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

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Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, July 27, 1934
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Page 3
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Juhr 27. 1934 ' tt&ft MRS. Sin HENRY TELEPHONE 321 Thoughts Do you know that yotn* tlioUghls rule your life, Be (hoy pure or impure in the strife? g A' you think, so arc you: ,| And you make or you mai 1 p | Your success in the world by your \ thoughts. jt Aic your thoughts just and true ev- ." cry hour? Then your life will attest with < gierit power, i If it's love fills your heriM, Then all hate must depart; You will find all success in your thought. 1 !. $ Ale yon l(inK in your thoughts toward \ all? Then but kindness to you must befall. A:; you sow, so you reap, In n measure so deep, Either pleasure or pain By your thoughts. . . .Selected. m> .v -~ ' Miss Margaret Atkiivs has as house , cuest, Miss Joy Hester of Norman, Ok,. la. Mis.sor Doris nml Monotle Glenn entertained the: members of the Sub- Deb club Tluirday evening at their Ideal Laxative For Hot Weather ' Doctors rpRiilarly prescribe die Ux.itiv« Ingredient in Frtn-a-mint the delicious mint .hewing Rum laxarivt, because it i* complete «in* and thorough. Delicious rrfrcshlnR frrva-mint contains no richness to upset the .romacli. It j«t positive for Rrown-ups and flafc and gentle for children. Delay I* danKProus, »o today >-Bt hark on schedule and stay there. Chew F*en>.i.inint far constipation. Ir * DRESS SALE Entire Stock Cotton and Silk THE GIFT SHOP Phone 252 homo In Prcscott. Lovely summer flow crs adorned the rooms and hrldfio was played from two tables. Tlie high score favor wont to Miss Nell Holms, others riUendinp from Hope were Miss Opal Clnrnor, Miss Margaret Klnser, and) Miss Alien Mac Wnddle, Following the game, (hi? hostess served delicious refreshments. The Edith Thompon Sunday school class, First Methodist Sunday school wil entertain at. a picnic at 7:30 Friday evening at Fair Park. Misses Nancy Cox ami Mary Jane Richards arc the guests of relatives and friends in Little Rock. Mrs. E. J. McCuin of ElDorado is I lie house guest of her daughter, Mrs. A. B. Sprnggins and Mr. Spraggins. Miss Lida Wat.son, who has been thp guest of her aunt, Mrs. W. Y. Foster for the past month, left Wednesday for her home in Midland, Texas. Phillip McRae of Fayetlevillo is the gucr.t of relatives and friends in the city. Miss Ruth Taylor, Home EC Teacher for the Hope public schools left this week to spend her vacation with home folk in Martin, Tenn. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Mock entertained at a very delightful picnic supper on Thursday evening at their home in Rradlcy as a special compliment to their cousins. Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Daniel) of Oklahoma City and Mr. and Mrs. Frances Dawson of Shreveporl, La., the guest list included the following cousins, Mr. and Mrs. Billy Duckett, Mr. and Mrs, Bonnie Shipp, Miss Louise Hanegan, Kenneth Mc- Fiae, Dorsey McRne Jr., Hamilton Hnuognn, Ambrose Itanegaix Jr. of Hope- and Phillip McRae of Fayetteville. ystem Store It Pays to Buy Quality Groceries ALS aiurday LETTUCE NICE LARGE HEAD 5c L CALFORNIA RED BALL—DOZEN 19c Campbell's Pork & Beans 5c 3 No. 2 Cans Tomatoes Fn . 25c Hominy u, can lOc Be! Monte PEACHES LAUGE CAN 17c Miss Vhelmn Griffith has returned to her homo In Little Rock after n few days visit, with Mls.4 Alice feernier. Talbot Felld Jr of Austin, Texas, Bccortipanied by Miss Dorothy Ifra- rnpr of Austin wll Inrrivo Friday night to spend the week end with Mrs. J. T. West and Miss HnUlc Anne Feild. Miss Geneva Higgason will hnvc as week end giio.st, Miss Co/elle Wiggins of KIDornclo. Phil Dulin Jr., will retiirn Saturday from a visit with relatives and friends in Little Rock. Miss Bottle Burton has returned to her home in Lewlsville after a short visit with Mrs. J. T. West and Miss Hattio Anne Felld. Earl Wicks of Hot Springs was a Thursday business visitor in the city. Professor Alan Garrison and family of White Cliffs, Ark., are visiting Mrs. Garrison's father and mother, Mr. and Mrs, D. H. Lipscomb, 1000 East Division street, where Mrs. Lipscomb is seriously ill. o Mrs. Jack Rose has returned from a visit with friends and relatives in St. Louis. ~TREE*BELT™ (Continued from Pago One) provide valuable timber later. Stud yOld World Plans Tlie plan has not yet bten approved, but study is being given to two very old similar programs in France and Russia. That in Russia was launched ome 70 years ago in C/arist days to reclaim some of the worn out prairie lands. That in France is 150 years old, and is said to have made u splendid pine forest out of useless sandy waste. So there is nothing particularly new a- boul the shelter belt proposal except its tremendous size. The plan involves either renting or buying land in strips perhaps 100 yards wide, running north and south. The area between would be cultivated just as at present. But the alternate strips of woodland would create a forested area 100 miles wide, enough, it Ls felt, to influence weather and drainage conditions. Cost Near $75,000,000 The forested areas would have to be fenced to keep out cattle and sheep whiln the tree were growing, and this work, with the planting itself, would be expected to furnish a great deal of needed employment to farmers cf the region who have been impoverished by drouth conditions. It is estimated that from 10 to 12 years would be required to finish the job and it will cost at least $75,000,000. Part of this money would come out of the drouth relief funds already appropriated. A great part of the millions of fence post needed could be furnished by the CCC, cut on forest projects wrerc thinning of timer is in order. No Equal in World Suca belt of forest trees, 1300 miles long and 100 miles wide, would have no equal in the world. The size of the undertaking is indicated by Charles : Lathrop Pack, president of the Ameri- i can Tree Association, who estimates ' that 200,000 miles of fencing would be I required to encircle the new wood: lands and that 200,000,000 fence posts | would be needed. | The land would either be bought , from farmers whose land lies in the CHIJKCHES Flrnl Baptist Wallace R. Rogers, Pastor Sunday will see the beginning of a series of evangelistic services in the First, Baptist church with the pastor preaching and Claud Taylor leading the congregational singing. The first service of the series wil be on the church lawn at 8 o'clock Sunday evening, with a 15 minute period of music starting at 7:45 and Rung over the amplifying device to be used in the service. The chorus choir will be used to aid in leading the congregational singing, and wil be made up of at least 3f> voices. If the leaders see the need of a larger choir arangemenls will bo made to care for it early next week. These services will bo open to all people, and because of the fact that they are to be conducted in the open they will be very informal. Comfortable seats will be provided, and splen did lights have already been placed at a distance from the congregation thus avoiding the distcomfort of iri- Foct-i which so often gather under ordinary lights. The pastor will preach Sunday even, ing from the sujbect "Hie Inescapable Jehovah." He wil preach at the regular morning services which will- be preceded by the Sunday school which opens at 9:45. The Baptist Young Peoples Union will meet at 7 o'clock Sunday evening and close at 7:45. 4 Pound Bucket 32c 8 Pound Carton 60c QUAKEFIETTE LB. BOX I 5JC O. K. Or PEETS WHITE 4 „„„ 15c K.C. Baking Powder-25 OZ. CAN 17c (Close Out) 1 Pound Can DINING CAR 50c Fruit Jar Caps f : Fruit Jar Rings HALL MASON—DOZEN fc*f C 0 IIOXES I UC 17 ! A HI? 48 Lb. Golden Puff $1.59 r L U U 11 48 L b. Shawnee's Best $1.75 -MARKET SPECIALS- HAMS ARMSTRONG'S Whole m- Half—POUND CHEESE FULL CREAM—POUND 15C VEAL or BEEF ROAST-Lb. 8c VEAL-Steak or Chops-Lb. 10c LIVER-Sliced-Lb. 10c PORK ROAST-Lb. 2 Lbs. 25c You forget the heat when seeing a good show at the cool— NOW Ben Bernie & His Band Jack Oakie and Dorothy Dell in a 'peach' of a picture Q SATURDAY Q Oh-hum !!!... these great double shows are just a habit . . . Let's Go! ... Get the habit! Chapter 2 Rin-Tin-Tin Jr. "WOLF DOG" JOHN BOLES —In— SUN—and—MOM. Love .... Sacrifice and Drama! Paul Wynne LUKAS GIBSON VICKI BAUM'S I GIVE MY LOVE First Christian Church The Rev. Guy D. Holt of Memphis, Tenn., wil preach at 11 a. m. and at 8 p. m. All members are requested to be present at both of these services. The public is cordially invited to hear Bro. Holt. He has served in Memphis for several years and is an excellent speaker. Sunday school at 9:45 classes for all ages. Junior Christian Endeavor at 5 p. m. Clu'istian Vndcavor at 6:45 p. m. Donald Moore, Supt. FIRST METHODIST E. Clifton Rule, Pastor "Under God's Banners" will be the subject of the pastor's i|ei(man at 10:55 oclock. Sunday morning. Thfr choir will sing an anthem, "Praise Ye the Father," by Guonod. Mrs. Routon will be at the organ. Attendance and interest in the open air service Sunday evening is growing. Next Sunday the subject of the pastor's sermon will be, "At the Judgment Seat." There will be congregational singing, led by Clifford Franks. The service begins at 8 o'clock. The Church School meets at 9:45 o'clock Sunday morning. The young people's groups meet in the evening at V:15 o'clock. LONG FILLS (Continued from Page One) ganization to the posts.' Henry Ottnot, head of the New Orleans branch of the state Auto License Bureau, was named to succeed Tims and state Representative J. E. Weber of New Orleans, who was defeated for an assessor-ship by Moss in last January's primary, was appointed to the Moss vacancy. Mayor Walmsley was away from the city on vacation, but acting Mayor A. Miles Pratt said the two appointments would not be recognized and that special elections would be demanded. Court action to prevent the Long- Allen appointees from taking office was indicated. President Henry Umbach of the Board of Assessors for the parish of Orleans declared the constitution prohibits the governor from making appointments to an elective office where the term has more than one year to run. First Ai Cottage Prayer Sessions Continue Baptist Meetings •e Drawing Laarge ' Attendance The cottage prayer meetings have continued with large numbers of the friends and congregation of First Baptist church in attendance each night this week. The services will be continued through Friday night.. The meetings will be in the following homes: Ward 1 west—Mr. Wash Hutson. Ward 1 east—Parsonage. Ward 2 west—Mr. C. C. Collins. Ward 2 east—Mr. L. F. Higpason. Ward 3—Mrs. Dolph Carrigan. Ward 4—Mrs. Ida Boyett. Young People—church auditorium. New Ynrdmnster C. E. Toland, who for the past eight months has been conductor of the Hope switch-engine crew, has been appointed yardmaster for the Missouri Pacific in Hope, it was learned Friday. INFLATION (Continued from Page One) slricltoh ho iofiger was necessary. ' Chancellor Hitler, unverified rumors said, was in Munich, possibly to prevent Austrian Nazis encamped nesir there from crossing into Austria. Pope Pius, who knew the slain Dollfuss well, sent a message of condolence. Pnpcn to Vienna him. Mish Stephens joined him on the front porch and a short dispute followed during which Mrs. Stephens heard the girl cry out "No I won't go with you." A moment later she said: "Yes, I'll go." Then two shots.crashed out, and the girl, staggering into the house, fell on the floor and moaned: "Granny, he's killed me." Mrs. Florence B. Stephens, aunt of the girl, ran to the front of the house in time to sec Bridges place the pistol to his temple aiid fire. BERLIN, Germany— (IP) — Franz von Pa pen, Gorman vice chancellor wil bo sent as a special envoy to Vienna it was indicated Friday in an officially published message from Chancellor Hitler to von Papen, now in Switzerland. A radio message also anounced thot that Theodore Habichl, Austrian Nazi leader in Germany, has been rfeliSVftl of his duties. Meanwhile, Nazi Germany,. .Insistent that her interest in the Austrian sil- j nation is nothing more than that.of a solicitous neighbor, continued the a-| loof attitude. Messages of sympathy. went tc Austria for the death of Chan- • ccllor Dollfuss, at the hands of the Nazis he fought so bitterly. Germany's possible position in any j international project regarding Aus- j tria was the major topic of conversa- j tion in offical circles. Some quarters reported that Chancellor Hitler | war with members of the Austrian Nazi Legion, and this seems to Confirm a rumor in Munich that tht chan-1 ccllor went there. • This report was taken to mean that | Germany's hithertofore , "detached"! but friendly view of the Vienna devel- • opment is underlaid by qoncern re-i garding other nations' councils about' Austria. and navy ministries, ••iftl&s emphasized that the troop sfo^rnentg do not mean that inlerevntion Is certain. France With Italy PARIS — (ff>)~ Franct,stands ready to help Italy preserve the independence of Austria, officials, emphasized Thursday, as predictions were made that closer cooperation-; between the two countries would reult from the thwarted Nazi putsch in- Vienna. Premier Doumergue and' Foreign Ministr Louis Bsrthou'ih their messages of condolence on the death at the hands of the Nazis of Chancellor Dell fuss indicated clearly where France standh. WANTED OLD Watch Cases, Spectacle tr&tottif Dental Crown, Etc. UmbWllA Cane Tops. * K. Butler 315 West Division PHONE 634 ITALY REPORTED (Continued from Page One) troops. Premier Mussolini sent 48,000 soldiers to the border With orders to be ready for any tventuality. His action was said by high Italian officals to be an affirmation to Fermany that Italy is ready to protect Austrian independence. The gendarmerie at Graz, in Styria, reported intercepting a message from a secret Nazi radio station, broadcasting an appeal throughout Austria to all cohorts to join Styria and other provinces in overthrowing the government. Italy, France and Great Britain were said to be ready to do whatever was ntcessary to preserve Austrian integrity, but as believing that no armed interevention would be necessary. Germany continued to insist that the Nazi government there had nothing to do with the putsch in which Dollfuss was killed. The German border, which has been closed to Nazi refugees from Austria, Was 'reopened On'the ground that fe- Morc Troops on Frontier • ROME, Italy,.—(/J 3 )— Premier Mussolini Thursday sent 48,000 troops, fully equipped for wartime service to tn equopped for wartime service to the Austrian frontier. A high Foreign Official says the move constitutes an affirmation, directed at Germany, that Italy wil not permit interference with domestic affairs irr Austria. The troops—four divisions of 12,000 men eafih—were moved into'positions I on the Bremen pass and the Carinthian' pass from the nearest army posts,' and were ready for vapid miWpry action. Howevtr, the . government said no furth steps are likely in view of improved conditions in Austria. The soldiers were ordered to mark time on the border and by no means to overstep the frontier, except on orders from Mussolini himself. At Rome, where the premier refused himself to all interviewers except his immediate assistants in the army, air SPECIALS FOR THIS WEEK. 1C oz. Pastell Shampoo 1G oz. Klenzo Antiseptic 3 Large Cakes Cashmere Bouquet Soap .-. Electrix Electric Fans $1.98—$4.98—$9.95 JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company "The REXALL Store" Hope. Ark. Established 1885 COTTON REDUCTION (Continued from Page One) being made;.jn, parts of the Cotton Belt, most of them are due to' ignorance or misunderstanding. STATE EXPENDITURE (Continued from Page One) highway purposes in 1933-34. Appropriations for two years made by the 1931 General Assembly totaled 5126,1.82,338.38. compared with $45,808,217.56 made by the 1933 General Assembly for two years. path of the proposed belt, or immediately leased with option to buy the wooded, sections later. At least six, and probably more huge nurseries would have to be established, and a vast quantity of seed and seedlings provided. 25c Size Cashmere Boquet Q*J** lOc each—3 for £ I C Hill Woodberry's Soap, 25c Sixe 10e Hill Wonder Health Soap (full sixc cake) HIM Briant's Drug Store * SALE + COOL Summer Wash Dresses $2.95 LADIES SPECIALTY SHOP "Excusive But Not Expensive" A Few of Our SPECIALS 3 Lb. Can 6 Lb Can SOAP-6 Lage Bars 25c Ice Cream SALT 10 Lbs. 15c Salad Dressing- 1 /^ Pt. 12c Macaroni or Spagetti-Lb. 10c LEMONS LOTS OF JUICE—DOZEN 19c LETTUCE NICE FIRM HEADS—EACH 5c TOMATOES Royal Red 3 Full No. 2 Cans 25c UPTON'S TEA Pkcr. Pkg. SLICED BACON-Lb. 19c LUNCH MEAT-Asst.-Lb. 23c Bologna and Wieners—Lb. lie CHEESE SWISS OB BRICK-POUND 29c DRY SALT-for boiling-Lb. 71 c Dressed FRYERS, NICE SIZE-EACH 35c PICNIC HAMS-Lb. 13c Baby Beef ROAST Pound 7c STEW Pound Ground for LOAF, Lb STEAKS Loin & T-Bone Pound ROUND Pound . 12k Home Owned Gro, & IVSarket Home Operated So You're Giving a Patty? Then Let Us Hdp You! We Suggest: NEW CARDS (Everyone likes to play with new cards) • at Per Pack .............. , .................................. •• IOC TALLY CARDS— to carry out any motif at only, per table ........ ..... ................................. '. ............................ • A wide variety of prizes to choose from, ranging from daintv compacts at 50c and up to Airmaid Hosiery at $1 or exquisite fl» 4 4 fl Barbara Gould Dusting Powder, at the box ................................ 4» I « I W And,, during the social hour, why not serve "Gobs" of Ice Cfeam. WE DELIVER them retfdy to serve. Many hostesses are finding 6tir ' attractive paper luncheon sets to be just the thing for summer parties. John P. Cox Drug Co. DON'T FORGET "WE DELIVER" CALL 84 GREEN BEANS—2 Lb ....25c LIME S—Each - - U BANANAS—Golden Ripe—Lb 5t LEMONS, Nice Size—Dozen ......21c LETTUCE, Firm Heads—Each Sc. CARROTTS OR BEETS—Bunch ,...^......;5V PORK & BEANS Country Club Standard Size Call Sc SALT, l'/ 2 Lb. Size—3 Boxes O. K. SOAP—2 Bars L St CAMAY SOAP—Bar — - < • .„. Sc PEANUT BUTTER, Large Size Jar—Each 27t POTTED MEAT-MO cans .....^ : . t . Jewell Brand COFFEE 3 Lb. 59c 1 Lb. 21c O'BOY DRINKS—Bottle - 9c SUPER SUDS, Small Boxes—3 For 25c PALMOLIVE SOAP—Bar Sc UNION LEADER TOBACCO—2 Cans 15c VIENNA SAUSAGE—Each Sc APRICOTS cauatry 2 FOR 29c GINGER ALE, Large Bottles— Each MARGRATE TEA—'/ Lb. TISSUE, Waldorf— 4 For CRACKERS— 2 Pound Box LARD — Humko— 8 Pounds lOc 14c 17c 19c .61c Pie CHERRIES TWINKLE, Try This—6 For 2oc VINEGAR^Gallon 19c BRAN FLAKES—Country Club lOc CORN FLAKES—Country Club, Large lOc TOMATOES—3 Cans 25c SPINACH—No. 2 Country Club—Can lOc PEACHES—No. 2>/ 2 Can .......iSc CORN S,andardNo.2Can 2 APPLE SAUCE—No. 2 Can BREAD 22 oz. Twisted Loaf SALAD DRESSING, Embassy—Quart . TOMATO SOUP—Barba Ann MATCHES, Extra Large Boxes—6 For. SALMONDS—Mackerel Style MILK, C. C.—Tall, 3 for 17c—Small SPAGHETTI—28 oz. Can ..lOc ..lOc .2Sc .. 5c .25c .lOc . 3c .lOc SUGAR BAG O' SWEET 10 Lb. 53c Quality Meats Chuck Roast Stew Meat Ground Beef Brisket Roast STEAKS-Round or Loin-Lb. SUMMER SAUSAGE-Lb. LUNCH MEATS SPRINGERS-Each FRESH FISH-Lb. Jar Pickled Pig Feet— Each 12ic 17lc 22c 35c 10c lOc [AMD SHOULDRER— Pound ............ 17'/ 2 c L A 1H B LEGS— Pound .............................. 24c SMOKED BACON mmira « unM ..1 6c

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