Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 3, 1935 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 3, 1935
Page 5
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' A s <i,''•""'•'••'/ , ' ' " ' 1B3C fll Atceptedby Army lfot at Paris, Texas- Army and Navy Recruiting at Texarkana Also News was received here Thursdny of the enlistment of two more Hempstend county boys in the Army, at the re- cmltlng office in Paris, Tcxns. They nre. Joseph A. Nipper, of Hope, who hns been accepted for (lie field artillery, stationed at Fort Sill, Lawtoh, Okla,; and William Durnnt Goodlett, of Ozun, whose assignment wns not announced. The Eighth area, covering six slitles. ARKANSAS, for the next three months at the rate of 2,000 men per month, according to Homer T. Cumtnlngg, in charge of the Paris recruiting office. Another Army recruiting office is located in the postofflcc building at Texnrkana. Recruits are also being received by the Navy, according to John H. Ad- tock, itv charge of the Navy recruiting office at Texarkana. Men enlisting there will be sent to the U. S. Naval Training Station at Sun Diego, Calif. The good women were visiting, and one, in an effort to be complimentary, said: "John met your husband at the Forty-nnd-Eight meeting last night, i.nd he says the boys consider him quite a raconteur." "Just lies!" was the indignant reply. "I don't believe he drinks any more . , hns cfiough vacancies to allow enlist- " 1nn the rest °f em -" fc) are or •'41IOUIDINC- » ICS And no wonder. These beouliful styles by the Star Brand Shoemakers are as graceful as tho (light ol a swallow. They are dainty and flexible too, and they're as lovely on your feet as (hey tool: to the eyo. Come in lor a Iry-oa, OUR PRICES RANGE FROM to .85 WE GET a heap of satisfaction in fitting you with good shoes YOU GET a heap of satisfaction in wearing the kind we fit —Star Brands DUGGAR'S Star Brand Shoe Store • 141 West Second Street ' Hitler Will Not JoinJVith Italy German Pledges to Great Britain Give France Feeling of Security PARIS, France—(/P)—Premier Pierre Pierre Lavnl, cautious in committing France to a definite attitude in the Italo-Elhiopinn conflict in fear of what Germany would de, Wednesday received Adolf Hitler's assurance, transmitted through Great Britain, (but Germany has no intention of joining Italy. Officials learned of Hitler's reported •jromisp as Laval conferred with his defense ministers over the reported 'nvusion of Ethiopia by Italian troops. Luval expressed fear that sanctions ire near and that.the war feeling in Europe had increased. He awaited the Leaffuo's call to such measures. Authoritative sources said Vittoria C'emtti, the Italian ambassador to France, had promised Laval Italy would do nothing if only financial and economic sanctions are applied as a result of Italy's Ethiopian expedition, but would remain "on the defensive" in the Mediterranean. French officials dismissed Mussolini's 1 speech as "nothing new." The French premier is prepared to discuss with Anthony Eden, British spokesman at Geneva, the draft of the Franco-British joint action hefore the FLAPPER FANNY SAYS: mo,v,»..pyr.pfr. .._ Romance wilt lapse when there nre too many laps in the race to the altar. berg hits into double play, Jurges to Herman Io CnvarreUu. Goslin flics to left field. No runs, no hits, no errors. Gen. Craig Named [11-3 MiHion Is Chief of U.S. Army I Saved on Discount I MacArthur's Successor'Refunding Board Carries Once Headed Army-of- j Out Repurchase of State's Occupation in Germany WASHINGTON-(/P)- Maj. Gen. Malin Craig, commandant of the War Own Debts LITTLE ROCK—Salaries and operating expenses of lho|. State Refunding He will succeed Gen, Douglas Mac- , Arthur, now on his way to become I College and a veteran of two wars, | Board since it was created at a special Wednesday was named by President Session of the legislature in January Roosevelt as chief of staff of the j 1934, have amounted to $193,722 04 and United States army. j- ravings on the par value of bonds purchased at a discount under the refunding act have totaled $1,373,872.23 military adviser to the "new Philip tRn ±H t ' i , ng .u UperVJSOr J " °' Goff n ' pine commonwealth. t ' orted lo th With the new office goes the title of a full generalship. Craig came into the army through West Point. He was born in St. Joseph Mo., August S, 1875, and graduated from the academy into a second lieutenancy in 1898. He saw service in Cuba during the Spanish American war, and in June, 1900, participated in the China relief expedition made necessary by the Boxer outbreak. After service in army posts Craig, urion American entrance Into the World war in 1917, was assigned ns Chiaf-of-staff of the 41st Division and sailed wilh that outfit for France. Later he became chief-of-staff of the First Army Corps, until the armistice war signed. Then he marched into Fourth liming Chicago—Herman, strikes out. Lind- | Germany "as; chiof-of-slaff of Yh'e~Arm'y League of Nations, now that he has | Strom pops to Gehringer at second ! of Occupation. ie board at a meeting at the capitol Wednesday. A total of $149,817,192 in venous types of refunding obligations have been issued and $5,960,474.49 of known obligations? remain lo be refunded. Of the $84,000,000 of orginial highway bonds. $82,785,000 has been refunded, leaving $1,215,000 not deposited for refunding. Tf the $46,800,075 in road improvement district bonds assumed, $43,107.375 has been refunded, leaving -3,692,700 not deposited for refunding. All bonds deposited have been refunded, Refunding All except $123,000 of the $7,220,000 in lol bridge bonds have been refunded, but only $199,500 of the $436,000 of DeValls Bluff bridge bonds assumed have been refunded, leaving $236,500 not deposited. , • City paving aid certificates issued and delivered total $6,076,384.82, with an additional $61,388.80 issued but not delivered. Contractor* ctftWuf other dalrtte paid bl casti attfi $i,219,41fr.7S aiftti contractors' fcrn&ff ,"' notes issued total $$7i,091.«!. "Historic sWdM missing from't*i»V/- don Tower." Maybe that's the tttg ft, Duce has heard John Bull rattling. Spokesman says Germany needs all the arms she cafl get tot her owri soldiers. They've probably worn flut what they have: saluting Hitler, Does Your Food Make '"* You Strong or WeaM; V< Do you realize that what you eat today Is your flesh and blood tomorrow? Also, your strength or Weakness? So If you have no appetite or if your food sours and turn* to gas, Instead of digesting nortnally. you are sure to grow weaker and weaker each day Instead of stronger and more vigorous. To escape the weakness and sickness that are sure to result from undernourishment, you must regain a hearty appetite and overcome the symptoms of Indigestion. For this , purpose We strongly recommend! B±ti Tome to restore your appetite ana stimulate your digestion, so ydtt can, obtain all possible nourishment from your food and regain health and strength. SATISFACTION OB YQtfJt WtONEV BACK. We are authorized to refund the price of the first bottle to any of our customers Who are net delighted with B-L Tonic—you are to be the sole judge. ' JOHN S. GIBSON DRUG-CO., Hope, Ark. Britain's assurance that Hitler will keep l he peace. Britain sent Sir Phipps, ambassador to Berlin, to win from Hitler his as- Mirance that he would not use the present European crisis to forward his own ambitions. Hitler i.s said to have told Phipps base. Hartnett singles to ccnterfield. btmarec flics to White in ccnterfield. No runs, one hit, no errors. Detroit—Fox pops to Hack at third base. Rogell strikes out. Owen is hit by pitched ball. Bridges bounces single off the pitcher's knee, Owen going to second base. While walks, filling the bases. Henshaw credited that Britain might rest assured that Germany had "chosen the path of neu- with wild pitch, scoring Owen. Coch- tralily" and any thought of the Nazis rane walks, filling the bases. Geh- picking the time of crisis to attack linger singles, scoring Bridges and France was "ridiculous." • j While. Greenbcrg grounds out. Three Hitler, in recent speeches, has stressed Germany's commitment to "neutrality." Berlin reports said that runs, two hits, no errors. Germany "values the British friendship too highly to jeopardize it by flirting with Italy." i The British argued that Germany j really was a potential competitor of i Italy, rather than an ally, in its strug- Fifth IiuUng Chicago—Cavarretta safe at first on Greenberg's error. Hack grounds out Bridges to Greenberg at first. Jurges tin( ? lus '° "ght field, scoring Cavar™\^' . Cawahki reaches first on lders choice. Galan safe when Upon his return to the United States in 1919, Craig served as director of the Army War College during 1920-21 and as commandant of the Cavalry School at Fort Riley, Kan., in 1921-23. In 1924 he was promoted to major general and made chief of cavalry for two years, and then assigned as assist- unt chief-of-staff for an additional two years. Since that time he has commanded (he Fourth Corps Area at Atlanta; the Panama Division, the Panama Canal Department and the Ninth Corps Area at San Francisco, unti) January of this year when he was assigned as commandant of the Army War College. » in 1,1 , i u LJ ici 11 ici 11 u 11 «11J , i j i j 10 -JLI n 5,- | _, , ule for colonies. Germany took hope ! Greenbargs chops ball. Hcrmnn lines from the speech of Sir Samuel Hoare, > out to Owen - Op " """ U ~ British foreign secretary at Geneva, i er ~° rs ' in. which he said "the world is not ' Uetroil—Goslm Fifty per cent of the people of the wot Id clill carry amulets or other charms to protect them from bad run. one hit, two I ^ uc ' t ' tv '' spirits, and illness, it is said. Malic" and hinted at the redistribution of colonies. Detroit Wins (Continued from page one) grounds out. Fox pops out. Rogell attempts to stretch tingle Into a cir.uble and is put out. No runs, one hit. No errors. Sixth Inning Chicago—Lindstrom walks. Hartnet's hits into double play, shortstop to second to first. Demaree doubles. Cavaretta grounds out, Gehringer to Greenberg. No runs, one hit, no errors. Detroit—Owen pops out to third. \ No runs, no hits, no errors. Third Inning Chicago-Hack walks. Jurges flies Brid IU t white hu fe u , d to Fox in right field. Henshaw flies to ! bn ll and U n,,. „„! K f M lin« <LL,l Goslin. Galan flies to White in centerfield. No hits, no runs, no errors. On e base on balls. Detroit—Gehringer walks. Green- A&P Coffee Time—Hear Kate Smith Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday every week at 6:30 p. m. Station KRLD. Full Pack No. 2 Tomatoes 4 Cans 25c 8 O'clock COFFEE 15c Pound 3 Pound Bag BOKAR COFFEE Pound .. . RED CIRCLE Pound .... 44c 23c 19c IONA PEACHES L No. 2'/ 2 Cans Z9C PEANUT BUTTER 21 oz Jar 25c SOAP—P & G and C. W. Regular Size—10 Bars ... 30c Comet RICE 12 ounces 7c 2 pounds 17c 1EANS lona No. 2 Can String, 2 cans ... 15c SPAGHETTI 1 Lb Can 2 For 15C lOc ounce Glass 1 IONA Pound Can 5c WALDORF TISSUE V Rolls IOC Scott TISSUE 3 Rolls 20c Grandmother's BREAD 16 oz loaf 8c Pan Rolls, doz 5c Raisin Bread, loaf Layer Cakes Each ball and is put out stealing second. Seventh Inning Chicago—Hack flies out to centerfield. Jurges walks. Cawaliki singles. Galun grounds to Gehringer at second. Herman singles, scoring Jurges and Cawaliki. Lindstrom pops out. Two runs, two hits, no errors. • Detroit—Cochrane walks. Gehringer i grounds to Jurges, forcing Cochrane •at second. Greenberg hit by pitched ball. Goslin flies to Galan in left field. Fox singles, scoring Gehringer. Grtenberg thrown out attempting to steal home. Eighth Inning Chicago—Harnett flies out. Demaree lines to Owen at third. Cavar- rttta flics to Fox in right field. Detroit—Hogell doubles along right- I field line. Owen sacrifices, advancing i Rogell tc third. Bridges strikes out. White bunts and is thrown out at first. Ninth Inning Chicago—Hack singles. Jurges pops to Rogell behind third base. Klien baiting for Cawaliki, hits fly to Goslin in left field. Galan flies to Fox in right field for the final out. Decker's Tall Korn SELECTED QUALITY MEAT SLICED BACON , 33c FANCY ROUND or LOIN STEAKS Ib 23c Country Style SAUSAGE 100% pure Pork Ib 2Sc Picnic Style HAMS, Sugar Cured Ib 23c Extra |JJ A Fancy—Lb lUC DRY MEAT Fancy Streak -o- SEVEN ROAST MEAT Streak-o-Fat—Ib 23c PRODUCE SPECIALS .5c TURNIP GREENS & MUSTARD— 2 bunches GRAPES * TOKAY Pound 5C CARROTS 2 Bunches 7c NIONS RANGES CABBAGE BANANAS Large Size—Dozen Yellow 2 Lbs Nice Size—Dozen Green Heads L Lb« Nice, Yellow—Lb 5c 19c 5c 5c PURE CANE SUGAR 10 P r 6d 53c 10 Bag Lb Cloth There were 177,790 saloons, 7090 breweiics, and 23G distilleries in the United States before prohibition, according to estimates. Orchid perfume is made up largely of synthetic substitutes, since it is so expensive to make in a pure state. Shivering with Chills Burning with Fever Sure Relief /or Malaria! Don't try homemade treatments or hcwfangled remedies! Take that good old I Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic. Soon you will be yourself again, for Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic not only relieves the symptoms of Malaria, but destroys the jmeclion itself. The tasteless quinine in Grove's Taste- Jess Chill Tonic kills the Malarial infection in the blood while the iron it contains builds up the blood to overcome the effects of the disease and fortify against further attack. The twofold effect is absolutely necessary to the overcoming of Malaria. Besides being a dependable remedy _for Malaria, Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic is also an excellent tonic of general use. Pleasant to take and absolutely ] harmless. Safe to give children. Get a bottle today at any drug store. Now two sizes—SOc and $1. The $1 size contains i 2>/2 times as much as the SOc size and ' gives you 25% more for your money, i COMMON OLD ITCH Is Still With Us Prescription No. 200,000 will cure it. It kills the parasites in the skin. 50c JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company "The REXALL Store" Phone C3 Hope, Ark. Established 1885 55c CREAM MEAL 24 49c PINTO BEANS 4 Pounds 30C Notice to Delinquents Notice is hereby given that the lands, lots and parts of lots sold to the State for the nonpayment of the taxes for the year 1932 which have not been redeemed, will be certified to the State of Arkansas on October 8, 1935, under Act 18 of the Acts of the General Assembly of 1935. All persons whose property was sold for non-payment of taxes for 1932 who have not redeemed said property are urged to do so at once, as the new law makes redemption impossible after cetifica- tion. RAY E. McDOWELL. Clerk PRICES DURING OUR GREAT Fall Opening Exposition A Group of Pull-up Chairs Add beauty und comf*rt with this nice utea; ionul clialr, finished in walnut and available in titlter rust or green tapestry. Rocker To Match $.45 5 2-Pc LIVING ROOM SUITE Guaranteed to be 100% Moth Proof. A fine Mohair suite designed tell for $89.50. Massively built with reversible cushions. Neat solid wood carvings In a rich walnut finish. This; Is a wonderful value and priced for our fall opening sale at only $ 50 Club Chair to Make 3-Piece Suite $24.00 Extra. Walnut Finish OCCASIONAL TABLE Just one of several extra nice tables we have for the living room —sturdily constructed of hardwood und in the walnut finish. YOUR DINING ROOM SUITE 8 Fine Pieces $ A A95 An attractive suite in walnut finish, slightly two-toned. Made of gum wood throughout. Will give years of service. Table top is 40 x 54 and extends to six feet. Chairs are upholstered. Buffett, Table and Six Chairs, only CHINA CABINET $15.45 49 For Your Bedroom SIMMONS STUDIO COUCH A couch by day—a bed by night. Luxuriously upholstered in green or rust tapestry. Inner-spring pillows and mattress. M;.ke$ a twin ur double bed. The Modern Note BEAUTIFUL 3 PIECE SUITE $4495 This is a sviitt every woman will eiithusc over. It's made cf Arkaiuas Premier cabinet wood— Gum, finished in a rich brown waluut, sliaded. The vanity has a large top with oval mirror. Chest has four large, deep drawers. The iluee pit ct s only Bench to Match $4.75 Extra HOPE FURNITURE COMPANY R-V. Herndon PHONES . S. Cornelius

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