Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 3, 1934 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, August 3, 1934
Page 6
Start Free Trial

vT* HOPS STAR. HOPE, ARKANSAS Friday, August & 1934 P-H f f HollyGrove . A windstorm, rain and lightning . hit this community last Monday nil' ' tsustag some damage, howevern none % aetfous. v Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Sutton were called to the bedside of their daugh- ', teiv Mrs. Ed Shapley of Smackover Mrs. Shapley is now reported as be' Iftg very much improved. Mr. and: Mrs. Monroe Willis and daughter Mildred of West Oklahoma Hire visiting their parents and other relatives. ' J. f. Willis and-family visited Mr. kfld Mrs; Sherman Roberts last Friday flight. Mrs. Maude Elliott spent Thursday afternoon -with Mrs. Martha Hembree. Mrs. Harrison Worthy returned to her home Monday after a two weeks' Visit her daughter Mrs. Willie Hoover tn Murfreesboro. •> ftir. and Mrs. Kennie Atkins and children Kennie Jr, and Helen Marie it Battlefield spent ; last Friday with relatives at thsi place. Mrs. M. E. Atkins of Battlefield is Visiting her son J. C. Atkins and family and atended the revival meeting at Jakajones. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Hulsey and children and Mrs. Nancy Hulsey and Clifton Billingsley were visitors at the church Sunday afternoon. R. T. Hembree, J. F. Willis and R. L, Elliott were visitors in Washington Wednesday. Oak Grove • Mr. and Mrs. Lee England of Shover Springs spent Monday night with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Ross and family. Miss Hattie Jackson and Catherine Ross returned home Sunday afternoon alter spending a few days near Stamps.' Mr. and Mrs. Bernard. Barbaree of Harmony spent Sunday with. Mr. and Mrs, Fred Camp and Charlie Williams. Miss Martha Jane> and Dorothy May Jones of Centerville spent Monday night with Mr. and Mrs. Bennie Jones. : Born: To Mr. and Mrs. Marshal Beefy Monday, a son whom they have named Thomas Walker. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Ross spent Sunday with his brother Mr. and Mrs. Burl Ross. Mr. and Mrs. Sam England and Family of Shover Springs spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Leo Collier and family. Mrs. Mary Putman of Green Laseter is sepnding a few days with her daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Ross and family. ^Mrs. Ernest Ross called on Miss Aud rey Ross a while Tuesday morning. 'Mis Hattie Jackson was the dinner guest of Catherine Ross Sunday. Miss Rena Nell Mullins, Delora Sparks and Jewel Ross spent Sunday with Misses Marie and Louise Collier. T. B. Wise septa Sunday with Mr. Ernest Ross annd family. Mellon's Cousin Happy In Tenement Basement . ..... .. .. Tokio conducted a special service to honor the spirits of 168 horses and 19 cows which have served the . Japanese imperial household. In the basement ot the Pittsburgh tenement, the dark entrance to which is shown In the picture at the left, lives AVil- liam Andrew Mellon, above, cousin of Banker Andrew Mellon, whose mansion is only flvo miles away. Happy despite his poverty, the GO-year-old man declares he wouldn't trade his abode for the best suite in a hotel and says "Cousin Andy is all right," because the banker extended aid when lie learned of liis relative's financial plight, due to loss ot his money in western railroad enterprises. Old Liberty Mrs. J. B. Hicks/Miss Beulah Hick and Mr. and Mrs! Sue Hicks spent Sunday in Magnolia. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Shearer, Mr. and Mrs. George Shearer visited Mr. and Mrs. Calhoun Sunday. Mrs. Floyd Pardue and Mrs. John Winchester called on Mrs. T. F. Hicks Monday. Mrs. Guy Hicks called on Mrs. Guy Shearer Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Sylvester Kolb were Hone visitors Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Shearer and G. M. Shearer were Patmos visitors on Thursday. Oscar Mosier, Guy Hicks, Robert Griffin, Sylvester Kolb atended the candidate speaking at Guernsey on Monday. Miss Lolo Hicks was the Wednesday night guest of Mrs. Flyd Pardue. Bros. Gas and Bros. Cans and Bass of Arkadelphia" started a ten days' revival at this place Sunday night. Everyone is invited to attend these services. We are having some good preaching and singing. The home club wil meet at the home of Mrs. J. E. Mosier Friday. Twenty-eight cities, 32 counties, and one state bear the name of Washington in this country. Washington Mrs. L. C. Thornton and litle son Billy Bob, have returned to their home in ElDodado after a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.' Tom Parsons. Mrs. E. H. Amonnete of Yancy was the Sunday guest of her daughter, Mrs. J. P. Byers. Miss Imogene Robinson and Miss Lucille Hulsey were Monday visitors in Hope. The Baptist Missionary Society will meet at the church Monday afternoon at 4 o'clock. Mrs. John Card will teach the lesson. Mr. and Mrs. Marion Rows and baby daughter, Judith Anne, and little Miss Mary Louise Watkins of Ashdown were the Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jimmie May. William Harold and Miss Sarah Louise Grant of Little Rock are the guests of their aunt, Mrs. Sallie L. Etter and Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Etter. Miss Margaret Martin has returned to her home in Haworth, Okla., after a weeks visit with Mr. and Mrs. Melson Frazier. Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Nelson, Miss Letha Frazier and Fred Norwood are spending the week in the Ozarks. Miss Mary Kathryn Page entertained with a party at her home Saturday night. Mr. and Mrs, Earl White of Texar- kana were the Monday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Boyett. Mrs. Jim Bearden, Miss Myrtle Bear- ty for the younger set, Miss Ruby Wakelcy of Nashville is visiting her sister, Mrs. Earl Rob* ins nnd Mr. Robins. Mrs. John Barrow and son John Jr., left Tuesday for Oklahoma City where they will visit the Rev. and Mrs. Rupert Nannie. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Pcrrin and daughter, Bettie Sue are spending several days with Mrs. Pcrrin's parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Robins. Little Miss Betty Rhea Utlcy has returned to her home in Nashville after visiting her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Robins. Mrs. J. B. Robins and Mrs. John Barrow were business visitors in Hope Monday. Mrs. E. K. Rusey and Mr. and Mrs. E. K. Russey Jr., of Dallas wisited Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Robins here Sunday. Mrs. E. E. Hudspeth of Texarkana spent a few day? last week with her mother, Mrs. W. H. Robins. Mrs. Mollie Hatch of Hope is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Ben Goodlett, Miss Daisy Bell Ball of Nashville is visiting Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Ball and family. Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Smith of Nashville spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. George Smith. Mr. and Mrs, Frank Swizerhoff and little daughter Frances of Longview, Texas spent the past week with Mr, and Mrs. J. K. Ellis. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Stone of Longview are visiting relatives here. B. A. Barrow, who underwent an emergency operation in Memphis last Sunday for appendicitis is reported as doing fine. Weekly Sunday School Lesson The International Uniform Sunday den and Hery Gray Bearden spent School Lesson for August S. Sunday in Rocky Mound. I After a short visit with the W. V.I Frazier family, Mrs. M. C. Kolb andj Miss Nita Mae Kolb have returned to | their home in Texarana. By WM. E. GILUOY, D. D. Editor of Advance The solution of social problems, especially as they affect the individual Mrs. Claud Agee and Miss Claudia in financial pressure and hardship, Agee were Tuesday Viistors in Hope, j would be easy if it could be met in Miss Juanita Norwood of Texas is every case with the miraculous power the guest of Miss Kate Norwood on Route Two. Ozan Mrs. L. L. Ryder and Miss Kathryn exercised by Elisha in the story that constitutes the major part of our lesson. The situation is simple and one that has been, unfortunately, too often repeated in the history of every society. A woman had lost her husband by death, and a creditor was pressing for Stuart of Beaumont, Texas visited settlement of debts. The age permit- Mr, and Mrs. Miller Saturt and fam- ted some practices that are no longer i in use today, and the creditor had ily the past week. Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Higgason and ' come to take the woman's two sons children have returned to their home as bondsmen until the debt should be in Irving, Texas after a visit with' paid, relatives here. \ in her distress she appealed to Mrs. M. M. McCloughan and son Elisha, and Elisha, according to the Merel Eedwards of Hope were the re- ancient story, solved her problem by cent guests of Mr. and Mrs. Miller j a miracle. She had in her house only Stuart and family. i a pot of oil—a slight thing that inter- M"iss Mary Frances Irwin visited von cd between her and complete pov- Mr. and Mrs. Ruel Norwood in Nash- e rty. ville the past week. I Nevertheless, Elisha told her to go Miss Charline Erwin is visiting rel- ] and borrow vessels from her nnigh- a lives in Hazen, Ark. j bora, empty vessels and many of them. Miss JearietUe Citty entertained Then to shut the door upon herself Friday evening with a delightful par- "I'm simply thrilled! though it's hard deciding how to spend it. Maybe I'll buy an all-wave radio . . . maybe I'll make a down-payment on a sporty little car .. . "Alice, my best friend, suggested an electric refrigerator. It really sounded good—at first. Then Jack and I decided to check up. We asked our butcher among others—he knows refrigeration from A to Z!" 'It's all riyht," he said, "for my meat market, because my cooler is ventilated. But I wound- n't have an electric outfit in my own home. The home-sized electric cabinets are all air-tight — you don't get any circulation and pretty soon your food tastes like onions, fish or what-not. Ice, on the other liand, really "air-conditions" your refrigerator. Food odors are absorbed by the melting ice and, carried down the drain. Foods stay fresher-tasting. 1 use ice at home," said our butcher, "and I advise you to do the same! "So I'm still $100 ahead. P'haps I'll buy a new evening outfiit . . .'' Southern Ice &* Utilities Community Ice 6- Produce Co, & and her sons and to pour the oil into the vessels, setting them aside as they were filled. The woman did as she was told, and as the oil was poured out it increased until all the vessels were filled, though even more were brought. As she came joyfully to tell Elisha what had happened, he told her to go and sell the oil, pay the debt, and maintain her children with the balance. It is a beautiful story which we wish might be applied very directly! to all such problems. Unfortunately,: the method does not seem available, • and there is little hope that we can ' help necessitous widows and other needy people today through the miraculous means. Nevertheless, the story has a deeper significance than might appear. Deeply written in the record is the prophet's profound sympathy with the woman and his willingness to help her. If there were everywhere the same sympathy with the distressed, needy, and oppressed, and the willingness to help them, considering all the resources of oar modern life, the things available for such help would correspond very truly to the cruise of oil that never failed. Though the powers that God offers us for solution of our social problems toda yare not miraculous, they they are so abundant, if we are only following God's way and are obedient to his will, that not even this amazing story could over-represent the increasing fruitfulness and productivity of the means of ministration. Along with this is a story of the increase of loaves of barley bread and full ears of corn that corresponds in some respects to the story in the New Testament to the miraculous feeding of five thousand. Here again, though we may not expect to see such miracles repeated in our modern society, the stories suggested the inexhaustible powers and resources with which God has endowed us in nature and life, if we will but make use of these means in God's way, with the courage of those who above all things are devoted to the doing of his will and to the service of humanity in love and ministration. NRA to Protect "LitfoFellow" Johnson Declares Independent Enterprise Still Necessary CHICAGO—(fl>) -General Hugh S. Johnson pledged full powers of the NRA Thursday to maintain status quo of the small business man. Addressing a luncheon meeting of Illinois code authorities, he predicted a day when evolution of mass distribution methods might eliminate small enterprises but added: "This is no time to permit such sudden and expulsive change." He said that the Recovery Administration did not favor price fixing, and would never permit exploitation of the public by price provisions in the codes. Nevertheless, he promised that such provisions would never be withheld when necessary to save an industry or maintain decent labor standards. He said the NRA code "must not be used to exploit or deny its rights to labor; to exploit the public, to produce monopoly or oppress small enterprise, or to take advantage of related industries. What fair practice codes could do, he said, was to eliminate abuses long recognized by business as destructive of legitimate profit and practice. "In every, industry there is always about a 10 per cent minority—the chiseling fringe—who just don't give a damn," Johnson snid. "Now the effects of completion throughout the industry arc such that the practices of 10 per cent can drag down to their level the whole of an industry. "It may be that mail order houses and filling station sales should run out all tire dealers—that chains should eliminate all independents in every line of employment that employment and independent earnings there should be reduced by one-third, but this is no time to permit such a sudden and explosive change. "With between 10 and 12 million people unemployed and general commerce and industry barely recovered from the worst mortality in history this is no lime to withdray the actual and moral support of the NRA from our convalescent structure. To the full extent of the powers of the NUA we shall maintain the status quo of small enterprises in thrs country." Another Made 111 by Hope Diamond Chief Purser of S. S. Car- inthia Is Mysteriously Stricken LONDON, Eng. —($>)— The famous Hope diamond, repuded to have an evil influence on anyone associated with it reached England Thursday on the Carthinia in a penant around the neck of its owner, Mrs. E. L. W. McLean of Washington. And the chief pursur of the liner, H. H, Bennett, who touched the gem during the voyage lay ill in bed. Mrs. McLean, who has been on a cruise to Russia accompanied by her son and daughter, intend? to visit in London for 10 days and Is taking the sinister stone with her. Landing at Southampton, she was wearing Jewelry, including the diamond, estimated to be worth $500,000. Mrs. McLean said that although she hnd possesed the stone for 25 years she had escaped bad luck so far. "But I do dread the effects on my friends and do nil that is possible to keep them from touching it," she said. "If (hoy do, then the curse falls on them.' It is understood that the purser be- came til soon after handling the stone during the cruise. A Swedish statlstlcnl society ha cal- olution, pestilence ond famine, the World war deplived the world of no less than 40,000,000 lives. Fiften thousnnd tons of preserves in unsealed jars arc stored in nn English jnm factory without fear of flies. Amber window glass is used to cut out the ultra-violet rays. After 15 years of experimenting, t*o Australian inventors have perfected a sugar cane harvester that doei the work of from 200 to 300 laborers. A new typa of English lifeboat u-ill not sink, wil right itself in 25 seconds if tverturned, and its motors will run even when the boat is filled with water, since they are incased in water proof shells. WARNING ORDER A. S. Williams Plaintiff vs. Ltr.3 M. Williams Defendant The Defendant, Lena M. Williams, ii hereby wsrr.ed to . appear in this sz'^f- within thirty DRESS SALE Entire Stock Cotton and Silk THE GIFT SHOP Phone 252 Adding Machine Paper We Deliver Johnson Printing Co. Phone 31 Refinish Your Floors Sanding Machine for Rent Harry W. Shiver Plumbing—Electrical Appliances Phone 259 AIRMAID HOSE $1.00 Hill Open nights and Sundays B r i a n f § Drug Store ALL OVER THE WORLD ORANGES, California—Dozen 19 C BANANAS, Yellow Ripe—3 Pounds 17c LEMONS, Nice Large—Dozen 23c LETTUCE—Hard Head 5 C CELERY—Nice Crisp Stalk 12</ 2 c CARROTS Or BEETS—Bunch 5c POTATOES, Red Triumph—10 Lbs 19 C ONIONS, Yellow Globe—3 Lbs 13c STRING BEANS—Can n c RED RIPE CHMRIES NEW CHOP-CAN 10c VIENNA SAUSAGE, Armour's—Can 5c POTTED MEAT, Armour's—2 Cans 5c HAM LOAF, Armour's—Can lOc DRIED BEEF, Armour's—Glass lOc SOAP I 1 & Ci Or YELLOW 0 BARS CLOROX—Bottle 15c SOAP, Camay—3 Bars 14c SALT, 5c size—3 Packages lOc SALT, Ice Cream—10 Lbs lOc FLOUR 48 Lb. $1.55 24 Lb. 89c PUFFED WHEAT—Box lOc BRAN FLAKES, Country Club—Box lOc CORN FLAKES, Country Club—Box lOc COCOA, Hershey's—Small Can 5c APPLE SAUCE—Can lOc JEWEL COFFEE Pound 3 Pound 59c TOMATOE JUICE, Country Club—Can 5c PIMENTOES, Small can 9c DOG FOOD—3 Cans 25c MEAL—24 Pounds Full Cream 50c KIDNEY BEANS, Country Club—3 Cans 25c GINGER ALE—Large Bottle lOc MUSTARD—Quart Jar 13c Shoulder Roast, Lb Rib Chops, Lb Breast or Stew, Lb 91 Loin Chops, Lb I 9 Smo. BACON STEW MEAT OLEO CHUCK ROAST S1RLOAN STEAKS K c SALT MEAT Swift's Radio Squares—LB. NICE, TENDER—POUND EATftlORE-POUNO BEEF—FOUND ; BEEF—LB. 4Jc LEAN STREAKE—FOUND 1 2 i 2 ESur Boors WENT TO A DINNER, o PARTY NEXT EVENING AT THE CLOB WUEPE Svtv/iA \VAS GIVIWG- WEE PAfflY OAWCED WITH BOOTS wric i Vt)U'RE THE BEST OANCER. HERE, BOOTS YOU'LL FIND THE !N THE ME Ster ..,.,..

What members have found on this page

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