Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 22, 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 22, 1935
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Page 3
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1 Tho lean years were upon us— stripped and bare, The dnys stood out as days, and days alone; Cleor-cul and waiting to be lived, nnd there Was nothing loft thnt other dnys had known. The years of plenty, smothered and oppressed With many things, had gone their fatted way, And we, bewildered, stood to face the test, Or stood to fail. I.ithe, nnd unhampered by the weighted years, And hardened for the race that we must run, God helped us clear our eyes of needless tears— Gave us clean air and water and the sun, And daily bread— and, though the way was long, Out of those lean years our grey strong.—Selected. hearts r Father George F. X. Strassner will spook to the .student body Wednesday morning ut 8:15 o'clock, in the high school auditorium. His subject will be "Juvenile Protection," the public nnd all P. T. A. units are cordially invited. The Adult department of the First Baptist Sunday school will hold a clinic at 7 o'clock, Tuesday evening in the educational building. Officers and 666 LIciiild-TiiblcIs Salve-Nose Drops checks COLDS tin (I FEVER first (Iny Headaches in .10 minutes OUR MOTTO Service With a Smile BRIANT'S Drug Store "Your Trndc Appreciated" NEW DRESSES Just Received From the Markets Silks and flJT Wool Knits.... $ I Ladies Specialty Shop Can't you hear it? ... Sure miff, "Here Comes the Band" with Ted Lewis . . . and he'll be here Thur. NOW SHOWING The intriguing story of a girl who wouldn't lake"no"ior an answer. SIDNEY MARSHALL —SHORTS— ?tvclly: "Popular Science'' Spurts: Cartoon: "Feline Athletes" "Stop That Noise" teachers are urged to be present. Mr. anrl Mrs. E. W. Martin of Sara-% toga, announce the rtrrlvftl of a little daughter. Saturday, October 19, at Josephine hospital. Dr. and Mrs. G. E. Cannon, nccom-' panted by Miss Grant and Mrs. H. T. Wilson and son Charles, left Saturday for San Francisco, Calif., to attend a medical convention. Friends will be glad to know that Mrs. Ray Cumbie Is able to return to her home for convalescence, after undergoing an operation at Josephine hospital. Mrs. Emile Trcbing of Little RockS president of the Arkansas Federated Music clubs was the week end guest of Mr. and Mrs. R. M. LaGrone. Mrs., M. J. Shnrp of Little Rock Is' the hduse guest of Mrs. Ollie Samlefu 1 and her mother, Mrs. H. Crone. The Choral club of the Friday Music club will meet at 9:30 Wednesday morning at the home of Mrs. J. M. Houston, North Pine street. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Keith had as Sunday guests, their son. Paul Keith, and Mrs. Keith of Little Rock. Miss Margaret Bell's many friends in the city, will bo glad to know that she has recently been promoted from teacher of English in Junior High Schools of Texarkana to the same position in Senior High. Herman Valentine and Hugh Keith of Magnolia A. & M. college spent the week end visiting with home folks. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Laseter Jr., of Little Rock were Sunday guests of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Laseter, Sr. Mrs. Elizabeth Pritchard left Tuesday morning for a visit with her daughter, Mrs. Thos. Carter and Mr. Carter in Monroe, La. 3\V An Italy Avenged! Huge Milim:Throng Hails I awe 1 ; ?fft-jfi In studio <*atotim we f^ : *2^l2£i tholr voices In a cloudod miliiarvHniv«n r i o ciouacu ininiaiy Italy alnco £eb. 29, o' Aduwa, avenging her galling defeat at the hands of.Ethiopians 39 where a great, torch-lighted throng massed to hail "II Duce" and Join' of triumph. Capture of Aduwa, in northern Ethiopia, dispelled the shadow' which' hid when a horde of Ethiopian tribesmen overwhelmed and massacred 17^700 troops under General Baratlerl. Home Clubs DC Ann The DeAnn Home Club met with Mrs. Roy Burke Thursday October 10. On account of bad weather very few could atlcnd. Our assistant agent Miss Velma Alford met with us. Firs we discussed our hobbies and thoi went to the dining room to judge Ihe canned food. Miss Alford encourngec .is very much in our canning. Mrs. Burke and our recroaUona leader entertained us •with some contests. We all like those because we [cnerally gel a prize. Miss Velma Al- r ord, Mrs. Hollis Samuel, and Mrs Louis Wren won the prizes. Mrs Burke served sandwiches, pickles one lea which was very appetizing. Miss Alford asked that everyone •ing to Mrs. Claude O'Steen's theii thread, needle, thimble and some scraps of print material, and we will lave a little surprise at our next club neeling. We will also hove a demonstration on chair bottoming-. We are all hoping to have good vcalher and good attendance at Mrs. TSteens November 13. WJIM TJii I By = Helen Wclshimcr Memories are stirring in the land today—memories of troop trains leaving little .stations and big stations in rainy spring du?ks; tramp of feet on Oklahoma to Face (Continued from page one) ficiont, the question may go to a vote in November, I93G. Meantime, Marland has his tax commissioners working on a control and tax plan which he may submit at a special election before the flat repeal question can bo voted upon. Oklahoma Is one of the few states to remain "bone dry." Of its neighbors, only Kansas continues its strict prohibition laws. Knowing One's Boss Office-Boy f nervously)—"Please, sir, I think you're wanted on the 'phone." Employer—"You think What's the good of thinking?" "Well, sir, the voice at the other end said, 'Hello, is that you, you old idiot?' "—Atlanta Constitution. streets where soldiers train and the neighborly gestures of the housewives who offered lemonade and cookies when there was a moment's respite; needles thnt click down endless miles of yarn that span a sea- War rages on three fronts in Ethiopia. Political economists are prophesying that it Great Britain approves of military sanctions the world will be off to another war. There is great difference between a war for defense when an enemy asks admittance and one which is part of political intrigue. Ethiopia has to fight, most of us agree, whether or not we approve the tactics of the invading enemy. Keep Win- at Distance Now, when the firsl hints of world diss-cntion are creeping down political alleyways, is the time for women to announce calmly, decisively, purpos- ivcly thul they will not approve war —women of America, and the other lands of the world. After all. we were fold that the last great massacre was a sacrificial slaughter n la Max Rein- liart to end all war. We were told by "tiitc-smen—ami maybe capitalists told [hern—that the last war would make tbc world safe for democracy. Apparently it hasn't. H lias renewed the militan .spirit in a bigger way. Special commendation .-hould jio forth again to thn..e boys and girls n American college;.-, who. last spring, •ore up with a declaration thai they would not fh'ht. We have pence organizations, too. which arc pleading 'or a world of poire and sanity. Now s the time to let the banners ffoal irnvely. Now is the time io ctecr for poaeo, not when the THE NEW DEAL IN WASHINGTON —,BY RODNEY DUTCHER ' WASHINGTON.—If there were trustworthy figures as to the cost of making a loaf of bread, the merits of the battle between Secretary Wallace and the baking companies ove' increased bread prices might be more easily decided. It's very technical and compli ire in our harbors. paipph- cnnTKins . True, when war conies and hearths ire threatened, it is ihe duty of every nan, and womnn. too. to fight val'- antly for defense of thai which is acred. But when war is yet afar off t is just as much our duty lo keep t forever at a distance. \VlmU-s:ale )n> siiity Unjustified If :i madman in a neighborhood won! round inciting the people on his I reel to hammer on each other's doors, lake what they could nf booty and kill in the getting, if ne-ed be. tli-J man would be locked up. Why then, can a premier of a great people, mak catccl. But bread prices are likely to be a political issue and certainly they're causing plenty of excitemen here at the moment, so perhaps you'c better know the focls. The national average price per pound of bread was 6.4 cents in early 1933. It had increased to 8.3 cents by July, 1934, and remained at about that figure until the current boosts of one to two cents a lonf. The original increase was considered more than enough to cover the half cent in processing taxes, the higrer costs of ingredients, and still leave three-quarters of a cent for added labor costs and argcr profits. Thus Wallace tries to laugh off the claim that the latest increase is due ,o that favorite goat of food-makers, Ihe proctssing tax. But he has to idmil that the cost of ingredients— sugar, malt, shortening and iried milk—has advanced in the last iycar. So he says that no more than I a maximum of half a cenl increase is 'justified and that a general one cent ' increase means $60,000,000 or more of added profit for bakers. It May Be Less What Wallace doesn't know is just huw much less than half a cent of in- crciist is justified by higher costs. His figures, showing that the cost of flour in a pound of bread is 35-1000ths of a cent higher and shortening 13-100lhs of a cent up. are computed on an old base with the assumption that bakers j'till use the same proportion of high- grade hard wheat flour as in other years and the same amount and quality of shortening. Over in Baltimore the most txpen- sive kind of bread flour rose 51.20 i barrel between January and October. But the cheapest type of brood flour wtiit up only 10 cents a barrel. (A barrel makes 300 pounds of bread.' The Wallace estimates were based on Sir Samuel Hoare (Continued from page one) Italy could spare none of these reinforcements from Libya for the present; that native unrest was threalen- ing the colony's internal order. Italian forces went farther into Ethiopia from the south Monday, as Mussolini opened public subscription for a huge war conversion loan. Bankers estimated about 9,000,000 lire would be obtained if all holders of three and one-half per cent bonds exchange them for the new five per cent issue. (The lira is worth about eight cents.) Up From Somaljland ASMARA, Eritrea—(/P)—Italian officials announced Monday that the Fascist Southern army in Ethiopia was pushing northward in an attempt to- capture Gorrahei, in Ogaden province. " Present plans are for the Southern army to capture Gorrahei. Italian sources said the Fascists had seized he fortress of Dagnerrei in that area Friday, strengthening their position. Under Gen. Rudolfo Graziani, it was said, the Southern army has advanced 10 miles beyond its original line and s farther inlo Ethiopia than theNorth- rn army. The region has been a cen- er of Ethiopian resistance and pos- OSECS rich oases. During the Italian Northern drive, it .vas said, the Italians occupied the owns of Surdodi and Sciaveli, along lie Webbe Shibeli river. HOLLYWOOD GOSSIP INTIMATE GLIMPSES AND INSIDE STUFF ON THE MOVIE Thomaa COLONY —BY DAN THOMAS-—-J HOLLYWOOD—Hollywood is experimenting again—this time with originol screen operas. And if the experiment is successful, film producers fresh crops of Can stop gray hoir acquiring over the JngTier,88 Anna Held in Great 2ieg&ld." After watching her cftact a difficult scene with Sill Powell, I afcked Di- reeto? tt<5b£ft, Ledriard why she had beeW chosen when she didn't in the least resemble Miss Weld, "Sill Powell doeeri't resemble Zleg* feld (either," he countered. "Bat nobody has com plained P about having him play that roleU tAs a matter of faet, we' 1 didn't want either po^ell or Miss Raider to resemble the people they're characterizing. Such a resemblance would make the film less convincing. "However, Louise has one thing in common with Miss Held—her eyes. One of Miss Held'3 strongest features were here beautiful eyes. Louise's eyes are Just as Iflrge. just as lustrous, and contain the same tantalizing quality of pseudo naughtiness, "That's the main reason she was chosen. Eyes, you know, play a very important par), in screen' performances. And when the picture Is finished, everyone who remembers Anna Held will be glad the .resemblance sues no further. • "If it did, there would be too much comparison and ^that would detract fronv the entertainment ValUe of tHe picture." ' Hlgii-Prlced 'Dates 'Housed in a -small but 'modern building, there's one firm in Hollywood that specializes in renting calendars to the studios for picture purposes. Thousands of calendars of all sizes, shapes and descriptions are; in the 1 firm's files. And they bring anywhere from $5 to $50 a day, depending upon their age. Very Thoughtful Sears, Roebuck, a large mail-order and wild- jife-conservation hpuse, Issued n printed' warning, to rfiotorists lp drive carefully and "not run into birds.' "Give o^ir feathered friends a chance. With no real inconvenience to yoursejf, game ad song birds Can be frightened from the.roind by sounding y^ur 1 horn,' j The warning was inserted' in each box of . shotgun shells sold by the house, — The New Yorker. Get the World on a CROSLEY All-Wave RADIO Tubes Tested Free Houston Electric Shop For AH Kinds of INSURANCE See Roy Anderson and Company QO aiiu cons ' der Jiist communities health. A( Phone C2 i'UE LEADING DRUGGIST WARD & SON _ Prompt Delivery use of the most expensive flours. But bakers usually use a larger percentage of the soft wheat flour when it. price is low in relation to price of hard wheat flours. Challenge to Bakers The AAA can't tell the extenl of this use recently—and the effect on costs— because it has no access to Ihe books of baking companies. If the average I cost of making a loaf of bread has in- created only a quarter or a third of I a cent, it's a secret to officials here. | All AAA can do is ask the bakers to submit their cost figures or challenge them to explain to the consuming public. Which isn't always a safe procedure 1 , as was indicated recently when the Department of Agriculture foun dthal u certain large packing company apparently had reported _ „., vvll about three times as large a profit to had -who will rirk overvthint; on uni- tlic SEC as it had to the department a Kiiftfiostion lo the w irld and pet away will) if.' Wholesale insanity is Ihiin madness on no more justifiable a small scale. if Thai pacifist play on Brodwav. "If | This Be Treason," fives a clear and ; forceful picture of the wav in which the people of the streets-tin- people who live next door („ y ,, m . | 1OUSL . ., m| to mm.--do not want to fi K hl anybodv anywhere for anything. Alas, we have few leaders today—or hav e we ever vi'Tsal understanding, the- people as a whol This is because do not make it Shover Springs Mr. and Mrs. Gifford Byers moved from this place to Providence where they took up their school Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Gentry moved into the home vacated by Mr. and Mrs Byers. Mr. and Mrs. George Crews, Mr. and Mrs. Merrell Huckabee, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Collier, J. W. England and George Johnson all altended the Baptist Association at DeAnn last Friday. Mrs. Hugh Laseter and Mr. and Mrs. Pete Laseter and son Donald Joe, all attended the fair and visited relatives Bt Shreveport, La., Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Barto Bearden of Rocky Mound, Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Hillard and little granddaughter Patricia Ann Cash of Hope and Mrs. Charles Rogers all took dinner with Mr. and Mrs. J. W. McWilliams Sunday, and Mrs. Roy Cash and Mrs. Hugo Elkins and little son also of Hope, culled in the afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Merrell Huckabee caled on Mrs. Ella Hodnett and Mr. and Hrs. Edwin Britt Sunday evening. Mrs. Sam Hodnett, Mr. and Mrs. grand opera stars to whom they are paying fabulous salaries. Frankly, these famous warblers have presented qujte ja problem to their studio bosses. Although they are in great demand right now, producers have been burning considerable 'mid- ngiht oil trying to figure out what to do with the songsters..after the supplj of popular operatic arias is exhausted And that is not far off. A short time ago it was predictec that the solution to this problem woulc be found in original operas -written especially for the screen. Preparations now are being rushed -to try such attack with "Give Us This Night," \yhich will go before the cameras soon, with Gladys Swarthout and Jan Kiepura in the top spots. Erich Wolfgang Korngold, noted European composer, is in Hollywood collaborating with Oscar Hammerstein II on operatic numbers for this picture. Korngold is writing the music, Hammerstein the words. Two of the completed compositions, "Softly Through the Heart of Night" and "Was There Ever a Voice," both reflecting the Italian background of the picture, show every promise of being smash hits. But whether the public will respond as enthusiastically to new numbers as it has to familiar arias is something nobody can foretell. If it doesn't the screen lives of noted operatic stars will be short indeed. If it does, the singers should enjoy movie popularity as long as men can be found to compose operatic numbers for them. Despite the hit Luise Rainer score Head COLDS ' Put Mentholatutn In A 'thenostrils io relieve' ' irritation and promote cjear breathing. Give* COMFORT Daily .If you prefer nose drops,or throat spray, call for the NEW MENTHOUTUM LIQUID in handy bottle with dropper from increased efficiency tf both and machinery ere passed ajo entire people in lower prices. "It should be clearly undt a mare redistribution of tne income of society wijl npt the desired results," Dr. IV serted. He pointed out the aveflSg* in the most prosperdtw yfear tifaS'. and the adidtion of incom«t* tt Bffifll vestments and eorporatioft £$! salaries added a mere $1W. , "The paramount requlre»je»j: . increase progressively the total arfl of income to be diVi/Jed," «fi v , "Only if the aggregate injedjjj^" billion dollars a year iner'e&Ses' billions, to 150 billions, to'm Jst rr . will it be possible to achieve tfci* feoaP desired." • • * "* D'r. Moulton said hft found major types of. business which have interfered with live price movements: Unified oly or industrial combination,; lective monopoly" cartels, ly in Europe, and trade Positive Re for MALARIA! Sure End to and Fevefl Here's ml relief for Grove's Tasteless Chill tonic! > Quickly it stops the chills and ieVer and restores your body to contfo'rtS''' Many remedies will merely alleviate the'- •»> symptoms of Malaria temporarily., but'iMl Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic goes afl th^Fl way and completely rids your system"'! o« the infection. ' . <" Gi'ove's Tasteless Chill Tonid is a real corrective of Malaria because ft co two things. First, tasteless qujfclne kills the Malarial infection in the o. Second, Wnic iron which helps overcome '•* ; | the ravages of the chills and fever 'andiA< fortifies against further attack. Play safe T \ Take Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic. It V now comes in two sizes-SOc and $l,4rhe* ^ $1 size contains 2*/ 2 times as much ai the,,' SOc size and gives you 2S% more fofyoufl '< money. Get bottle today at any druggforef' " We Carry a Complete Line of Bibles & Testaments Red Letter and Reference BIBLES 75 Handy Size Testaments JOHN S. GIBSON { Drug Company The Rexall Store Phone 63 Delivery; m .?a OCTOBER 21st to 27th The public often takes for granted some of its most valuable Institutions. Very fe# stop to realize their dependence on their pharmacist and the untold services he renders. However, should the druggists close for a week or so and immediately the full forpe of their importance would l»e brought to everyone's attention. Patronize your druggist... he is your best friend. John R Cox Drug Co. 84 We Give Eagle Stamps under liie packers and stockyards act. | Edwin Britt and little sons Grandy u^b beforehand lo crs thai they want peace. Perhaps now, I hough, we are a little nearer that ;!.,-,• y f fulfillment of the prophecy that rang over the quio! lulls of Judea on a Chrininas Eve 1935 crcpancy. years ago. If we shall ;t;md together I while war is Mill a myth, refusing igam to fight a war to end all wars ictuig on the assumption that so fV is we are concerned war is done hall have much to do wilh conflict. When war is here, it j s ( oo Then we can do nothing but our knitting needles. Bakers, for instance, contend their lead-i costs for shortening have gone up 300 per cent, whereas AAA can't see how it could possibly have been more than 70 per cent. It's hard for the innocent j bystander lo solve this seeming dis- and Joseph, and Grandmother Mitchell were Saturday night bedtime visitors with Mr. and Mrs. J. W. McWilliams. Mrs. Hugh Lascler spent Tuesday " with her sister Mrs. O. J OLD SHOES MADE NEW Expert Shoe Repairing and Rebuilding While-U*Wait or Delivery Service, Keen & Bailey 105 W. Front S(. Phone 388 $50 to $5QO- we averting pet out Are Up The Wall Street Journal reports that business with baking companies has been better, in most instances, this year than last. General Baking up to October showed an increase in net earnings from $1,233,510 to $1,383.910. I Milton Caudle moved last Friday on I Mrs. Ed Darwin's place recently va- and Ward Baking for the first half year improved from a net loss of S38U5 for thi: same period last year to Just Average 1 heatedly >-"Yu U 'r jlhless. you're bad-tempered. .shiftless, you're 'rc lazy you- tempered. a thorough Husband (rea sonably) — "Well ','r, iU '; '"' '"I" 1 rt S l*' Tfect -"~Vancouver ! things. $32l,!'!>7 of net profit. Continental Baking on the other hand, fell from $836.992 in profits to $736,587. Yen won't gel much of this detail when the politicians start hollering about the price of bread. Politicians have a lovely way of simplifying (B. C.) Daily Province. Miss Marjoria Byers of Henderson State Teachers college spent the weekend with home folks. Mr. and Mrs. Hoyett Laseler spent the week-end wilh Misses Velma and Mildred and John Taylor Laseter. Mrs. J. S. Reed was a business visitor in Hope Saturday. Harry Phillips called on Parkei Rogers Sunday afternoon. ^^ ™ W^^ Patmos See Our Selected Unc of New FALL DRICSSES Silks and Woolens in (lie Newest Fashions THE GIFT SHOP (Mrs. 4'. P. Holland AAA has plenty for which to answer, but it also has the uncomfortable a.v'siu'ance that il will have to answer I tor plenty for which it isn't to blame. I j The recent blast of the National Res- | | laurateurs Association—promising to I | discourage consumption of pork foods, | blaming the government entirely for i luring the big drouth—was a case iu (joint. The Patmos P. T. A. held a most interesting meeting Friday night October 11 at the school building. Following a brief business period Conducted by the new president Mrs. " ert i? •'< mes a talk b >' ""* principal ,3' *Af nk . ^ e f °? h T Paints could ll^P i^ ^ ^""f to 6 .?* 001 tenn Sf R ' Hamilton discussed the of scatm S lhe auditorium and care of the school buses. The meet- '"g closed to meet again October 25. AUTO LOANS On Cars and Trucks Highest Prices Paid for COTTON TOM KINSER NElfON-HUCKINf LA U N D K Y ; C 6 M P A N Y SINCLAIR INDEXED LUBRICATION I'qur Car scientifically lubricated from manufacturer's specification chart. 700 Service Station "S It's to be Hope's Greatest FALL BARGAIN FESTIVAL Watch for Thursday's Paper

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