Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 3, 1935 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 3, 1935
Page 3
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ARKAfttAfe spreads Its wing*. And, soars beyond Itself, or selfish things. Talent has need of stepping stones: some crdm, Some cheated purpose, some great pnin or less, Must lay the groundwork, and arouse • ambition, Before it labors onward to fruition. There Is no bnlklng Genius. Only death Can silence it or hinder. While there's breath Or sense of feeling, It will spurn the sod, Awl lift itself to glory, nnd to god. -E. W. W. A splendid program on the Colonial Period of American Literature featured the first meeting of the club sea- non on Wednesday afternoon, when th 0 Bay View Rending Club met at thc Champlin home on S. Elm street with' Dr. Etta Champlin and Miss Mamie Twitchcll as gracious hostesses. The business period was conducted by the president, Mrs. E. E..White, at which time, Mrs. W. P. Ageo'.s resignation us recording .secretary was rend and accepted, nnd Mrs. Fred R. Harrison was unanimously elected to fill the place. The Constitution and By- who discussed the writers of the Sowth stressing Ohth<t gradual dfrvelopnwftt of Southern literature from the tittle of Cnptnln Johh Smith of VlrglhiA, wrote the first American book to the time of William Byrd and William Strnchey, whose manuscript seems to have reached the eye of William Sliakcspenre and gave the great dramatist the inspiration for one of his best plays, "The Tempest." Mrs. D. B. Thompson colscd this unusually interesting program by rending selections from the writers of the period, Laws were read by Mrs. George , somc of whjch pr(m . d vorv amuslng . •.'pragins, Mrs. Gus Hnynes chairman of the year book committee gave some explanations in regard to thc studies as outlined in thc study course and presented a chart showing thc different periods of American literature, offering helpful suggestions as to making cnch period more interesting and fuller than shown in thc ycnr book, she also stated that the club was under obligations to Miss Annie Jean Walker for typing the books. Mrs. T. R. Billingsley was introduced ns leader for the afternoon's program. Mrs. Billingsley gave a very comprehensive outline of the Colonial Period, that wns both, very pleasing and instructive; she stated that history WHS what th c people of a country had done, .md literature expressed is feelings and thoughts, leading up to the gradual development of American literature after the landing of th c > colonists. Mrs. Fred R. Harrison named six of the New England writers of the per- Following the program, the hostesses assisted by Mrs. C. M. Agoe, Mrs. Arch Moore and Mrs. Sid Henry served n delightful ice course with cake. The meeting was held in the Sun Parlor, which was bright and attractive with a quantity of gracefully arranged full flowers. Guests for thc afternoon were Mrs. Frank Ward, Mrs. Edwin Ward and Mrs. £ld Henry. Mrs. Guy Holt was welcomed as a new member. Thc Cemetery association will meet at 3 o'clock Friday afternoon at the city hall. Mrs. Lawrence Boycl of Corpus Christie, Texas, is the guest of the Barlow family nnd other relatives and friends. Warneke Family to See Lon Pitch But It Takes Good Lawyer to Persuade Them to Go to Chicago HOT SPRINGS, Ark.-Mr. nnd Mrs. Luke Wnrneke, parents of the pitch- Ing ace of the Chicago Cubs, accompanied by Prosecuting Attorney and Mrs. Houston Emory, left Wednesday for Chicago, They will sec all the World Series gnmes in that city and, if they wish, go hack to Detroit should adltionnl gnmes ther c be necessary. Mr. Emory received a telephone call from Lon Wnmeke Sunday. "Go over Into Montgomery county nnd gel ma nnd paw and bring them to Chicago for the games there," he asked. "My wife and I want them and won't take no for an answer. Now, you may have trouble getting them away from home. They hnvc never sern a World Series, so just serve n .subpoena or some legal document on "em." Emory went to Montgomery county. At first Lon's parents "didn't know about going," but finally agreed. "Last lime Lon was In a World Series'," explained his father, "I list- Mrs. S. L. Reed, Mrs. Robert Wilson, Mrs. Frances Allison and Miss . Zenobia Heed were spend the day i p.7 cf i j n 'N o ih c r follow bet me Lon .od. and commented on their style of j ^^ of Mr _ |int , Mrs . CIavin Hcr vcy ' Sr. and Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Hcrvcy Jr., en Wednesday at Grand View plantation. writing followed by Miss Maggie Boll AN INVESTMENT in Fine Footwear Mm who nrlccl Uptown shoo gel a world of [K-ri«>iiul anlisfarlion in their fine <|iial- ily, ra«y-gning comfort and correct style. Connidcring the longer lift- of Uptowns your dollar* go further in the end. The »l\lc illustrated is a marvelous value at Uptown Shoes • for tbt man $.95 a heap of satisfaction in fitting you with good shoes YOU GET a heap of satisfaction in wearing thc kind we fit —Star Brands DUGGAR'S Star Brand Shoe Store 111 W. Second St. Mr;:. M. II. Barlow, Mrs. Elizabeth 3 BIO programs next week . . . thc first Is "Every Night at 8" . . .-Sun. Comedy News £» Tomorrow Morning at 8:30—A GREAT OF FINE IN DRESS LENGTHS (3'/ 2 to 4'/i Yards) Friday-Saturday Only We are placing <>u Mile tomorrow (Friday) morning, over 200 different patterns of fine silks in dress Iniglh-. Included in this marvelous offering arc printed crepes, seersucker crepe*, flat crepes, rough crepes and many oilier popular fall fabrics. Better he here early to got the choicest pieces. This Silk Will Be Displayed In Our Windows SILK REMNANTS Wide Assortment of Colors Lot No. 1 A^ Lot No. 2 Each VV Each NiW FALL DRiSS COLLARS 25c Use Our Lay-A-Way Plan Use Our Lay^A-Way Plan * wouldn't strike out Babe Ruth. Well. Huth came to bnt and Lon struck him out Then j turned off the radio and collected my bet. Yes, mother and I will be pretty glad to sec Lon pitch." Potato Control Is to Be Abandoned Wallace Doesn't Like It-^ Corn-Hog Policy Is Under Debate WASHlNaTON-(yp)-In a stormy hearing before the Agricultural Adjustment Administration ( A A A ) Thursday Senator Bailey and Representative Warren, of North Carolina, tlemnnded that th c Department of Agriculture enforce the potato control act which Secretary Wallace said Wednesday he wanted to avoid enforcing. Wallace Obpects WASHINGTON -UP)- Notice that "I'm going to do all I can to avoid enforcing the potato control bill" came from Secretary Wallace Wednesday as growers gathered here to consider a substitute for the statutory tax curb of potato production. "I don't want to enforce thc potato act," Wallace emphasized. "We've fHnrt fo use common sense at all times." republicans here charged that the administration was seeking to evade enforcement of the law. llic ATA has called' a hearing Thursday to consider alternatives to the tax of %-cents'per'pound Congress voted on .all potatoes sold in excess of a national allotment. Wallace said that no funds had yet been found to collect the tax, and that unless funds were available, he law probably could not be enforced. Mii. tjcwey Bwsrden called on Mrs. Archie Somtner* a while Tuesday be- fete thty left for their trip to West "mas. • Everybody remember Sunday school tit this place every 'Sunday at 10 o'clock. ialtd W jjftretiu Mf. tay Suftdfty. Mr, ftftd Mrs. George Lahftrtofi hava wen on the sick list the pa*t tew day*. We hope they will Sooh be again. New Liberty «neri!': UftlWd Aofttt {>*Hod Wtweert 19$J flfl* ffeat IS ft iKiiMI* Me ot 1,3 per U popaiatlof], or one minutw. Mr*, i. J. Crider returned home several days ago from a visit to her parents at Brady, Texas. She also visit- led relatives in Dallas. I Friends are glad to have Mr. and • Mrs. Joe Hamilton move into our community. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Cooper of Fleas- ant HUH were week end guests of Dock Hamilton. Mrs. Ola Hamric and daughter Mrs. ' Reeder Langston were shopping in 1 Hope Monday. I Mrs. A, M. Purtell and daughters ! Mrs. Perry Taylor, Mrs. Johnnie Clark, Mrs, Doyle Bruce and Mrs. I Burlen Taylor nil of Hope were guests 1 of Mrs. Dock Hamilton one day last week. j Work on ;the gravel highway from I Emmet to Sutton seems to be getting on fine. We sure wil lapprcciatc this road being built, ns this was one of thc worst roads in Nevada county. Grandpa, Hamilton's condition remains about the same. | Sunday school at this place seems to .be getting on fine. Everybody be sure .'and come next Sunday at 10 o'clock. Mr. and' Mrs. Noah Hobbs of Hope BARTON'S CASH STOR SPECIALS FOR SATURDAY AND MONDAY CLABBER GIRL 2 u, 201 LAMP GLOBE No. 2—Each 5c PALHOLIVESOAP 3 ,,,14c PEANUT BUTTER Pint 15c CORN FLAKES Package 6c LUZIANNE COFFEE Pound Pritchard and their guest., Mrs. Lawrence Boyd will motor to Malvern Thursday afternoon for a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Dick Barlow. Mr. and Mrs. Dale Barnum had as recent guests, Mrs. Essi c Johnson and son of Richmond, Ind., Mrs. Mary Slacks and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Jones of College Corner, Ohio. Mrs. John Sykcs of Corpus Christie, Texas, arrived Tuesday night for her annual visit with Mr. and Mrs. D. M. Finlt.'y. Friends will be glad to know that Mr. Finley is very much improved from his recent illness. GLORIFYING toURSELF Debate Corn-Hog Policy LITTLE ROCK—Com and hog pro- ' ducers of Arkansas will vote October , 26 on the question of continuing the government's corn-hog reduction program, M. W. Muldrow, animal husbandman of the Agricultural Extension Service, announced Wednesday on his return from a regional conference in Ardmore, Okla. ; County educational meetings on the program will be held throughout the state prior to the referendum, and arrangements will be completed for taking the vole. . ' . ••• Hearings on .the question of continuing the program rire being held hi Washington, and a' referendum is nee- ; | epsary before' the secretary of agri- ' j culture can announce a 1936 reduction i program, Mr. Muldrow said. ! | Following the referendum, the sec- i retiiry must announce not later than November 5 whether a program will be offered to producers next year, : Set Your Cap for Fitting Coiffure. | Those smart little toques, pointed caps and exotic evening hats that you are coveting these days aren't meant to be worn over just any old hnirdross. Frankly, thc most spectacular ones! need special coiffures to set them off.] With the Grecian turbans your shining locks'can be piled high on your head or worn in halo effect with braids, giving the back of your neck a clean-cut, swept-upward look. Curls Arc In Order To go with pointed velvet or vclour afternoon caps, reminiscent of the Italian Renaissance, rows and rows of curls :ire in order. Thc top can be left plain (it won't show anyway), hut the sides must be curled in lavish manner. And by curls, I menu ringlets and not subtle, broad waves. Use ringlet curls with toques that cover only one side of your head. Your hairdresser can arrange a narrow band, made of tiny rows of them, on thc right side where thc cap slants downward and a rather wide bund on the left. He can put them ncross thc back, of course, but before you decide definitely on this, have him try a flat, swirled effect there. Hollywood stars and a good many smart society women arc wearing their hair, whether long or short, perfectly flat at the bnck. This is especially good if you liappcn t6 j have n beautifully shaped head. ! Short banks can be trained toward | one yidc and softly waved. Longer ; ones ITIH.V be fluffed outward. j For evening, your hnirdross is even I more important. If you are going to j wear some kind of ornament, select it before you decide or a coiffure. If 1 you have picked a hulo lint of gold j mesh or s-eed pearls, take it along ! when you go to thc beauty thop. Let | your finger wave expert sec it on your I liead before he starts to design a hair style to go with it. One nice coiffure, done up to wear •with u Juilet cap of strands of seed pjiirls, is unwaved across the top and $75,000 Fire Hits City of Dermott Hotel, Stores, PostOffice, Newspaper Office Razed by Flames DERMOTT; Ark.—(/R)— A loss estimated at 975,000 was reported here Thursday in the destruction by fire of the Dermott hotel building and half a dozen stores and business offices, including the postofficc and the Dermott News plant. has n fringe of loose, ringlet curls all the way around. The cap fits smoothly and the curls fluff out around the edges of it. NEXT: Loyalty In beauty. Rocky Mound Mrs. Higgason spent Sunday with her daughter, Mrs. Elston Mcsser. Mr. and Mrs. Benton Huddleston of Hopcwell, Mr. and Mrs. E. O. Rogers, Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Rogers, Miss Doris Yarbrough and families spent Sunday with Mr. nnd Mrs. Archie Sommers. Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Benrden called iit thc same place in the afternoon. Mr. nnd Mrs. Fletcher Easterling and family xixmt Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Andy Jordan. We are sorry Mr. and Mrs. Bright Mr. and Mrs. Archie Sommers and families have moved away, but wish them best of success in their new home. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Messcr of New Hope, Mr. and Mrs. Ivy Mitchell of Centerville spent Sunday with Mr, and Mrs. Warren Pickard and family. , Mrs. Cocficld of Fairview called on her parents Mr. nnd Mrs. A. C. Monts If You Want It Done RIGHT Send It to Green's SUEDE JACKETS Carefuly Cleaned and RE-DYED If i ing your suede coats and jackets to us fur cleaning and dying\Vc are experts in this line of work and know how to properly prepare these garments in order to bring out their original liruuly and color. All Work Is Guaranteed Cleaners and Dyers Phone 226 "We Know How" Ewry day is ECONOMY DAT at Robisbu I If Price IS Important, then let us show you these Smart, New C o th es for Men - Young Men and Boys If It's a BARGAIN You're Looking for HERE IT IS! YOUNG MEN'S Oxford Greys Tans and Blues 20 and 22-inch Bottom $9.98 - 48 * ••" HJ.75. 1d -.1 • SPORT SUITS , ,,,.., r. i. i m i ••" and With Belted Backs For Young Men Sizes to 42's Tweeds - Fancy Colors and Patterns WORSTEDS $ Hard Finished Mens and Young Men's Belted and Plain Backs 100% Pure Wool 20-22-in. Bottoms BOYS' SUITS $6.98 Two-Pant SPORT BACKS Brown and Greys Belted Back All Wool Suits $9.98 1 Pair Long Trousers 1 Pair Knickers Popular Shades Mens & Young Men's Dress Blue, Grey and Tan Dress Pants wilh 20 and 22-inch bottoms. Some arc high uaisted wilh wide waist bands, some have pleated fronts—in fact \\e have any kind you want. Mens & Young Men's New Fall Felt •SSf Smartly shaped new fall hats i" the correct new colors. We are- not going to try to tell you how good they are—just come in anil see for yourself. Dress Shoes for Men S1.98 All Leather Uppers A smart shoe of excellent COOT structiou. Wing tip with all leather Cuban heel—'Frousser Creased toe with rubber heel and cap and plain toe with rubber heels. .\ grand bargain. THE LEADING DEPARTMENT STORE WE GIVE EAGLE STAMPS Geo. W. Robison 6- Co, HOPE PRESCOTT NASHVJLki

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