Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 6, 1935 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 6, 1935
Page 3
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J' V . Wednesday, November 6,1986 MOPE, STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS waves arc reflected from layers of Ionised air high in the atmosphere, scl Isoitasy Is ;a ttetefti^ holdinR that the earth's cfilsTflofeta Ton a more plastic substance Uhrferh«atfti> Dr. Jlri Bnurn, the '"spWor man" of Prnha, allows more than 100 species of spiders to run loose in his home and spin webs where they please. fr» t On • _ _ Nevada led all the states in the union In the ratio of automobiles to population with one car to each 2.92 persons. Coming Sunday . . . Rndio's biggest fnyorlto, Jack Benny in "Broadway Mcldoy of 1936." 3 Days, 3 Matinees. TONITE ~6n the Stage— * 8:30 * Htnry Telephone 821 The Magician, in 'IS minutes of magifc, mystery and sonic illusions . . . He's mighty good! —On the Screen— SMITH BROS? -ln- "The RAINMAKERS" THURSDAY & FRIDAY Matinee "iB* 2:30 Thursday 13C THE GREAT AMERICAN Vision There is a shining wonder where men strive Through gloaming dnys of sun and wind and soil. Forever there lies beyond the common place The .imperishable dignity of toil. There Is the splendor of the rugged Irind Where stalwarts wrestle with the an- citnt sod; Tlic golden silences where men who Will May'labor daily hand in hand with God. There js a radiance where women move About small household tasks if they Hut sec Beyond the polished surface of old woods The dazzling triumph of a living tree. If they but sec beyond the while- heaped flour— Beyond the red glassed jellies on a sill- Wide joyous wheat fields laughing in the sun; God's face above an orchard on a hill. —Selected. Dr. Fred R. Harrison left Tuesday for El Dorado, where he will attend the 82nd annual session of the Little Rock conference of the Methodist church, convening.in El Dorado this week. ... . . Horace Jewell, son of Mr, and Mrs. Albert Jewell, will represent the Hope Schools at the Youth's Conference in Little Rock, this week. Other pupils attending .Misses Martha Ann Singleton, Margaret Simms and Edward Lester/ Mrs. Fred R. Harrison left Wednesday for a visit with friends in Little Rock. The Pat Clcburn chapter, U. D. C. will meet at 2:30 Thursday afternoon ROCHELir HUDSON HENRY FONDA PIIJTZE.SS COATS and SUITS A Complete S'ock in the'Very Newest Styles and Colors. Ladies Specialty Shop At the homo of Mrs. C. S. Lowthorp on South Elm street, Mrs. E. A. Morsani, Mrs. Bernard O'Dwycr, Mrs. Ruffin White and Mrs. Edwin Dossctt were Wednesday visitors in Little Rock, attending th meeting of the Arkansas Congress of Parents and Teachers. Tlie Hope Garden club acknowledges and appreciates an invitation to attend a district meeting of the Fed- crated Garden clubs convening in Texarkana on Wednesday, at which time, Mrs. E, W. Frost president of the Federated.Garden clubs will give an illustrated lecture on her trip abroad. Mrs. C. D. Lester left Wednesday to attend the meeting of the Ar- } kansns Congress of Barents and Teach- I crs, convening in Umlo Rock, Tucs- ! day, Wednesday and Thursday of this j -week. i i , ' ; The Adult Department of the First j j Baptist Sunday school, with Mrs. Hugh ] Smith, department superintendent, held a very delightful business and ! social meeting on Tuesday evening in I the educational building. The meet- j ing was called to order in the as-' sembly hall and short talks were made j ! by different teachers, after Which each class adjourned to its room for n short business.meeting, followed by a very interesting program in the Men's Bible class room in the church. Each class contributed a clever feature on the program, including playlets, and other original stunts. During the social hour delicious refreshments were served to 86, representing seven classes. Mi', and Mrs. James R. Henry announce the arrival of a little daughter, Virginia Carroll, Wednesday, November 6. at the Julia Chester hospital. ^ ' Twenty-nine members, former members and visitors celebrated the eleventh anniversary of the Hope Business & Professional Women's club at Hotel Barlow Tuesday evening Mrs. Faye Crosnoe Russell was presiding toastmistress for the evening. The program included a group of three songs by Miss Evelyn. Murph, Miss Clarice Cannon gave a talk on "Why I Joined This Club." The remainder of the evening was spent by all participating in songs and clever contests. i The birthday cake was cut and great fun was had while everyone identified their cake trophy; Robison's Bring Startling N&ws With This OF LADIES BETTER GRADE SHOES feT A SELBY SHOE This is one of the. most unusual sales we have ever announced . . . right in the midst of the shoe selling season we make a substantial reduction on nil better grade ladies shoes. If you like to save money, here's a way to do it. Serving the Devil Is a Costly Thing "The Master Criminal" Rev. Bert Webb's Topic Tuesday Night "The thief comoth not, but for to steal, and to kill, and to destroy: I am come that they might have life, and that they might have it more abunt'- antlv." (John 10:10.) was the Rev. Bert Webb's text for his sermon at the Hope Gospel Tabernacle Tuesday night, on the subject "The Mnster Criminal." Excerpts from his message follow: "C'lher criminals sink into insignificance when compared wilh S/ttan himself. The scripture speaks of. him ns a thief, a killer and one who destroys nnd leaves havoc in his wake. The devil's business is not a constructive business. His sole business is to cause sorrow, remorse and dispair. Peter tpcaks of the Devil ris bur adversary. Some people have gone for the theory that the Devil will be saved. I believe it would be profitable if preachers would popularize the teaching of hell fire and brimstone. It doesn't sound so nice as to preach the wonderful love of God, but peo j pie need to be awakened to the true nature of sin and its consequences'. One trouble with lots of professing Christians is that they are afraid that they will do something unseemly. They would not think of saying, 'Praise the Lord' out loud or telling someone that they arc a Christian. "The Devil is at work in Hope tonight. So long as we are lulled to sleep, and not awake to true conditions, his work is effective. God wake us up. Are you avrayed on the side of Jesus Christ tonight or on the Devil's side? You cannot be on both sides at the same time. •"Th,e. Devil; as my text says, is actually stealing things tonight. For instance thirty or forty people felt in the service 'Sunday night that they .should become Christians, but by leaving the building without surrendering to Christ' they chose to ' continue serving the Devil. The Devil stole out of their hearts the desire to serve God. "Approximately $3,000,000.000 is spent every 12 months in America for tobacco. You say it is none of my business if you chew or smoke. I agree, but I do say that the money spent that way could win thousands of souls for Christ. The Devil is stealing money lhal ought'to go .to forwarding the cause of Christ. The people of Amer; ica . are more concerned about grati- j fying a whim lhan they are about | spreading the gospel. "Over $13,000,000,000 is spent annually in the U. S. A. to combat crime. A warden of a stale pri.son told me that he believed that if more money uquld bo appropriated to preachers 1 with a .real message of salvation'It would do more to combat crime than nny other thing. "Another thing the Devil steals is the desire of some young people to ] Hye right.' Being associated with oth- j ers who' do. not care to they find it (very difficult 1o be a real Christian. , "You say 'What can I do about it.' Yoii' can work to get as many to turn to Jesus Christ as you can. Lord, stir us Up." , Wednesday night Mr, Webb's subject will be "What Are You Worth?" Pretty Smart trial question at Tucket farm received praise Tuesday from Mrs, Joe Storthfc, secretaty 0f the Penal Board, who said the infant industries mean riVUch fnOre to the State than profits they may provide. '"No effort has ever ben made to rehabilitate men who come here,' 'she said. "Now, some of them are learning trades which may be helpful to them when they have served out their sentences here, Men physically unable 10 work in the fields have a chance to do something they are capable of doing." Prisoners at work in the shops ex- j pressed tharnselves 1 to members of the ! visiting boards and others as appreciating their jobs in the plants. • "It's hard work," a convict in the shoe shop said, "but better than the fields. We work from daylight to dark, but I'd rather be here than back in the cotton." He said that men on the .outside are envious of those employed in the shops and that it is the constant hope ol many to be assigned to a job in one ol the industrial plants. Prattvillc, Ala., "The Fountain City I of the World," has more than 4(K overflowing wells. You don't have to look twice to tell that Kathleen Fltz (above), newcomer to the cast ol the Broadway success "Three Men OQ n Horse," is oeautiful; but if you assume that therefore she's dumb, you're due to be wrong. Holder of an ?.!, A. degree in nSycholgy, formerly an Instructor at Wisconsin U. and a Stanford graduate, it takes some good acting for her to ill! the dumb role. The Chicago Symphony Orchestra founded in 1891, has had only two con- i ductors in that time. The foundei I was Theodore Thomas, and his successor Frederick Stock. P.-T. A, Congress Opens Its Session Hope Women Are Attending State Session at Little Rock Although -__of Mexico, Columbuf. Ga.,, a seaport town ftccOrdiftg ta t under way td.opeh ifte Chiti rivet to ROCK— (/P)— The annual) meeting of the Arkansas Congress of | Parents and Teachers opened at 9:30 o'clock Wednesday morning, following preliminary meeting" of the state board Tuesday night At the board meeting Mrs. Wallace Wllbourn of Little Rock Was named to succeed Mrs. C. D. Letter of Hope on the Founders Day committee. Other Hope members attending were Mrs. O. A. Graves, first vice-president of the state congress; and Miss Beryl Henry, chairman of tHe school education committee. Chest Colds .... Best treated without "dosing" STAINLESS now, if you prefer -THEN 37 TO RE8EAUTIFY YOUR HANt W HEN the last disk:, thousands t>t food* reach for Chamberlain's rl few drops, 37 seconds, protects 1 hands against, roughness,'..if"* caused by dishwater. Chambi is a complete beauty tfJiattrieri' blend of thirteen imported dflslf] ""fyuv d'fa i sticky, or for hands; Two sizes at any drug' i department store.', " * Chamberlain's Prisoners Turnm Out License Tags Convicts Eager to Escape Cotton Fields for Work in New Shops , LITTLE ROCK.—Cotton is King at the state prison farm near here and always will be, but Prince Industry has recruited two strong allies in Governor Futrell and the Slate Penal Board for a bloodless revolution which is transforming Camp No. 1 from a j purely agricultural institution into a ' semi-industrial settlement. The governor, members of the pon- al board and members of the State Planning Board visited Camp No. I Tuesday and saw the results of this revolutionary process. Semi-industrialization of Camp No. J. was undertaken by the Penal Board, I with the counsel of th6 Planning' Board, headed .by former Gov. George W. Donaghey, less than six months ago. Tuesday they saw the first results of their efforts in bin after bin con- j taining 80,000 au'omobile license tugs for which the Highway Department' will pay 6'/4 cents each. The approximate cost of making the tags is about three cents each. Approximately $7,500 was spent in •cmodeling a garage already on the 'arm into a building to house the tag 'actory and in the purchase of machinery. The machienry item amounted to about ^^00. Supplies, which include sheet .acel, paint, ink and wrappers, amounted to $6,800, bringing the total cost of plant and supplies to ?14,'300. The Highway Department has ordered 225,000 plates for which it will pay $M,G25. Shoes are being made at the shoe factory for $1,85 a pair whereas previously the average price paid for shoes worn by prisoners was J52.35. Shoes now being manufactured are said to be far superior to those previously bought, being made of the best grade of leather and hand-made throughout. Shoes for all prisoners, both male and female, are being turned out in large enough quantities to supply patients at the Stale hospital with footwear. The chocs are sold to that institution by the penitentiary system. The shoe shop was built and equipped at a cost of $1,850. A profit A new California law requires that i of 00 cents a pair is being realized on clearance lights on trucks bo green in- leach pair turned out. stead of blue for bettor visibility. The humanitarian side of the indus- Germany Pledges Its Good Behavior Hitler Guarantese No Anti-Jewish Drive During 1936 Olympiad BERLIN, Germany — (JP) — Reich- fuchrcr Adolf Hitler Wednesday gave Count Henri de Baillet-Latour, president of the International Olympic Committee, his personal • assurance that nothing would be done to hurt the susceptibilities of persons of religious beliefs or races other lhan German in the forthcoming Berlin Olympiad. Sixty per cent of all families Austin, Texas, own automobiles. ail styles $4.90 Our entire stock of iamous Selby STYL- EEX .shoes are reduced to this low price. You know what they regularly sell for . . and these are exactly the same shoes for much less. Every important new feature of the season is shown and our size range is such that you are sure to get a perfect fit. Vani-Tred $5 Shoes made by S "MY liveu though you don't utLcl u new pair of shoes you should tuke advantage ol tliis rcmurkublo Buying and gut tin EXTRA pair. You know you can always use them. VANl-TKED'S arc- n smartly styled shoe m44u '>}' thu famous SELHV company. They regularly sell fur §5 but for the next "ten days they will tost you only ' ._ > Sale Starts Thursday November, 7th, and Ends Saturday, November 16th. DON'T MISS THIS GRAND EVENT The Leading Department Store We Give Eagle Stamps Geo. W. Robison 6- Co. HOPE PRESCQTT NASHVILLE ometm^ iy f She welcomed me with trembling hands, And eyes that smiled through tears— I was the first old friend from home She'd seen in twenty years! "Someone from home," ehe said, and sighed; "Oh, you could never know How good it is to have you here! I miss my old friends so!" •s We talked about our yesterdays— About the folks we knew Long years ago; we talked about The things we used to do. Her heart still clung to memories Of days when life was glad; ^/-^ But oh, how lonely she had grown, "-:How desolate and sad! The time for parting came too soon; She plead with me to stay; Someone from home gave her more joy * Than words could ever say ... '# And I shall cherish through the years The brave and wistful smile With which she thanked me—just because I talked with her awhile. .x" 1935 IS PENNEY'S YEAR—WATCH US LADIES FAST COLOR HOUSE DRESSES 97s FALL CAPS Boys' Adjustable 49c 36-inch Solid Colors and Fancy OUTING —FLANNEL Yard lOc SUITING Fast Color 36-inch—Yard 25c 100 New FALL SILK ;; DfiESSFS Sizes CO ftO 14 to 48 . Wfc.JJO All dresses have 'Wide^j hems and are well> .made. \ ' LADIES, California or Bodice Top SLIPS —ALL SILK Each 97c ii/ 2 Lb—Fast Color. . Q!HLT BUNDLE .. ~ ~ I .fXR Ladies New Fal HftTS 81x99—4 Year Wash Tested NATION WIDE SHEETS _84e 39c Children's Cotton 2 to 14 Boys' Blanket Lined JACKETS 6 to 18 97c Men's Cotton Suede JACKETS 36 to 46 $1.49 36-inch Extra Heavy Weight BROWN DOMESTIC New Styles BBBEBBBB Men's Fall SUITS Plain or Sport BACKS New Colors New Patterns Sizes 34 to 44 .75 Yard- MEN'S WINTER UNIONS 36 to 46 69c 32 oz. Blue Melton—MEN'S JACKETS —ALL WOOL Boys' Corduroy T 17x32 TURKISH TOWELS Ages 6 to 18. 6 r 49c BLANKETS 70x80 DOUBLE S1.98 LADIES FINE RAYON UNDIES 19c BOBCAT Sweat Shirts Ladies All Leather OXFORDS 3 to 8 S1.98 Ladies First Quality RUBBER BOOTS Men's Fast Color—Full Cut DRESS SHIRTS „„„ J9c BOOT SOX S1.98 Men's Wool Mixed Pair— Ladies Fall OOATS SPORT TYPES Sizes 12 to 40 Color—Black, Brp,wn, Navy Men's 18-in High Cut BOOTS -AIL LEATHER $5.501 $Q88 UNIONS BOYS' WINTER to J6 49c WHERE HOPE SHOPS ANP SAVE3I

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