths that she must record for future gem-rations. She had a torch that she must hand down to her coworkers that they might brighten the long trail to eternity for all posterity. She kept faith. She followed the King. We begin to wonder why it is that men usually make the definite contributions to humanity's progress. The answer is a .simple one. Women per- sonalise. We aid to promote a matter which has a bearing on our own live:; SCOUT SHOES Men Get Your Shoes Now and Save $1.39 SHIRTS 49c Boys' fancy and solid colors, size 6 to 14i/>. Buy your school sup- piy- STRAW HAT SEASON is over. Yes, so we have, marked our Hats.. to sell. 49c and PRINTS 36-inches wide. Good colors. 10 yd KNICK KNACKS Maybe you can find something on Table No. 1 that you can use at 25 SHEERS Get yours now, plenty of hot weather ahead. 19c yd. LADIES HATS Reduced You- Save < 49c Each TABLE 2 Brassieres, Boys Un*ions and other items. Will give you your, choice 10 ADVANCE Pattern Discards You may be able to find a pattern you can use. and 8 Each MENS SHIRTS Fast Color Full Cut, Seven Button Shirt Size 14 to 17 69c SUITS Sanforized Cotton Suits. We just bought too many. So you gain ' we lose $3.69 2 for $6 Fancy Sox For Men SANITARY NAPKINS 12 to a Box box FULL FASHION Silk Hose All Colors, All Sizes 49c pr. WHITE PURSE 49c SILKS Summer colors that have stuck, your choice SOcyd. HOUSE DRESSES Only a few left so we are cleaning house. Fast colors. 3for$l Close Out LADIES FROCKS While They Last $1.66 CLEARANCE Shoes Most go. Too late for us, but you can get plenty of wear. $1.98 CHOICE TABLE 3 Pique, Organdie Seersucker 33c yd. KIDDIES DRESSES Fast Color One Lot at 39c Each CURTAINS They failed to sell. So we have marked them down to where th'ey will sell. 49c pr. WHITE GLOVES 25c CRETONNE 10c Yard J.C.PENNEY a nation Stub***, atid"bav&£. CLOSE OUT Colors are but so is the price. Fashion Hose. es, 11 25c pr. SPECIALS Clapps Baby Food, packed in enameled tins—2 cans New Chrome Plated Micromatic Gem Razor and 2 blades Newest Styles in Vashe Compact, loose and cake, all colors—each .... One Gallon Thermos Jug, crockery lined Newest Wondersoft Kotex .. 2 for 'Get a GOB of Made-Rite Ice Cream John P. Cox Drug Co. 25c 25c SOc $1,49 35c Phone 84 We Deliver We Give Eagle Stamps Things you may not know ... about your telephone The little group of men who aided Alexander Thomas A. V/.itson, who made the first tele- Gardiner G. HubbarJ, lust business adviser o( Graham Bell in the invention of the telephone phones, was the forerunner of Western Electric the inlant telephone industry, has been replace,, is perpetuated today in many of the policies, and Co. supply unit of the Bell System. From its by the American Telephone and! elegrapU C-o even in the form of organization of the telephone shops the equipment and supplies needed by the parent organization oflhe Bell System. A. 1 .& 1. 14 associated Bell compauiei are furnished at i staff experts develop more cco:onncal operating cost which, as a proven tact, is lower than would methods for the associated companies ot the be charged on the open market. As a telephone System. Its financing facilities make available, •ofit indirectly, but definitely, by at a saving, funds for necessary additions to tele- service. Bell himself, the research worker, has K)r example been succeeded by Be.l Telephone Laboratories, whose icientists have contributed innumerable inventions and improvements to the user, you pr telephon these savings. phuue lines and equipment. FOR YOU ... Good Service at Fair Cost N OT only were the beginnings of the present form of organization of the telephone service, with units for research, for manufacture, for business and financial guidance, to be found in this handful of pioneers . . . the source of many of the policies of the Bell System lies there as well. Thus, for more than 50 years the savings from a specialized telephone organization have gone, not to swell profits, but to give good telephone service at u fair cost to the user. This policy has been adopted because we feel that, from your standpoint as much as from our own, it is sound and workable. In an undertaking planned like the telephone service for the long pull, we believe that what is best for the telephone subscriber becomes in the end the course that will bring us the surer, more enduring success. SOUTHWESTE8M VEIL TELEPHONE COMPANY

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free