Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 14, 1934 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, September 14, 1934
Page 6
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fv v ''{f2ji.' fe?S HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Friday, September 14, 1984 Football Schedule of Reddies-Tigers Both Colleges Have Good Prospects for Winning- Teams ARKADELPHIA. Ark.—Except for ittt open date. September £0. the 10- gnme football schedule of Ounchitn College has been complete. A new- tomer on the schedule is L. S. U. Northeast Center of Monroe. La., which will be met at El Dorado, No- Yernber IT. Highlights nre the gr.mes with College o£ the Oxarks. Arkansas Tech, Hendrix and Henderson. Ozarks never has won from Ouaehita on Ozark's field. Last year Ozark won 3 to 0, at Arkadelphia. The Hendrix game will Thousands of Women Bendited By Cardui The benefits many women obtain from Cardui give them great confidence in it... "I have four children," writes Mrs. J. L. Norred, of Lagrange, Ga. "Before the birth of my children, I was weak, nervous and tired. I had a lot of trouble with my back. I took Cardui each time and found it so helpful. Cardui did mpre to allay the nausea at these times than anything I have ever used. I am In very (food health nnd believe Cardut did » lot of it." . . . Thousands of women testify Cardui benefited them. If It does not benellt YOU, consult a physician. bo played in Arkadelphin the nisht of October 26. Thanksgiving Day will find the time-honored rivals, the Omi- chita Tigers and Henderson Reddirs. in Arkadelphia. The schedule follows: September 28, open. CVtobcr 3—Tcxnrknna College at Texarkana (night.> October 12—State Teachers College at Conway (nit>ht.) October 19-Collcgc of the Ozi-.rkj at Clarksville (nisht. > October 26—Hendrix at Arkadolphia (night.* November 3—Centenary at Shrcve- port. November 9—Arkansas Tech at Arkadelphia. November 17—L. S. U. Northeast Center at El Dorado. November 24—Monticello A. and M. at Monticello. November 2D—Henderson at Arkadelphia. Reddles' Schedule Two open dates appear on.tlic football schedule of Henderson State Teachers College which was announced by Coach Eugene Sherman. The state champions have no games scheduled for November 2 or November 24. Henderson yvill make an effort to prolong its tenure as state champion?, having won the honor in 1932 and 1933 without the loss of a game to an Arkansas rival. Duke Wells. Arkansas' premier forward passer, may be expected to be even, better than last yar, with the new smaller ball and less restrictions about tossing the ball over (lie goal line. Fletcher Harrison and Ed Sherman ilso are sharpshooting forward pass- A Right From the Quid Sod ALL OVER THE WORLD APPLES—2 Pounds 15c BANANAS—3 Pounds 19c LETTUCE—Hard Head 7'/ 2 c CARROTS and BEETS—Bunch 5c CABBAGE, Nice and Green—Lb 3c CELERY—Stalk 9c ONIONS, Yellow Globe—3 Pounds 10c POTATOES, Western Triumph—10 Lbs 27c JEWEL COFFEE Pound 3 Pounds 19c 59c PORK & BEANS, Country Club—Can 5c POTTED MEAT—2 Cans 5c VIENNA SAUSAGE—2 Cans 15c HAM LOAF—San 10c CRACKERS, Wesco-2 Ib. box 17e MARSHMALLOWS—Pound 15c TOMATO SOUP, B. A.—Can 5c PICKLES, Sour or Dill—Quart 15c SWEET RELISH—Jar 10c Chum SALMONS-can 10c j PINEAPPLE JUICE—Can 15c MUSTARD—Quart Jar lOc HERSHEY'S COCOA—Pound 14c BRAN FLAKES—Box lOc Last Chance—Get Yours Now «rt ^^ CHERRIES, for pies-Can 1 Oc Fancy Avondale A STRING BEANS-Can 1 COUNTRY CLUB BREAD—22 oz lOc EXTRACT, Dr. Races— '/ 2 oz lOc GUM, Any Flavor—3 for '. lOc UNION LEADER TOBACCO—2 Cans 15 UNION LEADER TOBACCO—2 cans 15c RED BEANS—No. 1 Can 6c TOMATO JUICE-C. C Large Can Quality Meats « I STEAKS, Lb 91 Q « I ROAST, Lb g.L C •« ™ BREAST, Lb §!Q Rolled Rib Roast f\ * 1 /11 * I * Bnch Chili Sliced Bacon Franks or Bologna—Lb. Breakfast Bacon KB™™ NO BONE OK WASTE—LB. HOME AIAOE—I'OUNU SWIFTS- -POUND 15c 25c KINDLKSS—LB. A VO.NJ1A LK C'KKAMKKY— 1'OL'NI) Swift's Picnics ^^ ^ , s ,-i. B . 17 \ c rleat B(M Crade-No Stags or Culls-LB. I I 2 C Fresh Fish and Oysters i "Them was the days, lassies," ejaculates Tom Sliarkey, the preat Irish heavyweight who fought all the top {lighters from Jim 'JoruGti. to. Bob Fitzsimmons, Peter Maher and others. Tom vls^ ited the Irish village at the Chicago World's Fair and there encountered several colleens from Erin, to whom he is showing that lethal right of his, while bemoaning the lack of good Irish ring men today. crs on the Roddies' squad. The Henderson schedule follows: October 5—L. P. I. at Arkadulphia. October 12—Monticello A. anl M. at Monticello (night.t October 19—State Teachers at Arkadelphia (night.) October 26—Arkansas Tech at Russellville. November 2. open. November 8—S. E. T. C. at Durant, Oklahoma. November 16—College of the Ozarks at Arkadelphia. November 24—Open. November 29—Ouaehita at Arkadelphia. Washington Mrs. J. M. May, Evelyn May, and Miss Virginia Stewart were Hope visitors Tuesday morning. Mrs. J. P. Bycrs and daughter, Nell Jean, are spending the week in Yancy with Mrs. Byers' mother, Mrs. E. H. Amonnette. Miss Noelle Levins of Kilgore, Texas spent Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bob Levins. Mrs. C. M. Williams is visiting her daughter, Mrs. Q. T. Lone in Snyder this week. Miss Dora Parsons has returned from a trip to Houston, Texas. Mrs. L. J. Hill of Scminole, Okla., was the week end guest of the J. S. Monroe family. Miss Louise Pilkinton and James Pilkinton left Sunday for Arkadelphia to enroll in Henderson State as Junior;;. Jiimcs will be president of the student body there this year. Mrs. Jirn Beardcn is visiting Mr. ami Mrs. John lice.sc at Shover Springs this week. Mrs. Autrey Young of Chicago and | i Mrs. Jack Darling of Oneicla, N.Y..J are the guests of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Turner. Mrs. W. R. Pruitl, Miss Margaret Pruitt iincl Miss Myra L fi e Boyell madf a trip In Center Point Tuesday. Mrs. Ella Cold, Mrs. Iv U. Timher- lako. Mrs. Lannie BcH:, Misses Joella Gold, Vivian Bi'ck anil Kvulyn Timberlake went to Hope to the show on | Tuesday. | Mrs. J. D. Lanior of Bownsville, i Tcnn., who has been visiting her bro- I ther, W. E. Elmore and family, for j the past two weeks, returned to her . home on Monday. i Miss Fannie Jane Elmore left Mon| day for Arkadelphia to enroll in Oua- I chila college. j Mrs. R. E. Wood and three sons of ! ElDoradn weer the week end guests ' of her sister, Mrs. Paul Dudney, an<l family. P/Irs. W. il. Etter Jr., has returned home from a visit wilh her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. N. Trimble in El- Dorado. | Mrs. Lai Moses has returned from | the Home Demonstration Club encampment at Gump Pike. ! Mrs. J. P. Webb and daughter of Ox.an spent Tuesday here. i Mr. and Mrs. Paul Rowe were bus- i incss visitors in Hope Tuesday. i .Mr. and Mrs. Gray Carrigan have . gone to Seminolo, Okla., to make their i home. | Miss K.athi-yn Holt visited friends in 1 Scminole. Okla., and Nashville last week end. j Mrs. Marie Jacks Holt of Harrison was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Lee A. Holt and Miss Kalhryn Holt this week. Mr;;. J. M. Ami,urn of -Lake Village who ha.-, oeen visiting Mrs. T. J. Itob- inscn, left Sunday to visit relatives in Arkadelphia. Mr. and Mrs. Guy Card and baby of Hupe were the Suim.iy guests of Mr. «uifl Mrs. J. It. Card. Miss Imi^cne Hol/mson, Billy Robinson and Ki'.vin Catt, Jr.. of Atlanta, Ga.. went to Hope Tuesday to see "Tree.sure Island." i Hev. \V. H. bliiigley. Miss Mary Sue Stingley and Miss Lucille Hulsey spent Sunday at Antioeh. Mr:,. J. E. McGuire of Hope visit- cd tiie local canning kitchen Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. F. V. Portcrficld of the Jakajoncs neighborhood have moved to town and are occupying the old Ellis home. Paul and Lucille McCormailc of Route 1 have returned home from a week's visit in Little Rock with their uncle, Hugh McCormack. Miss Ruby Maxinc Lively is visiting this week in Shreveport, the guest j of relatives and friends. ; Miss Agatha Bullard is visiting her sister, Mrs. Dick Johnson, formerly Miss Adelle Bullard, in Texarkana, this week. Miss Myrtle Belle Ncal and brother have gone to Texarkana to enroll in schoolthcrc. Miss Evelyn Muldrow of Hope is vis iling her aunt, Mrs. Jim Muldrow. Miss Frances Euson, who has been the very able editor of this column for the past year, entered Magnolia A. and M. College this week. Hereafter the social end of the paper will be in charge of Mrs. W. H. Etter, Jr., who will appreciate your turning in all items of interest in and around Washington. The Womans Auxilar yof the Presbyterian church met Monday afternoon at the church with seven members present. Mrs. C. C. Stuart was leader of the program on Christian Education and Ministerial Relief. Those taking part on the program were Mrs. I. L. Pilkinton, Mrs. Evelyn Hu'bbard and Mrs. W. H. Etter. During the business session it was decided to have a Hallowe'en entertainment, on the night of October 31, the nature of it to be decided at a later time. origin and history of all religious .•symbolism and ritual, we should find that originally the form had meaning nnd reality for the one who used it; but the tendency is constantly for such forms to lose their original significance or reality. What was originally done with deep sincerity and inclining becomes simply n lifeless ritunl or practice. Nor is that the worst side of the matter. Often regard for the forms, nnd the ritual observances of erligious habit becomes far more insistent Ihnn (lie moral and spiritual rtalitien, and ' even men of religion will have hate ' nnd violence toward one another in their controversies and quarrels over matters of form rather than reality. The illustrations in Scripture are surely strongly in mind. One recalls how the formal lieral observance of (he Sabbath had become so exaggerated in the minds of certain bigots that they would have been willing even to kill Jesus because he henlrd the sick and disabled upon the Sabbath day. An illustration in more modeintime is the story, probably fictitious, of pirates who attacked a ship, murdered the crew, and were indulging in revelry and wassail when they were suddenly conscience stricken, realizing that they were eating meat on Friday. Such an illustration is extreme, but it signifies what has happened very widely in a lesser way. This was the condition in Israel of Isaiah's time. The people h-'d become niueh more concerned about outward observance lhan upon the vital matters of truth and honesty and justice, and it was under these circumstances that Isaiiih uttered the plain words of our lesson. They strike hnme to mind and conscience with keen and .startling reality. Isaiah says that religion docs not consist in outward reverence and oh- | scrvancc of certain forms. He dares ] to dramatize Ihe Almighty and to put j on the lips of God the command for real cleanliness of life nnd the denunciation of formal profession of re- i ligion on the part of those whose hands are dripping with the bUxxl of injustice. | How strikingly the words apply to our own age! "Wash you. make you clean; put away the evil of your doings from before mine eyes; cease to i do evil; learn to do well; seek judgment, relieve the oppressed; judge the fatherless; plead for the widow." The lesson docs not end, however, on the note of denunciation and com- I mand. Deeper in the religion of a God of love and mercy is the note | of appeal and the assurance that there is forgiveness "Come now, and let us reason together, said the Lord: Though your sins be as scarlet, they-shall be as white as snow; though they be red like crimson, they shall be ns wool." Here we have set before us the profound realities of religion in their height and in their death. The teaching of the lesson is not that oblations and sacrifices are necessarily vain, nor that forms and symbols in religion are altogether to be avoided. These things are perhaps in some measure matters of temperament and inherent attitude on the part of the worshipper. The leaching, however, is clear and I plain that, where the deeper realities ! of morality and spirituality are lacking, form and ritual can have no ! meaning. j A statement of Marco Polo's required 600 years to prove. He discovered the great sheep now known as Ovis Poli, but the world believed that no such animal existed until 600 years- later, j Eagles arc ia disrepute in Alaska because of the complaints from salmon fisheries that the birds destroy an enormous amount of the salmon every year. Weekly Sunday School Lesson Text: Isaiah 1:111-21) The Inlci 11.\liiniiil Uniform Sunday School l.i-ssiin for Scptcmlicr 15, 1!,V \VM. K. GIUtOY, I). I). !'j(ii(or of Advance Thi- cunli'iisl between form and reality in religion, between religion in litual observance and religion in heart, life and daily conduct, has been present in every age. The tendency of religion to express itself in forms and symbols seems to be inherent in religion or in man. Everywhere religion in its expression has taken on Mich forms and symbols, and even Ihe barest, most Puritan, sort of Christian worship is not entirely free from them. I suppose, f we could trace the MALARIA Speedy Relief of Chills and Fever Don't Irl Malaria tear you «pnrt with its racking chills and burning ,"cvcr. Trust to no home-made or mere makeshift remedies. Take the medicine prepared especially for Malaria—Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic. Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic gives real relief from Malaria because it's a icienlific combination of tasteless ininine and tonic iron. The quinine kills the Malarial infection in the blood. The iron builds up Ihe system and helps fortify against further at-1 tack. At the first sign of any attack of Malaria take Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic. Bctler still tyke it regularly during the Malaria season to ward off the disease. Grove's Tastelss Chill Tonic is absolutely harmless and tastes good. Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic now comes in Ivvo sizes, 5flc and $1. The $1 si/.e contains 2'/'a times as much as the 50c si/.e and gives you 25% more for your money. Gel u bottle today at any store. HOT SPRINGS, ARK HOWE HOTEL RATES—#1.50 to #3.00 PER DAY New — Fireproof 100 Rooms European Plan Centrally Located Corner of Central ana Canyon streets—only one block from bath house row, shopping district, doctors' offices and theatres. All highways nnd street cars pass our doors. AH outside rooms with bath toilet—lavatory—phones—fana - bed lamps. Fine furnishing* and equipment. Reasonably Priced C A F E Roof-Garden. Garage, Beauty Parlor, Barber Shop, Cigar and News Stand. Golf and Country Club Privilege! J. WILL HOWE President and General Manager IVORY FLAKES 25c Large Box Small Box FREE EGGS STRICTLY FKKSH-I'O/. 25c L I P T O N'S TEA . Z1c '/ 2 Lb. 40c YELLOW SOAP O.K. 10 Bars 19c SODA-6 10-oz boxes 23c PALMOLIVE BEADS Box lOc One Free GRAHAM CRACKERS 2Lb. 29c lib. 17c LOAF MEAT Or SAUSAGE 3 Lb 25c FRESH SHIPMENT OF Buffalo and Cat Fish Fresh Oysters SPECIAL OATS Large Size Glassware 19c 21 C Cabbage 2 Ib. 7c Turnips & Tops BUNCH 1 0c Carrots 2 BUNCHES 1 5c Lemons ^™ s./,.:~no/, 20c LAKC-.i: S1/.K-UO/. KEG MALT-Can 57c MAYONAISEMIXER and Pint Wesson Oil O-C E D A R WAX and APPLIER-both for 89c CURED HAM Center Sliced-—Lb. 29c PICNIC HAMS Fancy Cured 4 to 6 Pound Pound 17c FANCY FULL DRESSED FRYERS-Each 35c FANCY K. C. BEEF O 1 feAllO ANY CUT-LB- 1 7 2 C ROAST ',:„,«-„,. 12lc CHOICE NATIVE BEEF _ _^ 4 £"1 k | W ^|| I M JjlCaKS LOIN mid T-BONE—LB I fci 2 ' il 0 a S I I'OUN'I) Home Owned HOBBS GRO. & MKT Home Operated "I Thought You Had an ELECTRIC REFRIGERATOR!" f x^aapSP* \ «£ V "An electric refrigerator? We did have one, and I'm glad George isn't home to hear you. It's a touchy matter with him! "George gave me the best one made last Christmas and I \vas thrilled to pieces for a while. Hut it wasn't four days till I noticed the food didn't taste as fresh as it used to. You know—everything in the refrigerator tasted like everything else! George started kicking like a mule about the butler, the salads, even the taste of the ice cubes themselves. We had a service man out—he couldn't find a thing wrong-—said we'd get used to it like everyone else did. Can you imagine? "Well, we're back to ice again, thank goodness. George says it air-conditions our food—carries the odors down the drain. I'm no scientist—all I know is our food tastes fresher and stays fresher longer!" ICE ELIMINATES FOOD ODORS! Air-light cabinets, iiirrlianically. i-licmirally cc;nlcd, with dry atmosphere, do nol provide "air-conditioned'' rcfrigcraliun. Without a drain or oiiilct, ga:;cs and odors, or slime, i<_>i|aiii conlineil within Mich air-light cabinets and linger to vitiate the air and to be absorbed by (lie fowls stored (herein and by the water which is frozen into ice cubes. —Report of Refrigeration Research I'urcaii. Minneapolis, Minnesota. SOUTHERN ICE & UTILITIES COMPANY COMMUNITY ICE & PRODUCE COMPANY HOME ICE COMPANY

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