Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 7, 1935 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 7, 1935
Page 3
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Thursday, Noverhbej Mr*. nimbus .^,,1 Levin ' NMOJ. To ! visiting h and Mrs. ! ... Olander 1 Friday to j • cral, retui day. ' Out-of- ed the fui day were ,K. Hickm and daug Hickman of Texarl< Mitchell bard of TV Miss M College ca end Visit. Mrs. Le and famil turning h Mrs. R. Sunday a daughter arkana. Mr. and were (he lam Robi Mr. and Hill were Bearden Keginalc trip to Li Mr. nnd ren of Gur Mr. nnd 1\ Miss Ev ceJBlk horn craTof he Mrs. W. roads, Cross Roads*, Sunlit paths and raln*mack beach that weds nnd mobn, Mountain track and iforcst aisle, hush cd green lanes in bloom- Take them in your careless strld laughter In your eyes, When a cross road halts your feel, 1 both warned and wise! If you hold a talisman, you will kiv your way, Twist and turn revealed to you, as the day. Stone nor bramble may not dream protected feel; Night shall not obscure yoi where the cross-roads mcc Lovti is like a magic wand, t your hand; It shall lead you faithfully, and land. All life's cross-roads which the destined trail Dreams and love and guides which shall no Never path' but ends in such spells to guide. Take the colored ways o careless stride; When' the last cross-re your wny with rtiftl' You shall find your leading into Light *ath in veil in your /of all bars •n dim trail ilected. Mrs! Emma'HoU ojs- Teiinl, is the house guest o£ / son < P ov ' Holt and Mrs. Holt.. . . ,. Discussing th of American Liter./?- «. h . e Bay Heading club hcld/^ u ! ar bl-. ly meeting on W^day afternoon at the hospitable]™ of Mrs. R. M. Brianli on j<ort/V aslT1 »8t° n »lw*<j Despite the rain/ lcrn .° c ». n »Pl=''did PRBTZESS COAT and SUITS A CoiW S ' ock ln lll ° Vcr - v tyles and Colors. es Shop fly Melody of 36" starts c vith iratinees Sun.. Mon. "V'/ce Day) and Tuesday . . . • 3 nights. There be NC" excuse for vou miss- Thai ]( Extr; partr Save A MIGHTY /'RIUMPH OF THE ALKING SCREEN *' —its drama intensified a hundred times' A IQI PlCTUM •>" ROCHEILE HUDSON HENRY FONDA SLIM SUMMERVILLE EDWARD T-REVOR MARGARET HAMILTON ANDY DEVINE —SHOUTS— Cartoon "Who Killed Cock Robin" Paramount Nows Tn-.vcl-lalk "Swit/crland" cjbwd assembled in the Briant living Jom, which was beautifully dccorat- H with lovely fall flowers, reflecting ifhccr and welcomes. The meeting was ,?nlled to order by the president, Mrs. E. E. White, and in the absence of the secretary, Mrs. Fred R. Harrison, Miss Mamie Twitchcll read the minutes of the previous meeting and • called the roll with responses from n writer of the licriod, or some item of interest of the period. Following a brief explanation of the chart by Mrs. Ous Hayncs, in regard to the afternoon's program and (he program to follow, the meeting was turned over to Mrs, \V. F. £nner leader, who Introduced Mrs. George Spragins, who gave a very interesting Literary Outline of the Period, followed by Mrs. C. M. Agcc who discussed Revolutionary Poetry and Selections. Mrs. Fanny Oarrcll gave Selections from Revolutionary Prose, dwelling on "Poor Richard and His Almanac." Mrs. Sid Henry closed the program with a brief talk on the "Hartford Wits" sometimes called "The Pleiades of Connecticut!." Following the program,! the hostess assisted by Mrs. E. C. Me- | Cabo and Mrs. 'Albert Graves served j a most tempting plnte lunch with coffee. The next meeting will be hold on November 20; With Mrs. W. W. Johnson and Mrs. Ada Swicogood ns hostesses and Mrs. Hugh Jones leading the program. Mrs. J, T, West and Miss Hattie Anne Feild were Thursday visitors in Little Rock. Tlie Brookwobd P. T. A. held its regular monthly meeting on Wednesday' afternoon' at- the' Brookwood school. In. the absence of the president, Mrs. Bernard O'DVvycr the meeting 'was conducted by the, vice president, Mrs. Guy Bayso. The pres- dent's message Was read by Mrs. Henry Taylor and Mrs. Jack Sullivan one tho city's most talented readers, gave a very delightful interpretation of Edgar Guest's immortal poem "Home." During the business period, Mrs. Cecil Weaver was named Relief Choirman and further plans were discussed in regard to the Exchange the association will sponsor for the first of December. In the count of mothers Mrs. B. C. Hyatt's room won the dollar. Friends in the city have received iiv vitations announcing the approaching marriage of Miss Wirlabcl Ramsey to Henry Edward Harris, the wedding will be solemnized on Friday, November 22, at the First Methodist church in Terrell, Texas. The bride elect is the daughter of the late Carl Ramsey and Mrs. Ramsey former residents of this city. The Hope chapter of Eastern Star will meet at 8 p. in. Thursday at the Masonic hall. FALL BR? DE By Helen WoJshijiicr '"PIE an apron 'round your waist, A A pink one's loveliest; Then start to stir a hatter cake, lie very careful lest TT spatter on the new-scrubbed floor, * Keep one eye on the clock; You may have time to make a pie Or mem! a ravelled sock. \X/ORK quietly and orderly, yv And watch the garden breeze Stir ruffled curtains wistfully. The sunlight on the trees. \V'I J weave a checkered rug across ' y . The cheerful walls, (ho floor, ' And now and then a peddling inan : • Will knock against the door. ''• , ("VI, hold your fair head high, my dear ^^ Say prayer words now,and'then. \ . ou.:ve joined tlie gay and gallant ones \vlio make glad homes Jor men. (Copynijhl, l!i:).'i, Iiv MIA SiTviiv, Inc. All n-pnnl iinil sunn ri^hls rcsi-rvwl.) RKADKHS' SKHVICK . . Koom ilO.l,-HII Klf;lith Avo., Now Voi-k, X. Y. Knclosed find ;. .cents in coin for which please send me .'..copies of "Candlelight," the now booklet'of poems by Helen Welshlmer, at 10 cents a copy. N'ame '. Street State Name of Paper Democrats Retain (Continued from page one) Livestock Prices (Continued from page one) . •> mittcc. "The Republican party is on ible relationship between the costs of Men Unequal, Says Overseer of Zion Should Share Brains, Hot Wealth, Declares Wilbur Glenn Voliva ZION, Ill.-Wilbur Glenn Voliva, tivcrsccr of Zlon, Wednesday told the World he might run for president of the United States, that, his slogan would be "share the brains" and his platform "the redistribution of brains;" "There's a slogan that beats them all," he said. "Come on: We'll have 136,000,000 followers at once. Thai slo- pan will bring the millenlum and perfect peace. "God never created Us all equal; he gave to one man five talents, to another two talents, and to another one talent. All we can expect of the government is that it offer equal opportunity to every one. ! "I do not even believe that we will be equal in heaven;,there will be degrees of rewards in heaven. I do' not think that th man who repents 6n his death bed and in his last word will be my equal who has loved and served God from a .child." i'a consumption of many of these products is increasing. ' /'Production of rome perishable, commodities appears to be oVer-cxpanded, and lower prices are.in prospect for individual commodities. .Howecer, as- 3 whole, it appears that ? .the'.' larger quantities of these .'products can bfi s6ld at better prices in 1936 than, has been the case in recent years'!! 3 Found Guilty of Murder by Arson Second and Third Men Convicted in Fire That Killed 10 Persons CHICAGO -(/P)-Frank Vitale and Joseph dt ChiaH were convicted of murder by arson Wednesday for kindling a tenement house fire that cost 10 lives. A criminal court jury found them guilty after 3Vfe hours' deliberation' and decreed they must serve 99 years and a day in prison. , The verdjcl was returned in a close- j ly guarded courtroom. Anonymous letters had warned the defendants would not live through the trial. Pfosi ecutors had demanded the death pen 5 * ally for the "cold-blooded jwurdei 1 ", of the six children and four adulta. Who perished in the "Little Italy' 7 ' holocaust Sejitefnber' 29. The defense, however, announced a new trial would not be sought. Vitale, owner of a store in the tene^ ment, who confessed he arranged the arson to collect ?3,000 insurance, and di Chiari, who admitted touching ot{ the blaze, had feared their punishment would at least equal the 99-year prison sentence meted to the go-between—Vitale's nephew, Joseph Vitale, who pleaded his''guilt Tuesday. Judge Joseph B. David, who pronounced the penalties immediately, asked the men if they had any comment. Di Chiari had none. Frank Vitale said: "I got to say thank you to the jury." in its way back to power." Chairman James A. Farley of the Democratic National Committee saw it otherwise. "Accepting that the New Deal was : the issue," he added, "New York state voted in favor of it by the large majority of 500,000." Farley insisted that Renublijan gerrymandering had made it impossible A block of sandstone, quarried at Wainnac, 30 miles west of Honolulu, is now at Washington, D. C., where, it will be placed in the Washington' monument. | Fabric for covering airplanes is now, lucky campaign, the New Deal issue being made fireproof by chemical impregnation. young MOT ERS feed and the prices of livestock and livestock products. Randall reported that the general purchasing power of consumers is con- "idorably higher, and said that -the filiation is encouraging from the credit standpoint. Farmers apparently will have an ample supply of credit •it the lowest rate of interest which has ever prevailed, the extension service head said. "The increased prices of livestock is another indicator of the improved position of the farmer," Randall pointed out. "This year," he said, "farmers received on an average og $4.20 per hundred for beef cattle in October as compared to §2.70 a year previous; ?7.80 for hogs as compared to $4.60 for Chandler votes as ballots endors- | j n October, 1934; $6 for lambs as ing the Roosevelt administration, i against $4.25; and $29 per head for Swopo avoided any mention of the | milk cows as compared to $20." New Deal in his speeches. j J. H. Hcckman, extension econo- The feud between Laffoon and ' mist, who has just returned from the Chandler began when the lieutenant \ national agricultural outlook confcr- govcrnor turned against the state sales j ence at Washington, reported a more tax which Laffoon had fathered, and favorable outlook in prospect for Ark- 1'or the Democrats to elect a majority of the assembly except in landslide years. Adding to the complexity of the I Democratic factional fight in the Ken- was very emphatically raised by some Democratic spokesmen, who appealed then defeated a Laffoon-backed candidate for the Dsmocrotic nomination. Laffoon campaigned actively against Chandler, denouncing him as "a ansas farmers in 1936 than in a number of years, Randall said. He reported nmong encouraging factors in the business situation what he described as the proiouncod im. , , Ml 1 vti,.)*.* lut-ii ttj vmj 1/tLflUUllL.Ul.l Illl** crconmg, dancing young man, who j provcmon1 . in 1ho basic 01 . hou in . had betrayed his administration. The , t i US | r i CSl declaring that increased ac- governor supported other Democratic tivity on the part of these industries usually indicated a prolonged and nominees. In Pennsylvania's statewide Super- mrtaincd recovery. tor Court judgship race, with 6,095 out] "Increased consumption of cotton in ot 7/J73 precincts reported, Judge Jes- j this country as well as increased ox- sc E. B. Cunningham, Republican in- P°Hs to foreign markets is in pros- cumbent, had 1,^65,27-1 votes to 1,092,- P c <-t for 1336, Randall continued. 321 for Robert L. Myers Jr., Democrat. "Perishable products as a whole." he reported, "are expected to benefit FOR THE "OUTDOOR MAN U of/ We w ill we WE /*IET A PAIR ^^ of these rugged, weather resisting boots and enjoy the miles of .comfort that will be yours. They're real values at this price. Others $3.95 to $7.50 HITT'S Brown HL< Shoe Store In Philadelphia, S. Davis Wilson, Republican, was elected mayor over John B. Kelly by a plurality of 47,000 It was the heaviest Ibrust the Democratic party had made in the Quaker city, always Republican since 1881 Wilson's margin compared with a 338,679 advantage given Republican J. Hampton Moore in 1932. Philadelphia and Pittsburg voted to legalize Sunday movies. Allentown, Harrisburg, York, Bethlehem, Hazlc- ton, Sunbury and Greenburg voted to confine the movies to week days. Dry 1'crees outlawed beer in 47 communities and hard liquor in 33 others. Fifty-three communities ballottcd for continued retal sale of beer and 21 t'avorcd both liquor and beer. The Republicans sprang a surprise in Virginia by increasing their representation in the state assembly from six to eight. BattleJ>endmg (Continued fj»m page one) and so forth?" "Travelers and merchants and shepherds come to tell us." Most of the natives apparently welcomed the fact that Gugsa had joined the Italians. They justified his action on the grounds that Selassie gave to Ras Seyoum, the Ethiopian Northern commander, territory around Adigrat which had belonged to Gugsa's father. When Santini's troops broke camp the natives swarmed over the ground, picking up empty tin cans, paper, wire , or anything they could find. Any ( sort of printed paper was highly i prized. They begged me for carbon J copies of my dispatches, but were on- • ly too glad to receive blonk telegraph ; forms. i When I brushed my teeth in front i cf my tent this morning I looked up to see a wide-eyed audience, one of j which inquired of jny Eritrean run- j ner what I was doing. The natives j use im olive stick for the purpose. j' from increased buying power of the ' public and from the fact that per cap- Look it over young fellow. Note the shield tip, the knife pocket, the extra wide triple-stitched backstay, the knickcled hooks .and eyelets. It has good style and comfort built into it. It's a Star Brand Shoe and made entirely of leather. It's built to take plenty of punishment and bard wear. Treat your feet to a pair of them. The Price Is <T» 4^. Q g •••""•••••••«••• »{) ' ^9 S O "% Sizes ^Jr to 2 Boy Scout Boots....$4.95 Sizes to (i Star Brand Shoe Store 111 West Second Street i^JS* P ALL AMERICAN MIXTURES Gorham and Gosnell presents the new All American Mixtures - in the latest correct colors - Bark Brown and Oxford DOBBS and STYLE PARK $3,50 to $7,00 GORHAM&GOSNELL •/*$ & r. *<,'< >k~ Grone " Men's Winter Weight Good N' Warm U n u s u a Hy well knitted underwear with carefully sewn seams. WINTER WEIGHT FOB CHILDREN Children's Suedene iStSrV^i »-'•$ |*.',t| **.'&.*& lyf Medium^ Weight YARD WIDE PRINTS 46 inch Oil Cloth New Patterns |C 'yard 0IITI Yard Wide > Heavy Wt. ; " 12C yd Solids and' Fancies H CHILDREN'S 1TFR< & i c n« ,AI1 Wool Ali Colors A Splendid Value Men's Heavy Plain or Cap Toe Men's Stancwade Rain Proof Men's NewL $|.98 H up Genuine Fur Felt Dark Shades £,. tfj*$ j CORDUROY For Boys Navy Blue A * T"|5*|--j -j A Real Value '4 Men's Zipper Front LEATHER Smooth or Grained Leather. Plain or Heated Backs Men's Broadclplf PAJAM 98c New Fall Patterns and Colors PETERS SHOES for the ENTIRE FA Ml ' Sold in Hope Only by R. M. LaGrone 'Jr,..& Co, CHILDREN'S SCHOOLSHOES Sturdy—All Leather 98C, SOS FREE School Tablet & Pencil with every purchase of Children's Shoes CHILDREN'S RIDING BOOTS A ymart appearing, all leather riding boot with luct'd side opening at tcp. Has stirrup strap. Rubber heels. Men's AH 0 0 T $ 3 R. M. La Crone Jr. & The Place to Buy Good Merchandise at Attractive Prie HOPE, ARK. \

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