Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 10, 1934 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 10, 1934
Page 3
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- ti ednesday, October 10, 1 HOPE STAR, HOPE, 'ARKANSAS •- - • ; Flowers 'i Hpnke full well, in language-qunln nnd old, One who dwollelh by the cnntle Rhine, When he called the flowers, so blu nnd golden, Slors, that in earth's firmament tl shine. Wondrous truths, nnd manifold wcnclrous, God hath writen in those stars above But not less in the bright flower under us Stands the revelation of his love. Bright nnd glorious is that revelation Written nil over this grent world o ours; Making evident our own creation, In these stars of earth, these goldoj flowers.—H. W. L. This is the scasrtn for the Japanese sunflower, nnd its first cousin the orange cosmos, ;md these bonutifu autumn flowers are making gren splashes of color in o number of yards in our city nt this time, reminding the writer thut it is an opportune time lo hind Ihis column, with the above benutfful poem as expressed by one o America's best loved poets, Hcnrv W Longfellow. The motorist may drive most any street in the residence district and catch glimpses of these glorious flowers thnt seem to have caught the very rays'of the sun foi their golden message to us, "That in all places, and in all sonsons, Flowers expand their light and soul- like wings, I Teaching us, by most persuasive reasons, How tikin they nrc lo human beings." o The Senior-High P. T. A. will hold their October meeting Thursday after- neon at 3 o'clock ;it the- high school. This is an important meeting and the president requests that nil members he present with n well sharpened i>en- cil and one sheet of paper. The Fridny Music Club will open their club year Friday, October 12 at 3:30 by observing. "President's Day" in the home of Mrs. L. A. Foster, with Mrs. Dickson Watkins as hostess. The Choral club has been divided into two groups with Mrs. A. C. Kolb nnd Mrs. Dickson Watkins ns captains. The records stnrt Friday afternoon when the club will hold its first official practice at 2:30 with Mrs. J. C. Cnrlton, East Third street. The Sunshine class in the Young People's Department of the First Baptist church met at the church. Monday night at 7 o'clock for their reg- ulur business meeting. New officers were elected ut follows: Teacher, Mrs. Chas. Routon Jr.; president, Miss Minelou Owens; enlargement, fellow-, ship and publicity chairman, Mrs Clyde Coffe-e; ministries, missions nnc stewardship chairman, Miss Margaret ;. cpcromry treasurer. Miss Alice KTne Waddle. District No. .1 conference of thf Business & Prnfpc.sjonnl Women's club WHS in session Saturday nnd Sunday nt Hold Barlow. The dinner Eiiturday nlehl was in charge nt Mrs. Charlotte Bruggemnn, president of the Texarknnn club. The theme of the progrnrn was: "Planning. Our Lives." The Hope club in charge of the breakfast meeting, used as a topic, "Leisure nnd Is Uses," with members cf the club taking part in the discussion, with Mrs. Henry Hnyncs talking on ''The Use of Hooks." The Sunday luncheon WHS planned by the Hot Springs club, with Miss Jessie Neilson presiding. A round table discus-, sion wos held, with each club taking part. Mrs. Hazel Dnbney, state president spoke on "Our Responsibility In Meeting the New Deal." Other stole officers present, included Miss Margaret Bishop of Pine Bluff, second vice president, and Miss Ileen Morris, Little Rock, state {recording secre- ;nry. The Junior R. A., Mrs. Hugh Jones, counselor, met nt the First Baptist church Monday afternoon nt 4 and elected the following officers: Am- iu\ssador-ln-chief, Wilton Jewell; forest assistant umbussadcf, Raymond Bright: second assistant, Edwin Dosett; chapter scribe, Ira Yocom; captain steward, John Britt; leader of he gold, Billy Taylor; lender of the jluc, Dean Stcadman. Much to the delight of their many riends, Mrs. W. W. Johnson nnd Mi's. Xda Swicegood, who have spent the past few years on the fnrrn. Fair Acres, near Nashville, nrc returning to he city, nnd will he nt home in the Mntt Galst|r apartment, on North lervey street. Mrs. Chns. Shiver nnd Mrs. Ella Frue-U of Little Rock were Tuesday ;ucsts of Mrs. M. E. Anderson, Mr. nnd Mrs. Wade -Twitty who wore veek-cnd guests of Mr. and Mrs. •Yank Hutchens and family have re- irned to their home in Bradley. The Clara Lowlhorp chapter, Chil- ren of the Confederacy, will meet at o'clock, Thursday afternoon at the ome of Miss Martha Houston on orth Pine street. Mrs. John C. Williams, wife of Dr. ohn C. William.?, pastor pf the Prcs- yteriun church of Washington pass- d on at her home in Washington on ucsdny and will be buried in Prcsott: at 3 o'clock, Wednesday afler- "I'm not racing officer . . . just in a hurry to get a seat at "BANK NIGHT" down at the— IT'S "BANK NI6HT" —and we have a good program headed by— DAMON RUNYON'S £>R PKII LCI TRACY HILIN MACK A ro><m»ml n THUR. & FRI. Matiuee Tlmr. 15c Mere's one of those guy and tuneful GREATER SHOW SEASON'S musical hits. The October meeting of the Oglcsby P. T. A. was held on Tuesday afternoon at the Oglesby school with 51 members responding to the roll call. Interesting talks were made by Mrs. ^. F. McFaddin, Mrs. Hatley White. Mrs. Finley Ward and Miss Doris Moses, the president's message was read by Mrs. A. B. Patten. During the business period conducted by Mrs. D. L. Bush, the association decided to sponsor a rummage sale for Saturday, October 13, to be held on second street in front of the store formerly cccupied by Keith's Jewelry store. In the count of mothers present, the dollar went to Miss Frances Patterson's room. From the Wednesday Texarkana Gazette: National laurels are being brought to Emma Wilson Emery of Shrcveport, her lyrics being featured on four different programs over NBC network. Mrs. Emery's poems are to 0 heard over the "Tony Wons hour," 'Farm and Home hour," Words and music from the Chicago studio, and en the "Cheerio" program broadcast :rom the New York studio. Three of ie-r unpublished songs will be broadcast by NBC orchestra from College nn night club, Chicago, during the all. Tiiey are: "Cotton Field Dream," a negro song; "Indian Elegy" an Indian song and "Golden Moon," a love song. Music for the lyrics of Mrs. Smery is composed by Mrs. Lillian Carrigan Routon of Hope, nnd the crfhestrntion is by Richard Colo. The ''arm and; Home hour will feature a special program of her patriotic joems on Armistice elay. Mrs. Emery has a largo number of Texarkana triends, having visited her on num- berous occasions and at one time- was here for the presentation of a special program of her lyrics by pupils of Mrs. Helen Ruffin Marshall, accompanied by Mrs. Routon. It has been possible to take out patents on plants since 1930. The first plant on which a patent WHS isssucd was u Van Fleet rose. Cardinals to Keep Frisch and Deans Owner Ridicules Report He Intends to Sell Ball Club ST. LOUIS, Mo. - (/p) - Frankie Frisch, ns everyone- who gave it a thought suspeclcd all along, will mah- uge the St. Louis Cardlnnls, new worlel rhnmpion.", again in li)35. While the job always hnS been regarded as safe for the old Fordhnm flash, official word from the head man of the front office wns not forthcoming until Tuesday. "I think Frisch is n grent manager," President Sam Breadon said in Detroit. "I think he has ;i grent deal Of courage and thtit is the kind of man I want to hundle my ball club. I have not talked terms, but he will handle the club next season." Asked about the current crop of. rumors concerning the sale of the club, Breadon suid he had received no offers, had made no overtures to any- .nie, and that nt present did not consider n snlc of the team. "If somebody would come along and , offer me nn ntractive price for my foldings, naturally I would sell," he i idclcd. "But nobody has. I'm not tired )f baseball. I like the game and watit .o continue in it." Although he phrased it different!} Breadon indicated he expected sign ing his slar hurlers, Jerome Herma ("Dizzy") and Paul ("Daffy") Dean t 1935 contracts would be just n breeze "I don't know when I'll sign thei for the 1935 season." he said. "All cnn say is that it will be taken up i due course. It will be our job to sign them and we'll do it." Breadon said he had given n thought to bonuses for the Deans, wh between them won 49 games in th National League and pitched all fou of the Cardinals' victories over De troit in the world series. Ho said flntly thnt fines assesse against Diz/y and Daffy for infrac lions of the rules some time ago woul< not be refunded. Frisch wouldn't stand for it,' 'h commented. s a Winner $5,941 Series Cut for Each Cardinal The Tigers Get $4,313 Apiece—Other Clubs Also Share DEROIT, Mich.— (/P) -The world';, championship St. Louis Cardinals wil receive $5,941.19 each as their share of the world series receipts while each of the vanquished Detroit Tigers wil jet $4,313.DO. The shares include receipts from the radio rights, sold to the Ford Motor company for $100,000 The Cardinals split their receipts 25 ways; the Tigers divided theirs ,into 23 shares. The Cardinals also votee 53.000 in donations to club attendants cutting their actual shares to $5,821.19 each. For the four games in which the players shared, the total player poo! was $21)9,785.69 from the gate receipts. The pool was increased $51,000 by radio receipts. The commissioner received $15,000 from the radio, swelling his .share to $169,711.15. Each league and each club received $144.238.57 from the gate and $8,500 each from the radio or a grand total of $152,739.57 each. Other shares, including radio receipts, to major league teams finishing from second to fourth follows: New York Giants and Yankees 525,808.92. Chicago Cub and Cleveland Indians $15,205.90 each. Boston Braves and Boston Red Sox $8,283.00 each. Bad Laws Hamper Farm Credit Plan W. I. Myers, Administrator, Speaks at Little Rock A.&P. Co;0bserves 75th Anniversary J. T. Patten, Oldest Em- ploye in U. S., Started in 1870's "The r«l wagon trail blazed by horse-drown wagons through the hub- tlccp mud of the highways of the last half of the 1800's pioneered the way for the modem system of food' distribution/' declares J. T. Palten, oldest living member of The Great Atlantic & Pacific Tea Company organization, which .is celebrating itsi 75th anniversary this month. "Horses, though rarely given credit, played as Important a part in the development of modern food distribution as they did in settling the West," PETEfc, 11-YE ARNOLD (Corttinued from Page One) Mr. Patten stated. "In the 1870's when the grocery business," •With a face pretty enough to win most beauty contests, Marion Hoemsath was selected because of the shapeliness of her back. Sh<? Is one oC the prize winners In the national beauty contest held in New York. "Caravan," Music Show, at Saenger 7 «_/ Loretta Young, Jean Parker and Phillips Holmes in Cast One of the most brilliant screen productions seen here in many months opens Thursday at the Saenger theater. This is the unique and lavish musical spectacle, "Caravan," feature ng Loretta Young. Outstanding is Charell's first film effort in Hollywood "Caravan" should insure a long and distinguished career for this gifted producer-director n America,,.His initial production for Tox cofbines splendor of setting and a lavishness unusual in sound films with subtle comedy and sparkling dialogue. The sweeping exteriors of 'Caravan" are matched in effectiveness only by the delightful interludes of intimate comedy. Perhaps topping all other features of this production are the amazing ne wtechnique and the unique use of misic that stirs you with its rhythmic, swing. The music, especially :omposed for the film by Werner lichard Heymann. servos to acconi- iany and point the action. OutsUind- ng are such song numbers as the Wine Song," ',Ha-e/ha-cha" and Happy, I Ani Happy." A brilliant cast performs this ro- nantic love story of the Tokay wine larvest. Charles Bayer, continental lar, appears as a dashing Gypsy mu- ician and Loretta Young is a gay ountess. Other principals are Jean 'arker, Phillips Holmes and Louise azenda. continued, "transportation wasn't as good as it is now. / Many of our customers could not get to the stores for their supplies. But then as now, cur company believes that large volume of business results in reduced prices. This volume was obtained by moil, end by sending supplies to outlying customers in these little red, horse-drawn 1 wagons. "The routes of these wagons rad- atttd from the stores in the cities' like _the spokes in a wheel. Each wagon would start off loaded, delivering the leo and coffee ordered a week before, taking the orders for the week after from the housewives along the route. These early A & P wagon routes, of course, had to struggle through knee- deep mud and snow, ford streams; fight their way through. But they were welcome when they arrived, for they not only brought these groceries at low prices, which was an innovation in those days, but also news of the outside world and gossip of the neighborhood. They also brought « gift for each customer, a colored chromo, a piece of china or bric-a- brac. Many of these pieces are still priy.ed possessions of their owners. "The idea was quite successful. I remember thnt in 189G when. Uncle £am established the rural free delivery, we used to say he was copying our system of 'rural food delivery' for we had 1500 wagons at that time. "People began to ask these wagons lo carry other foods. Soon the lists of foods that customers wanted were greater than any wagon could carry, even with the improved roads that were being built at the end of the first decade of this century. "But .by this time other means of transportation had developed. Cities had grown, and the wagon routes had built up trade to the point where it, was possible to open little grocery stores in almost every town, in fact in almost every neighborhood. "But for a long time after that the horse-drawn truck with its beautiful Percheron beasts was more economical than the motor truck for city deliveries, long after the auto became a practical vehicle/, for transportation. . "When the 'first funny-looking horseless carriages passed my store, 1 had no more idea than anybody else that I would live to see ridiculous gasoline buggies make the world an entirely different place to live in," Mr. Patten concluded. "In a way I was sorry to see those hundreds of fine horses we used to have go, .but I suppose they would be uneconomical in the world now." plane or at least a motorcycle for hi;, birthday, the boy is reported to have said wistfully: "You see, it will be so much more fun when I'm grown up, because then I can do just whnt I wanl, like papa does—shoot, and sail, and fly." Thanksgiving service. 1 ; were held In •ai! Yugoslav churches, soldiers marched through the streets, nnd .princes and princesses joined , Peter , in his birthday celebration. Then the boy prepared for his English education. He arrived in London three weeks ago accompanied by an English tutor, C. C. Parrott, whose only statement to inquirers was, " lam sorry, I csn't tell you anything. I've been commanded not to say anything." Balkan "Powder House" PARIS, France—(/P)—Bullets of an assassin again have aroused fears for peace in the Balkan "powder house" I started in 20 years after the Sarajevo slaying Mr. Patten plunged the world into the great war, but this time, diplomats see no immediate cause for war such as brough 27 nations into the world conflict. However, fear now is expressed that the cneequences of the double assassination of King Alexander of Yugo-slavia'and French Foreign Minister Louis Barthou may. disturb the balance and create a 'new reason for hatred to flame Into war. Bathou's dream 'of assuring Europe's peace by reconciling,the king with France's 72-year-old marthyrd foreign minister. The Balkans in 1914 exploded under pressure of Germanic ambitions. The Treaty of Versailles, carving new nations out of the old empire of Austria - Hungary, sought peace through independence peoples ane the destruction of the empire, but' at the same time harassed statesmen with new worries in an immensely more complicated situation. Balkan Power Important Roughly, France, and her entente cordiale, and Germany, with her triple alliance, were two great factors on the continent, while Great Britain held the traditional balance of power. Today, 20 years after, France and Germany again seek to hold or extend their power, while Mussolini has risen to a commanding position and the Balkans are more Balkanic than ever. The three Little Eentente powers, Yugoslavia, Rumania and Czechoslovakia, have formed a close working « subordination of "the smaller who Jook to Franc€'for both guidance and protection. -. .. The Russian non-aggre.sslon brought some hope to sorrie and criticism from others. ThG France-Polish military pact was believed by France to give her a good hold .or) that new peace treaty country. The Polish- German non-aggression pact, however, made without French knowledge showed that Pilstidski Was .•; throwing off the yoke. The French-Belgian alliance held, but even Belgium grew cooler toward France as the world economic col- pe caused every nation to seek its own salvation. '" ' The last puct was the Balkan accord whereby Rumania, Greece, Yugo- sfaviu and Turkey agreed to guaran- ec each other's frontiers. Barthou, meanwhile, was-the first Drench foreign minister to-go to Warsaw to try to bring Poland back into he fold. He traveled, through the -.itlle Entente and invHed Alexander und King Carol to come to Paris as a public acknowledgment of good rela- .ionship. All of the pattern was designed by 3ar.thou as European pacification work first planned as the "Eastern Jocarno" accord, including Russia, which Germany promptly rejected. Singing at Patmos A community singing will be held Sunday at Patmos Baptist church, itarting at 1:30 p. m. All-singers and overs of Gospel songs are invited to ttend. • Relieve* Headache Due To ConstipatUm "thedforffs Bladc-DraUght " " been used in ftiy famfly for writes Mrs, J. .A. Higfatww-„, Carthage, Texas, "I tefce it tar tick headache that comes frbth «*fiaS pation. When I fed a hfeaMblw coming on, I take a dose «I Black- > Draught. It acts and my bead get* easy. Before I knew of Bteck- Draught, I would suffer two,,flt- three days—but not any mortiUl&e I have used IJlftck-DraughE. Thcdforfl's BLACK»0BAtKlHI Partly Vtfttable I/n»tlT»,^ "C1PLDBEN MKg IHE,8FIK»> , BROKER'S LETTER (Continued from Page One) The edible part of the mushroom is only the fruit; the true- plant is below the ground and requires months in developing. Just Received Henderson Corsets and Brassieres THE GIFT SHOP Phone 252 WHAT ? Did Mickey Mouse Say to Minnie Mouse WATCH THE PAPER LITTLE TiOCK—The government's credit program is farther behirld in Arkansas than in most states, ''due to factors over which you and we have no control," William I. Myers, governor of the Farm Credit Administration told 400 business men and agricultural leaders at a banquet here Tuesday night. "Nevertheless," he said, "the Farm Credit Administration holds a larger percentage of the farm mortgage dehtj of Arkansas than of any other state in' the union. It holds 36 per cent in Arkansas, as compared, for example, wilh 22 per cent in Illinois and 17 per crMl in Missouri." To a reporter Governor Myers en- Uii'ycd on his reference to "factors ever which you and we have no control," listing the following: 1. Sink- laws later declared unconstitutional. 2. Delinquent drainage districts. 3. Tax situation—prior claims on farm land—roads, schools and the like. 4. Flood hazards in some areas, such as proposed spillways. 5. Declining water in some of the irrigated areas. Governor Myers made it clear that: The Farm Credit Administration is a business organization, spending little 1 or no federal funds, but standing on its own feet. It is a co-operative system, in that every borrower must invest five per cent of hi.s loan in sloe-k of the agency he' borrows from mid thuu acquires u personal interest in its continuance und a voice- in its management. The FCA seeks to extend tesms of credit suitable to the needs of the agricultural industry in the form of amortized loans ''thut never come 1 clue," and loans that can be met from production of the industry. ("You eun't shorten the processes of nature," he explained in this con- ue'ilion. "No one sas yet discovered resident in J929-31 of Halsey Stuart Company and a director of the orporatioit Securities Company of hicago. As read to the jwy it said: Letter in Part "In connection with the new company I told my brother this morning in my opinion I thought we would make a great mistake in listing either the preferred or the common stoc on any exchange. It will always b an easy matter to list it later if we de sire to do so but it will be very dif ficult to ever get it off any exchange "I do not know how Goldman-Sach and the rest of them get by the blu sky law. But certainly there must l> some answer to it. Even though we have to slay out of some of the state: I cannot see that it makes a great dea of difference. "Isn't there some way we can sel in the state of Illinois on the l>asb that a purchaser accepted it knowing that it has not been qualified. If we cannot do it this way would it not be possible to make all confirmations from New York city and 'm this way uould we not get around the Illinois blue sky laws? "In my opinion, the minute we disclose the assets of the company it will, in great measure, defeat the purpose of the whole thing. "My brother is in favor of not listing any place, if there- is any way around it. It is my understanding thut in listing on the curb we do not have to disclose nil of the assets at any time. Another possibility of listing down here would be the produce exchange. "What about the requirements of the curb market in Chicago 1 ;" Relief Workers to Hold Barbecue 200 of Them Plan Outdoor Dinner Thursday at Fair Park Hetnpstead county relief workers, their wives and children, will observe Thursday as a scrt of "Thanksgiving." A big barbecue dinner is planned at Fair Park in, which more than 200 persons are expected to participate. The fetist lias been arranged by the union, to preserve their frontier^ bas ed on the treaty of Versailles, while Austria and Hungary, newer and smaller, are in a constant state of ferment because of poverty or a de- Erie "to regain their old territory. France defeated German, attempts to effect an alliance with Austria, but the Austrian Nazi movement, revolutionary outbreaks and the assassinar ticn of Chancellor Englebert Dollfuss showed that defeat of the Austro-German union failed to bring peace. Germany, Italy, Busy France since-the war has tried to strengthen the Little Entente and engineer a peaceful working agreement • between them and other small na tions. Reichsfuehrer Hitler and Muss olini both have been busy. Hitler proclaimed that German people, whever found, should belong to Germany. II Duce, with strong Black Shirt discipline a large army, Air Corps and modern navy, remained in strained relation with France, while he sought to gain the friendship of Austria, Hungary, Greece and Turkey. Mussolini won Bulgaria by seating Princess Giovanna on the throne beside King Boris. Yugoslavia, Ita]|yjs neighbor, inherited the old Austrian-Italian hostility born of Austria's invasion of Italian provinces. War between the two nations often appeared • dangerously near, and threatened only recently when Mussolini massed troops on Austria's border after the assassination of Dollfuss. Alexander then announced U the Italians moved in to preserve peace, he would also, and the French government thought war might follow any such double occupation. Planned Master Stroke Barthou intended a -master stroke. It would be to bring together Italy a|nd Yugoslavia so both nations would workers, each chipping in with a refrain from complicating the situa- small amount of their savings to pur chase meat and other foods to b served. Hope- merchants contributed to thi cause, giving small donations to pur chase food. The barbecue is to b served at noon Thursday. a way to prodocc a two-ycui'-old mile iji less than 24 months.") Tiie FCA seeks to extend credit at the lowest possible cost consistent with sound business practices. It wants to supplement and not f;up- plunt existing credit agencies. It wants to provide a dependable source of credit for agriculture, a soui'ct' not dependent "upon th e whims of depositors." Ozark Farmer Dies in Flaming Home Ray Hobbs Burned to Death, 8 Escape, Near Rogers, Ark. ROGERS, Ark.— \fP) —Ray Hobbs 29, was burned to death in Ihe destruction of a farm house near here Tuesday night, and eight other occupants of the residence narrowly escaped. The occupants were aroused just Before the roof and second story col- apsed. Hobbs was trapped in an upstairs room. The origin of the fire was undetermined. President Roosevelt chuckled at this one: A Sunday school teacher said, "Now, s there any little boy or girl who n tell us the name of our Savior?" "P. D. R.!" shouted an uncouipro;)!- ixg urchin. "Come, come," said the teacher, think hard." "Franklin D. Roosevelt," volunteer- d lhe> second in line. "Now, children, after all ' the eacher began. "Franklin Delano Roosevelt," corrected the third. tio, and join in a new accord to guar- lee Austrian independence against supposed German ambition, and enable the Balkans at the same time to form an economic union lowering the tariff walls among themselves without encroachment of the big powers. This project followed a dozen pro- pcsed "peace" treaties since the war. Lacarno was supposed to prevent^ French and German conflict. Musso lini's illstarred four, power pact wa intended to enable Italy, France, Ger many and England to supervis Europe to keep peace in the conti nental family. But France was amoix the first objectors, forseeing too grea growth of Italian power, and too gr ea PROSECUTOR IS PUT (Continued from Page One) "Children!" the teacher expostulated. Whereupon the proverbial little Percy rose: "Te-acher, it's Jesus." Chorus: "Yeah, lookit 'im, the dog- Bane Republican!" anil Mr. Williamson was bitterly fought and the result extremely close On ihe face of the returns, Judge 3one was nominated by a small ma- ority. Mr. Williamson filed a contest nit lost in circuit court. "I shall not submit lo the demands of this gang of crown princes who decreed in a dark room that I must be destroyed and ruined because I as- erted my American rights and sup»rte>d Hugh Williamson for circuit udge to succeed Marcos Bone," said Ir. Richardson's statement. "If an ndictment is to be the result of such ghts, I say to them: 'Make the most f it, for I intend to fight until right nd justice shall be done in order that the whole truth sliall be known to the people, not only of my district but to the people of the state.' " CLINICAL MEETING (Continued from Page One) an informal dinner at the Arlington hotel. The conference committee also stated there would be many lectures,' dtinonstrations and clinics on medical and surgical subjects of special interest to general practitioners. Old Shoes Made New —at— Parson's Shoe Shop • 111 South Main . Phone 157 • We call;for and deliver. ONE CENT SALE Per manen ts Z For $4.51 . Call 287 for Appointment Mary's Beauty Shop Guaranteed Typewriter Repair Service O. W. MILLS 218 So. Walnut Phone 36 AVOID A > MfcNT. Have tis fisd-, vide COMPLETE Public,Liability .In') surance for yonrt»r. 3 ROY ANDERSON L(0 COMPL £Tf INSVRflNCF S[R Vli f PHONE 610 HOPE, ARK fJj , New Coat SM 'v ; i- i Just received cottiplete line of new winter Sport' Goats. Popular ' Ladies/ Specialty Shop \ "Excusive But Not Expensive*, DON'T SCRATCH ? • Use Prescription''' 200,000 Destroys all germs of -scabies or : parasitic ITCH, t " JOHN S. Drug Company * , . "The .EEXALL fittoW" ^ Phone 63 Hope, Ark. • Established 1885 elson-Huckins Pillows Properly Laundered and Sterilized—Each ............. | PHONE 8 THE WISE OlD OWL USEESSOLENEANO YOUWJILSEE WHATS MEANT BY FUEL ECONOMY.' SMOOTHER PERFORMANCE ESSO SERVICE STATION Third and L. & A. Tracks Phone 6S sensatioridl hosiery V^lXtey'Rcciular . 41SS yalfie Thrilling ... isn't it! To be able to get these exquisite chiffons (regular $1.00 values) for only S9c. Not as a special, but as a regular offering at our store! A value made possible by our combined and exclusive buying power Come in. see these beauties and note those features that make tor extra wear and value! *Rin B le«andCI«, *Rur S ,o P C.r«THemv '* Inner TOM anJ Heeli » Dainty UctTvpi »> »n*iTt»»i Weight ChlHon. HITTS Brown bilt Shoe Store Hope, Ark.

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