Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 8, 1935 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, October 8, 1935
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Page 3
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'*•>-"-,, i? V- JtOfi ftPAft, HtoJ. Telephone S2i ftht is deeper thnn nil speech, FWtlrtR deeper thnn nil thought; Soul*'to souls can never tench What unto themselves was (might. We nro spirits clad in veils; Man by rhnn wns never seen; All our deep communing fails To remove the shadowy screen. Only when the sun of love Melts the scattered stnrs of thought, Only When We live above What the dim-eyed world hath taught. Only 'when our souls ate fed By tho fount which gftve them birth, And by Inspiration led Which they never drew from earth, We, like parted drops of rain. Swelling till they meet and run, Shall be nil absorbed again, Melting, flowing into one. —Selected. Tho John Cain Chapter. D. A. R. will meet With a one o'clock luncheon Wednesday nt the homo of Mrs. Gus linynfis on South Pine Street, with Mrs. Chas. Haynes mid Mrs. J. J. Battle os associate hostesses. Mrs. R. M. Briniit will lead the program. Mr. nnd Mrs. John Green of Little Rock Is the guest of Mrs. Alice Mr- Math, and Mrs. E. J. McCabc, Mrs. Smcnde Talley spent Monday in Prescott, tho guest of her parents, Mr. nnd Mrs. W. P. Brunson. . *r. nnd Mrs. Hugh B. Hall an- liounce the arrival of a little daughter, Helen Marie, Friday, October 4, at Josephine hospital. Miss Evelyn Whi taker of Bviffalo, N. Y., is the guest of Mrs, Evelyn Ycoger and Mrs. Bergher Jones. Miss Etta Gordon has as guest. Miss Edna Gordon of Broken Boh, Okla. Mr. and Mrs. Dillard Breeding announce the arrival of a little daughter, SHOE SALE Navy anil Black Kid Black and Brown Suede S2.99 Pair Ladies Soecialty Shop Clark Gable . . Jean Hnriow . . Wallace Beery . . . they start sailing the "China Seas" next Sunday at the— low Adventure met him around the corner and a woman took him captive! with ROBEHT . YOUNG MADGE EVANS Novelty: "Nadire Speaks" Comedy: "Friendly Spirits" WED-NITE ONLY Jntquellnc, Tuesday, October 7, ;it Josephine hospital, Mr. and Mrs. Billy Bob Herndon nnd little son of Hotima, Ln., rirc guests of Mr. and Mrs. R. V. Herndon. Circle No. 2 if the Womnns MisBion- nry Society of the First Methodist church met at 3 o'clock, Monday afternoon nt the home of Mrs. E. P. Stewart, North Hervey street, with Mrs. neorge Meehan nnd Mrs. G. Frnnk Miles ns associate hostesses. The meeting opened with n hymn, "What a Friend We Hnve in Jesus" followed by prayer. A most inspiring devotional was given by Mrs. T, U. Billingsley. During a short business period conducted by the lender. Mrs. Bessie D. Green, reports from tho various committees were given, after which the meeting wns turned over to the program chairman, Mrs. D. B. Thompson, who presented the following poem: "Who is Thy Neighbor," by Mrs. F. S. Horton, A pnper entitled "Brotherhood of Training for Service In Korea," wns read by Mrs. Snrn Wat-muck. The program closed with the poem, "Brotherhood of Mnn," rend by Mrs. G. Frank Miles. The meeting closed with the benediction. During the social period, the hostesses served delicious refreshments. The Madrigal Music club, formerly the Students Music club, held its regular business meeting Saturday nf- ternoon at the home of Mrs. John Well horn on South Elm street. A most interesting meeting of Circle No. 1, W. M. S. First Methodist church on Monday afternoon at the Robison's Opens Alteration Room Mrs. ft. D. Creed to Have •Charge-of New Department in Hope Store C. C. Lewis, general manager of Oeo. W, Roblson & Co,, announced Tuesday the installation of n new nlterntion dc- pBrtment In the Hope 'store. 'fills new department will be in charge of Mrs. R. D. Creed, who has had many yours of experience in this type of work. Mr. Lewis sloted (list there would be no chnrgo for this extra service. Mnry Louise Keith, (ho hostesses served a most tempting salad course. The Chora) Division of the Friday Music Club will meet at 9:^0 Wednesday morning at the home of Miss Harriet Story on West Third strcel. The services by Morgan at the First Presbyterian church grow in interest with each service, two splendid services on Monday, one at 10 o'clock, anil one at 7:30. Dr. Morgan will have IIB !iis subject for the Tuesday evening service, "The Potter and Mis Home." Dr. Morgan conceived this sermon from n visit to "nc of Arkansas' potteries. Only Safeguard In (Continued from pagfc one) Control Carbon Monoxide were debated in Congress. They provided that the U. S. government would issue no passports to Americans sailing on armed belligerent liners. By this time both President Wilson and n rising public sentiment joined in defeating tho resolutions. By home of Mrs. J. M. Houston on North standing firm on the principle thnt Pine street. The devotional was pro- j Ainercian neutrals had the right to sented by Mrs. O. A. Graves nnd Mrs. | travel where nnd how they pleased R. M. Briant gave two articles entitled "City Culls" and 'Social Ser- dtspite the war, America's eventual entry was practically assured. Year by year the deadly traffic toll reaches new peaks. In. the thick of the battle to reduce this loss of life are state Motor Vehicle Administrators. Twelve of them, officers and members of the American Association of Motor Vehicle Administrators, have contributed a series of articles describing the major causes of automobile accidents. Number Five in the series: "Contro.l Carbon Monoxide" follows: By MICHAEL A. CONNOR Commissioner of Motor Vehicles, Connecticut, Member, American Association of Motor Vehicle Administrators. vice." A happy coincidence of the Problem Sure ((> Rise meeting was that there were eight j The plan 1o enforce the rights of members of what was formerly known American neutral ships by arming s the Elizabeth Briant Circle, present. Mrs. R. M. Briant, Mrs. O. A. Graves, Mrs. E. J. McCnbc, Mrs. W. T. Gorham, Mrs. J, M. Houston, Mrs. C. D. Lester nnd Mrs. Thos. M. Ander- them was proposed after diplomatic relations with Germany had been severed. but this plan was bcntcn in the Kcnnte by a filibuster. An effort wns then made to carry son of Augusta, Ga., and Mrs. John I cut (} lc p O ]j cv without Congress' ati- Grcen of Little Rock. The regular |h or \( v ou i ns u, c fj rs t armed mer- i online of business was dispatched and during the social hour, the hostess served delicious refreshments. The October meeting of Circle No. 4 of the W. M. S. First Methodist church was held on Monday afternoon at the home of Miss Mamie Briant South Hervey street. The rooms were bright nnd inviting with a profusion of loevly fall flowers. In tho absence of the Icudcr, Mrs. Minor Gordon, the meeting was called to order by the assistant leader, Miss Mamie Briant and following the opening hymn a most helpful devotional was given by Mrs. J. : B. Koonce, with scripture reference from the fifth chapter of Matthew and tho fifteenth chapter of John closing with n prayer by Mrs. J. D. Arnold. During the business meeting three new members were introduced and reports were given from the various committees. An interesting pro- Brain on Work in Korea was given by the following members. Mrs. Edwin Ward, Miss Mollic It-itch, Mrs. M. M. chiint ships sailed only a month before war was actually declared, little test of the effect wns made. Propaganda, about which the United States learned something during the World war, will be with us again in a bigger and better way if there yhould be n new war. All the tried-and-true methods developed in 15)14-1918 wiU be brought to bear on American opinion, with new ones added. The universal efficiency of radio communication. developed largely since the World war. eliminates national borders and dependence on cables, nnd gives any country nt war n direct "channel to the ears of neutrals. British Cut Cable But this has its good side, too. The first act of the British nnvy during the World war was to dredge up and cut the direct cable from Genmary to the United States. Thereafter, almost all European news had to come to America through Smyth, Mrs. Ramsey, Mrs. J. II. Ar- Lon< ] on Th cro j t passed through n nold, Mrs. J. B. Koonce, Mrs. Stanford I fiU( , r of British censorship. and iss Wngncr. A. vocal selection by Miss Mary Louise Keith, with Miss Harriet Story at the piano. The meeting closed with the hymn 'Blest Be the Tic," followed with prayer. Twenty- tour members nnd one visitor responded to the roll call. The November meeting will have as hostesses, Mrs. R. N. Mouser, Mrs. D. G. Richards and Mrs. John Wellborn. Assisted by Misses Harriett Story and COMMON OLD ITCH Is Still With Us Prescription No. 200,000 will cure it. It kills the parasites in the skin. JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company "The REXALL Store" Phone «:i Hope, Ark. Established 1885 Matter unfavorable to the Allied cause or favorable to the Central Powers was simply thrown out or filtered. Repeated and bitter protests by American newspapers and correspondents netted exactly nothing. For a while mail from neutral countries wns uncensored, but even that was tampered with later, ;\nd news sent by • mail was always so much niter thnn the British cables ns to bo worth little. Lid on Even Now A rough idea of how much improvement has been made over this wartime censorship mny be had from the fact that American newspaper correspondents are simply thrown out of Ru.sKiii. Germany, or Italy if they write things which displease the governments of those countries. And this even before there is any wnr. You m: y guess for yourself what will happen to impartial news if wnr is declared. £cmie of the cruder lies in the war propaganda uf 1914-1918 have been exposed ;is sheer deliberate fabrications, i such as tho story that the Germans were processing into fats the bodies of their dead .soldiers. Washington neutrality seekers agree that despite their best efforts at /"•"AilBON monoxide poisoning Is Invisible death. It lurkH literally in the air. Although it IB never listed ns a cause in the tables of automobile accidents, it is the real agent, of death in many instances where indefinite causes are given. One in every ten accidents last year were accidents where "cars drove off the roadway," killing more than 3,800 and injuring more thnn 57,000 persons, according to statistics of a member company of the National Bureau of Casualty and Surety Underwriters. Undoubtedly BtupeflcnUon of the driver by carbon monoxide gas caused many of these cars to leave the road. All motorists know of instances where they or their friends "fell asleep at the wheel." No one stops to think that it may have been a matter of being drugged by carbon monoxide rather than falling asleep. Carbon monoxide gas cannot be seen, smelled or tasted. Two per cent Of it in the air is poisonous, four per cent is fatal. It comprises at least 15 per cent of the gas discharged through the exhaust pipe of a car. Safe discharge of this deadly mixture is made impossible by broken, split or worn out exhaust pipes, or if exhaust pipes are wrongly placed, or by poor carburetor action, by blownout manifold gaskets, and by holes in the floor board and dashboard. -Such mechanical defects allow the gas to seep Into the automobile compartment.Where they exist, they should be quickly repaired, and they should be prevented by regular inspection. Fresh air is the enemy of carbon monoxide. Ventilate enclosed cars from the front, insuring a flowing air current in all parte of the car. Make sure garage doors are wide open before starting the motor. If a driver develops drowsiness or a suddon headache, he should stop and fill his lungs with fresh air. Carbon monoxide gives only the slightest warning. The gas causes unconsciousness as suddenly as would a heavy blow on the head. The danger of this Invisible threat to safe driving has not been appreciated half enough. Its peculiarly sinister nature makes it imperative that every motorist take the proper precautions to combat it. Musical Program at Guernsey Thursday 'A musical program will be given at Guernsey 1-Bgh School Thursday night \ty 'the'Wilhttit slrhtg band. The per- fdrrfiAnce will be repealed Saturday night at Union Grove. A sfnAll admission will be charged, part of the proceeds to go to the Suernsey and Union Grove schools. Members in the band are: Mrs. B. G. Wilhoit, Thelma Wilhoit, Rosalee Wilhoit, Jewelle McCulley. Bobby and Joe McCulley. Mussolini Warned (Continued fr6m page one) Bertyon Thursday 'Black Dragon" Will Wrestle Ligosky at Sec- ;j ottd Street Arena What promises to be the best wrestling card here in weeks is scheduled Thursday flight at the American "Legion arena on East Second Street. Promoter Bert Mauldin announced Tuesday that Ralph ''Wild Red" Berry, champion meanie Of the mat ami one expect encountered in u survey of the campaign directed by General Sir Robert Napier who defeated Emperor Theodore in the Anglo-Ethiopian war of 1867-1868. At thnt time armies needed few of the supplies necessary today and Napier moved away from the Red Sea with 42,000 soldiers, and about 10,000 baggage carries and men of all work. He reached and stormed Magdala with only 3.500 men, ell than 10 per ceiit of his original strength. Tho rest were claimed by rigors of the campaign, enemy attacks, or strung back along the long line of the base. The history of this campaign leads English observers to believe that if Italy moves 250,000 men out of Eritrea, less than 25,000 ever would reach Addis Ababa. There they would face a precarious fate, dependent upon the | strength of their enemies in that sec-, tor and the ability of the men they j left behind to keep food, ammunition, medicine, clothing and even water coming forward. Staff Warns Mussolini A break in this line for even a week might reduce the Italian army to starvation. Living off the country would be impossible for such an army. With r.o ammunition factories or other industry in the empire, the troops would l.e wholly dependent upon what, came forward fro mltaly. All of these factors are believed to have been detailed by the Italian general staff in a report submitted to Mussolini month ago. Military sources here understand II Duce exploded when he read its recommendations to forego the African adventure because cf its almost insurmountable difficul- Relaxing of Potato Control Is Urged But Eastern Committee Demands General Enforcement of Law T T t t T T t T t T T T T T T T T «J* NOTICE Oct. IO is the Last Day to Pay STREET TAXES Tax Is $2.50 This Tax Must Be Paid by the 10th John W, Ridgdill ^••1 • *• ft ~t-- - - ^p^ Chief of Police t I *l f T T T t T T T Y i T T t T v i t T t T 7 t ^t^t&^jHjN^ WASHlNGTON—(/P)—Sharp modi 1 fictitious of the tnx control potato law wn;; recommended to tho AAA Monday by u producers' conirnijtee. The committee, however, urged enforcement of the act as it stands for the next allotment year beginning December 1, 1935. The committee, headed by B. D. Ayres of Accomac, Va., requested Secretary Wallace to ask Congress in January for those five amendments to the control law: Increase of automatic allotment exemption from five to 50 bushels. Provision for a referendum with approval of two-thirds of producers entitled to an allotment necessary for continuance of control after first year. Provision to exempt specifically the consumer from penalties with reference to stamping and packaging potatoes. Provision for growers who sell direct to the consumer to file returns on sale to eliminate attaching stamps to potatoes. Provision for regulation of shipments rf potatoes in interstate commerce in excess of grower allotments. The committee suggested a referendum to obtain sentiment of growers toward enforcement of the law. (Continued from page one) Arkansas. Like other leguminous plants, it will, when inoculated, enrich the soil with nitrogen an'd organic matter, the chief needs of Arkansas soils. •It is especially well adapted for soil Improvement, and when mixed with cats or rye may be used for hay or grazing. The seed may be sown broadcast or with a drill at any time from the last of August to the last of October. For Haifdy and # in all mwm Chtissi %*^ Liquid - tablets fo^ See Our iSefeMeti Line of NeK fAtL DRESSES Silk* and Woolen* Jn the NCW6st Fashion's THE GIFT SHOP* (Mrs. C. 1*. Hollflfrd ,_ Head COLDS 'Put Meittholafuitt In\ ' ike no»tHls io relieve \ 1 irritation anil prbirtof* clear breathing* ties, and tore up the report, exclaiming: "The Black Dragon" of the best drawing attractions in'the light heavyweight division, would meet Scotty McNaught, clever Canadian, in the feature event. Berry has wrestled in Hope, once, eppearing before a record crowd to meet Frankie Hill. Scotty McNaught will make his first appearance Thursday night. He has been doing wel at Little Rock. A few weeks ago he held Jack McDonald to a draw. In the other event. Promoter Mauldin will send "The Black Dragon," mystery man of the mat, against George Ligosky, 180-pound Russian. Ligosky Gives COMFORT Daily If you prefer nose drofc»s, or throat spray, call for the .' MEW MENTHOUTUM LIQUID in handy Iloltle SEEDS 'TULtPS, NAltCIStiS HYAClNTIflS and WlN LAWN SEEDS. iVIONTS SEED lost a 2 to 1 decision here last week against Bob Montgomery. 'Fascism will march straight ahead I "The B1 a<; k D ™Z° n '" in his .first of victory " ! malc ' 1 here last Thursday, proved too The general staff report, reliable tou gh a meanie for Barney Cosneck. sources here understand, said it v/ould require half a million men from 3 to 10 years completely to subjugate the Ethiopians. The cost, they said, would be prohibitive. France Looks To (Continued fr*m page onel sanctions against Italy, were attacked. But Prance Seeks Pact PARIS, France — (ffi) — France sent assurance to Great Britain Monday she would give her armed aid on land, at sea and in the air in case Britain is attacked while preparing to enforce The show starts at 8 p. m. British foreign Secretary "to place me in a position where I can assure my government of the agreement of his majesty's government with all these points." Thel's All There Is To the collection of strange and curious epitaphs from old cemeteries, Walter A. Dyer, of Amherst, Mass., adds the following, taken from a headstone in a nearby cemetery: Here lies entombed old Roger Morton, Whose sudden death was oddly brought on Trying one day his corn to mow off; League of Nations sanctions—provided ( His razor slipped and cut his toe off. the British would come to the aid of France in a similar emergency. A French note to London fixing the conditions for aiding the British fleet if it is attacked in the Mediterranean during the Italo-Ethiopian conflict, was described as bargaining for aid in similar circumstances involving Germany. The note named these conditions: 1. Great Britain and France will consult each other before taking action. 2. Whatever measures are taken af- His toe, or rather what it grew to, An inflammation quickly flew to; The member took to mortifying, And poor old Roger took to dying. —New York Sun. All This Week OUR "BIG NYAL 2 fo* 1 SALEli : See' Our Windows for Prices ah'd Merchandise. SRIANT'S Dfug ;Stdre, OLD SHOES MADE NEW " Expert Shoe Repairing and Rebuilding While-U-Wait or Delivery Service. Keen & Bailey ' 105 W. Front St. Phone 38£ It's Odorless ! It's Better '* Our 'Special Odorless Process of Cleaning takes out ALL of the 1 dirt and gives the fabric its original feel and lustre. PHONE 385 Ball Brothers Hope's Super CLEANERS -. f : a cover crop, 20 pounds of vetch seed ter consultation will not be considered j ct the World on a CROSLEY All-Wave HADIO Tubes Tested Free Houston Electric Shop 49 V 1 DAMP WASH SERVICE- MEUON-HUCKINf LAUNDRY COMPANY GENERAL Vacuum Cleaners $ up 17 Harry W. Shiver Plumbing-Electrical Phone 259 le&il .safeguard is a steadfast public opinion which demands it. Vivid Picture by Twain They know that the best description of the slippery road that leads down to war i-s the one Mark Twain wrote many years ago, before there was any Spanish war or any World war: "The loud little handful—as usvial— will shout for the war. The pulpit will—warily and cautiously—object— nt first; the great, big, dull bulk of the nation will rub its sleepy eyes and try to make out why there should be a war. and will say earnestly and indignantly, 'It is unjust and dishonorable, and there is no necessity for it.' "Then the handful will shout louder. A few fair men on the other side will argue and reason against the war with speech and pen. and at first will have a hearing and be applauded; but it will not last long; those others will outshine them, and presently the antiwar audiences will thin out and lose popularity. "Before long you will see this curious thing: the speakers stoned from the platform, and free speech strangled by hordes of furious men who in their secret hearts arc still at one with those stoned speakers—as earlier—but do not dare U) say so. "And now the whole nation—pulpit and all—will take up the war-cry, and shout itself hoarse, and mob any honest man who dares to open his mouth; and presently such mouths will cease to open." TUc with three or four pecks of rye or six pecks of oats per acre may be seeded alone. The seed bed for vetch should be well firmed, cotton or corn middles or land where cowpeas or soy beans have been cut for hay. furnish an excellent place for seeding vetch, provided there is no very rank growth of weeds to interfere. When vetch is grown on land for the first time, it should be inoculated. Lack of inoculation means partial failure. When vetch is grown for soil improvement, it should be allowed to pass the period of most rapid growth, otherwise much of its value is lost. The most rapid growth is made from the middle of March to the latter part of April. A fair crop of vetch including tops and roots contain about 60 pounds of notrogen per acre, which is equivalent to 400 pounds of nitrate of soda. In addition, the crop supplies the land with organic matter. This is why vitch shows such remarkable returns on a succeeding crop. With vetch seed selling at 12c cents per pound it would be economical to sow vetch for a soil-improvement crop. Let us make an estimate on yourj PRINTING Johnson Printing Co. Cecil Johnson Phone 31| provocation for attack by a third power; nnd 3. If either France or Great Britain is attacked for measures taken after such consultation and its resultant agreement, the other will aid the one attacked. Britain's confirmation of the conditions was solicited by the French ambassador to London who asked the For All Kinds of INSURANCE See Roy Anderson and Company I". TRY THE Sea Food Market at Home Ice Company fresh Sea Foods direct from the original French Market at New Orleans. $50 to $500- AUTO LOANS On Cars and Trucks Highest Prices Paid for COTTON TOM KINSER Men! 32 Oz. All Wool Melton COSSACKS Talon Front! A Big Value Hit At LOOK! Walgreen's ONE CENT SALE Thurs. Fri and Sat Hundreds of Mighty Bargains during this great Semi- Annual Event. DON'T MISS IT. John P. Cox Drug Co, Phone 84 We Give Eagle Stamps A breezy, snappy outdoor cossack that looks like a million! Sport collar, side straps, and two big, roomy muff pockets! Warm as toast and dressy enough for my kind of wear! Sizes 36-46! Get yours right now! PENNEY'S I, C, PENNEY COMPANY, Incorporated)

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