Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 21, 1935 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, October 21, 1935
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Page 3
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F ,', , ". ' ' * ' ; Monte* October 21 CrCL gOggjTAR, HOP18 Consolation "My heart was meant for breaking, So what's another pain For one who finds B lasting song In slanting silver rnin? Who runs to meet the morning And reaches for the moon; Who loves a rose like living — Or dentil, should it be soon. My heart was meant for breaking, £.0 what's another pain? Just one more cull for courage, Challenge to smile again. Oh, I shall find the courage. And I shall own the smile; Who then can know that henrtache Hns measured every mile? —Selected. The Adult Department of the First Baptist Sunday school will hold n clinic at 7 o'clock, Tuesday night in the educational building, nnd each of- fict-r and teacher in the Department is strongly urged to be present, ns business of importance to the department will come before the clinic. Mr. and Mrs. Max Cox, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Robins, Mr. and Mrs. Chas Wilson and Mrs. Ludle Thomas were among the Hope Funs seeing the football game at Shroveporl, Saturday. Mrs. W. M. Ramsey nnd Mrs. Glen Williams attended the membership meeting of the American Legion Auxiliary in Little Rock, Friday Mi«;os Claudia Whitworth and Marjorie Bycrs, of Henderson college, Ar- kudclphin spent the week end with home folks. Mr. and Mrs. Jewell Moore and Get the World on o CROSLEY All-Wave RADIO Tubes Tested Free Houston Electric Shop OLD SHOES MADE NEW Expert Shoe Repairing and Rebuilding \VhlIe-U-Wait or Delivery Service. Keen & Bailey 105 W. Front St. Phone .188 METAL SERVINJ TRAY £uy to clean FOR LUNCHEON, Bfi/DCf PARTY, TAVERN, on SICKROOM- HOPE HARDWARE COMPANY OUR MOTTO Service With a Smile BRIANT'S Drug Store "Your Trade Appreciated" NEW DRESSES Just Received From the Markets Silks and ffjT Wool Knits ...U 1 Ladies Specialty Shop cfaiightor, Jennie Sue motored to Shreveport, La., (-Saturday to see the gome between L. S, U. and tho Uni- vtrslty of Arkansas. Mrs. C. Cook and Mrs. E. P. Voting w'ort Friday visitors In Little Rock. L. E\ Becke'r has returned from several weeks visit with relatives and friends in St. Louis, Mo., and Highland, 111. , Miss Mnrylln Ward n junior at Hendrix College has been chosen as one of the maids at the homecoming, Friday,' October 25. Miss Ward was also a maid last year for Ihe homecoming. The Hope Gflfderi club held its October meeting on Friday afternoon at Ihe home of Mrs. E. S. Greening on East Second street. In keeping with the occasion, the Greening home was a bower of lovely flowers, certainly an inspiration (o this group of flow- tr-loving women, whose aim is 10 beautify our homes and highways, some luxuries are beyond our grasp —and it is belldr, perhaps, that they should be. But the luxury of owning a garden, is Wyond Ihe grasp of no one .... and gardens are as old as Ihe history of man. The meeting was called to order by the vice president, Mrs. Aline Johnson, the regular routine of business was dispatched, after which Mrs. Sceva Gibson dfsc'ussed winter bouquets and planls stlilable for indoor planting, the Garden club is always happy to have Mrs. Mary Lemly wilh them, for with her rich experience in growing flowers, a visit from her always means something .very interesting, and at this time, she told of the beginning of flowers, showing thai all flowers had evoluted from the tiny buttercup. Following a very inloresling discussion, Ihe meeling adjourned to meet the third Friday in November at 'he home of Mrs. M. M. Smyth on South Main street, with Mrs. A. F. Hanegan as leader. Mr. anc^ Mrs. J. B. Yates of Winchester, Ky., arrived Saturday and are now domiciled in the Mrs. Henry Hluarl collage on Wesl Avenue C. Mrs. C. S. Lowthorp, Mrs. R. T. White and Mrs. Gco. Spragins left Monday morning for Prairie Grove, Ark., where they will attend the annual meeting of the Arkansas Division of the Daughters of the Confederacy. Mrs. Lowthorp as Division president will preside over the convention. Mrs. A. D. Brown of Texarkana was the Friday guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. Frank Gorin. Friends of Mrs. J. M. Wright will regret to learn that she had the mis- Fortune to fraclurc her hip in o fall at her home on Norlh Elm slrcet on Thursday afternoon, and is undcrgo- ng Irealment at the Josephine bete- Xfflas M Sale Is Headed by Newton Associatioft Has Made Tuberculosis tests Available foi> Thousands Clarence Pi" Newton of Little Rock has accepted the chairmanship tor the annual tuberculosis Christmas Seal Sale according lo Ihe announcement I budget for this much needed work." who ate positive and who are unable lo pay, "in one county alone," he said, "the relief worker reported 12H diagnosed cases of tuberculosis on her rolls, This spells many child contacts arid it is finding tuberculosis In children before It has invaded tho lungs and while it is not communicable which is one of the greiitesl missions Ihe tuberculosis Association and Sale can fulfill. the Christ inns Seal T consider it a distinct honor to be asked to did the Stale Seal Sale a second time, and with the improved conditions we are very hopeful of raising a substantial from the office of the Arkansas berculosis association. Hon. Sum M. Levine of Pine Bluff is first vice- chuirmnn und Dr. J. D. Riley of Booneville Is second vice-chairman, the execXiliVe committee consists of: The Rl. Rev. John B. Morris. Dr. A. C. Shipp, Mrs. W, P. McDer'mott, und Mrs. Charles H. Miller of Little Rock; R. H. Wolfe, Tillnr; Dr. R. L. Smith, Russellville; \tf. W. Campbell, Forrest Citty; Miss Annid Camp, Jonesboro; Judge' Joseph M. Hill, Fort Smith; Mrs. C. S. Lowthorp", Hope; Curtis Hurley, Morrillon: John Q. Wolfe, katesville, ohd Judge (j. W. Bnrham, Blylheville. Meetings of district workers are 'cheduled to lie held at Jonesboro on Tuesday, Little Rock on Wednesday, arid Fort Smith on Friday, to discuss :he Seal Sale nhd programs for the coming year. Judge Newton in accepting the chairmanship staled that one of the out- stnhdirig features of the work of the Tuberculosis association this year bas jeen the great progress made in procuring the testing of children for tuberculosis. Several thousands have jcen given tests by the state associa- ;km in some 25 counties and tuberculin 'urnifhecl to cOUnty health' officers for the testing of 10,000 more. "One ?rcnt handicap of the work," Judge Vewton said, "is the lack of funds for procuring X-rays of the children pital. •t i' Mussolini's Bid (Continued from page one) Listen . . . what's that . . . why it's Ted Lewis . . . and "Here comes the Band" : . . starting Thur. at the— Ending- A story of Ihe most wonderful- days that America ever knpw . . . Ihe gay 90s, and— "DIAMOND JIM" TUES& WED Matinee 1C A Tuesday 196 The intriguing story of •v a playwright who wrote the love scene for his only rival . . . and darn near rang down the curtain on his own romance! 515-mile line extending from the Sudanese border lo the vicinity of Hnr- ir. Quiet also prevailed along the Som- aliland frontier, where rains were molding up the Italian advance. Only a slight forward movement along the frontier of British Samali- and has taken place in the last few days. (The following dispatch was filed Triday.) Field Headquarters, the Italian Armies in Northern Ethiopia, Ocl. 18 Friday (Delayed).—A major concen- .ralion of Ethiopian warriors at Ma- calo in a desperate effort to Ihrusl off he nexl greal Italian altack was reported by reconnaisance planes to- lay. They said the forces of Ras Kassa, Bssembling at Makale, had been join- d by a contingent of imperial troops rushed northward by Emperor Haile Selassie. Italian headquarters also received reports enemy troops are marching laily from Addis Ababa to bolster the defense of Makale, which lies CO niles southeast of Italian-occupied Aduwa. Officers were convinced Ras Kassa ntends to join forces with Ras Sey- oum, who was forced to retreat from Aduwa to Tembien. An avalanche of midget tanks, it was expected, will cut a path for the next major Italian attack in Ihe north. Mil- ilary strategists said they had discovered these deadly "scootecs" inspired a superstitions terror in Iho Ethio- jpian soldiers. I The little tanks, built close to the ground, speed across the terrain nt 45 miles an hour, their machine guns dropping a curtain of bullets across their mobile front. Red Cross air ambulances. Lambio asserted the country has not a single motor ambulance, much less an aerial one. Growing indications of tension between France and Ethiopia were apparent here. Some observers said French friendliness toward Italy had contributed to it. This was overshadowed recently in Ethiopia by the action of Frtnch authorities in demanding thai the Ethiopian government demarcate a neutral zone at Diredawa with distinctive warning posts visible from the sky, where French employes' of a Franco-Ethiopian railroad and other French nationals might take refuge from Italian air raids. Government officials regarded this not only as a contravention of Ethiopian sovereignty, but almost an in- vilalion to Italy t o bomb the rest of Diredawa outside the neutral zone. Fear also was expressed that France which for years has agitated for possession of territory boardening on the railroad, might attempt to retain the proposed neutral zone as a permanent French possession. The emperor was unalterably opposed to this suggestion. Laval Sustained (Continued from page one) though Whistling Bob Smith, the old prire fight manager who trains the Brookmeade Stable, feeh rertalri that he can have the burner in shape. M while strCteh nle represented only an indirect expression of popular feeling since the balloting was by members of departmental councils ami by delegates lo municipal councils, instead of Ihe people. Premier Laval, usually well-informed sources said Sunday night, is seeking a way to permit Premier Mussolini of Italy to keep the territory he has occupied in Ethiopia and to give him an economic monopoly over tho rest of the country under League of Nations procedure. Laval is expected to bend his efforts toward this goal within the 10 days before the actual application of economic sanctions is voted at Geneva. these persons asserted. O'Hara would offer $50,00(1 tor his second Norragansett Special. The first, you will remember, was staled lo bring out Equipoise, Vavalcade, and Discovery, but none of the Ihree competed, the even! going ,to so mediocre a hor.se as Time Supply. The mysteriously lame Omaha already is out of consideration for such i scramble. Cavalcade would have to be far more fit than he was the afternoon Head Play outgnmed and outran iim In his spring bow at Belmont 'ark, else he would have no chance Against the now mighty Discovery, which so frequently ?r.\v his shining icels as a 3-ycar-old. Racing Obtains Flying Start in California The winter grind already hns begun — for racegoers of tho San Francisco Buy region «t least— for Tanforan once more has opened its gates. Tin's historic old layout is playing to big crowds, and if this is any harbinger of future racing in the Golden State, Bay Meadows and especially Snnta Anita in the south .should have great The- 51.00.000 Santa Anifn Handicap on February 22 is the world's richest flake, and now that horsemen know that the winner's check will not bounce, the pick of the nation's animals will trek we.st. Orijuinall, this department agreed with Ihoso who scoutccl tho idea of Some officials foresaw preat diffi-.such a rich purse. H would ho better culties in negotiating such an arrangement with botli Great Britain and Emperor Haile Selassie, and there was an unconfirmed report Laval has received a letter from Mussolini saying ho does not consider the time yet ripo for meditation. Tho letter was reported to have cited present British feeling and to have htnaked the French premier for his "loyalty." A suggestion for an Italian protectorate over tho Tigrc, now partly occupied by Italy, and the other Ethiopian lowlands as well as economic and administrative control over Ihe remainder of the country was reported in Fome quarters to have emanated from Mussolini. FIRST DOWN -AND THEN SOME BY HARRY GRAYSON With beautiful Belmont Park at the end of another season, and the fall campaign in Maryland about, ready to wind up, Ihe annual parade to the winter tracks is about to begin. To be sure, Walter E. O'Hara is unwilling lo let the autumn roar of hooves die away in the north. O'Hara "match" race at Narragansclt, drawn lo altract Cavalcade and Discovery, is set for November 6. However, Cavalcade, is still a doubtful, factor, even to divide tho money into a number of stake:;, it was argued. But Santa AniUi thif- season offers two $10,000 events in the California Breeders' Champion Stakes and the San Juan Capislrano Stakes, one stakes of a value of $7500, and five with a value of $5000 each. There are four with a value of $2500 each. Horsemen with lop horses can figure on coining home with something more than expenses, even (hough Ihey arc shut out in the $100,000 Santa Anila. Young Alfred Gwynne Vandcrbilt it shipping Discovery, Identify, and Galliml Mac. The first Iwo, at least, should grab plenty of money for the cerise and while diamonds. Prop Up Cripples For Hich Santa Anila 'Cap There won't be an Equipoise. 7'wen- ty Grand, or Mate at Santa Anila this trip, but these famous old cripples did not cut much ice last year except in publicity. .There will be notable cripples at Santa Anila just Ihe same. Tommy Taylor is trying desperately to gel Head Play in trim once more. Head Flay found the hard Snnta Anila track too much for him last winter, but. wlS StipteMe" in the mild. After a bfH- Jiant spring in New Y6fk, he broke dowrf m his sound front* \6g, thus becoming a double cripple. W. R. Coe, now ready to dispose of Ms entire Shoshone Stud, including Pompey, Ihe Fulurily winner artd il- luslrlous sire; Osculaler; and all his brood mares, is reserving Ladysman, second in Ihe Sanla Anila of last February. Coe .still hopes to col) the large number on the Pacific slope, and, with Ladysman gradually returning to sound racing form, he is loath to peddle him. He doesn't care lo risk Ihe chance of seeing a lucky buyer take home the $100.000. Florida is expecting fine seasons at hialeah and Tropical Park. Florida may have suffered from the more magnetic drawing power of Santa Anita last winter, but if it did the pain was not severe. California and Santa Anita in particular appealed lo owners of horses which otherwise would have hibernated during the chilly months in the north. Florida will land plenty of seasoned performers, including King SSxon. the king sprinter has been relired to the Kentucky stud of Pat Knebelcamp temporarily, but will come back to the Florida courses. Florida also will draw the better 2-year-olds owned by horsemen foolish enough to start them so young. The doldrums which have hit New Orleans each winter since racing started in Florida and Texas promise to continue along the bayous of the Mississippi. Old New Orleans can't compete with heavy backers of New York and Hollywood, Ihose sugar daddies who see that racing in Florida and California slays in Ihe big lime. $50 to $500 On Cars and Trucks Highest Prices Paid for COTTON TOM KINSER Stomach Gas One flose or ADLERIKA! quickly^ relieves Baa bloating, cleans out BOTH upper and lower bowels, allow) you to cat and Bleep good. Quick, thorough action, yet entirely gentle ana sate. JOHN S. GIBSON DRUG CO. We Carry a Complete Line of Bibles & Testaments Red Letter and Reference 75; Handy Size Testaments JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company The Rexall Store Phone 63 • Delivery the yming constable Ing tfi* v|V* voce f>art of . attori. "Wow assume," sftld the ex&m* iner, "that you are accosted by a charming young lady tele une evening) who tells you that a strange man has embraced and kissed her. What would you do?" The young constable did not hesitate long. "1 should—er—endeavor to reconstruct the crime with the young lady's assistance," he replied.—Lektyr (Copenhagen). Why Be Old Bef ore Yotir Time? New Discovery Containing Proved Ingredients Has Brought Joy to Thousands Those men who feel that they have passed the prime of life arid who suffer from nerve weakness and lack of Vigor will be interested ih a new discovery, which is said to festore physical power quickly. This remarkable preparalion combines eerlain in-j gredienls in easy-lo-lake tablet form, thai have been used by many physicians for years, lo restore aclivily to weakened glands and to stimulate nerve centers. Thousands who felt that they could never again .enjoy the pleasures of youth have found renewed hope, this simple home treatment preparation is known as "GLAN- MUX Compound Tablets" and is said to often produce results in from 48 to 72 hours. If you are losing your vital force, why not give these wonderful new tablets a trial? Just write confidentially to, the Walton Company, Box 341-A, Station D, Sir Joseph, Missouri, and the treatment' will be mailed to you in a, plain sealed package. You may enclose $2.0ti or,simply send your name, without money, and pay $2.00 and postage on delivery. In: either case, if you report, within ten days that you are not satisfied, the Company will refund the purchase price immediately upon request. This offer is GUARANTEED by;a reliable company, so nobody need hesitate to accept it. —adv. _.., esifei &urt „, per cent cf the world's output of < building Night Cou nfr .-^•^A^^(gifei*fi»;i See Otit Sefeel&l ttrte 6f . Silks and Wdoleri* in the fewest Fashions THE GIFT SttOI* " U^L HAI.LBRO ODORLESS Dry Cleaning Send y6ur next cleaning order to us, Try our special Odorless process of cleaning It cleans thoroughly, freshens the colors and strengthens the fabric!, ' You'll Find It Betted. Phone Gas Heaters Rattgfe Circuiatofs Easy Terms Harry W. Shiver Plumbing-Electrical Phonfe 259 OCTOBER 21st-to 27th 4 The public often takes for granted some of its most valuable institutions. Very few stop to realize their dependence on their pharmacist and the untold services lie renders. should the druggists close for a , or so and immediately the full force of their importance would be brought to e'veryone's attention. Patronize your druggist. ; . he is your best friend. John P; Gox Drug Co. PKorie 84 ... ; We Give Eagle Stamps' ... but, after all is said and done, it's the cigarette it self that counts ...the question is, does it suit you f Ethiopia Cool to Frnncc ADDIS ABABA—(/P)—Ethiopia preparing for a decisive battle with Italy's invaders, received Sunday through action of Pope Pius the use of a modern Italian hospital for her wounded, The pope directed the Italian Catholic mission here to lurn over to Dr. T. A. Lambie, director of the Ethiopian Red Cross, the magnificent new Italian hospital in Addis Ababa.com- pleted only Ihree monlhs ago. Equipped wilh' X-rays, the- late-sl surgical and scienlific apparalus and electric elevators, it is the finest and largest modern hospital in ihe coun- Iry. Emperor Haile Selassie, however, was represented as pained al the reported refusal of the American government to allow the American Friends of Ethiopia Society to ship two qirplajies lo Ethiopia for use as For AU Kinds of INSURANCE See Roy Anderson and Company TV _ >|0a;, when it comes to a cigarette that will suit you.. .you want to think whether it's mild, you want to think about the taste That Chesterfields are milder and taste better is no accident . . , The fanner who grows the tobacco, the ware» houseman who sells it at auction to the highest bidder, every man who knows about leaf tobacco will tell you that it takes mild, ripe tobaccos to make a good cigarette. In making Chesterfields we use mild ripe homegrown and Turkish tobaccos. ,, for mildness tt for better taste © i?}5,

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