Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 7, 1935 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 7, 1935
Page 5
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November 7, 193*5 Washington • Mr>. Joe Wilson nntl children of • Cdumbus spent the week end, with JQPLevins family. Vtrs. Tom Ridgdill of Little ftock is Visiting her mints, Miss Ella Monroe and Mrs. Pink Morton this week. ' t Olnnder Beck who came home lost Friday to attend his grandfather's funeral, returned to Durnnt, Okla., Tuesday, Out-of-town relatives who attended the funeral of L. V. Beck last Friday were Dr. nnd Mrs. Beck, Mrs. K. Hickman, Mr, nnd Mrs. axter eck nnd daughter, Miss Rachel; Robert Hickmnn and wife, Mrs. Leoln Fox, nil of Texnrkana; Mr. nnd Mrs. Floyd Mitchell of Stamps, and Mrs. Hubbard of Mena. Miss Myrtle Benrden of Ounchita College came homo Friday for u week end visit. Mrs. Lee McDonald visited her son and family In Rosston Saturday, returning home Sunday. Mrs. R. 0. Robins returned home Sunday after a week's visit with her daughter and other relatives In Tex- arkann. Mr. and Mrs. Leel Stuart of Tokio were the guests of Mr. nntl Mrs. William Robins this week. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Hunt, of Spring Hill were the week end guests of the Benrden family. Reginald Benrden made n business trip to Little Rock Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Neal Brewer and child rcn of Gum Springs spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Delony. Miss Evie Beck of Ounchila College OjIMik.home Friday to attend the fun- crWof her grandfather. i Mrs. W. H. Etter nnd Mrs. C. M. Williams Were visitors In Mope Saturday afternoon, Mrs. Claud Agee was h vlslstor In Hope Monday morning. Mrs. Sam Bryant and Miss Hazel Parsons and Miss Jessie Page were Hope visitors Tuesday. Mrs. Susie Barrow has returned to her homo from an extended visit with her son Stuart Wimberly nnd fumily in Smackover, W. P. Agee Jr., and family of Mom- phis; were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Claud Agee and family Sunday. Mrs. Tom Ridgdlll, Mrs. W. 1. Stroud and Mrs. Lucille Carrigan spent Sunday in Columbus the guests of Mrs. Joe Wilson. Miss Ella Monroe was a Hope visitor Monday. Mrs. Hallnnce, past master at Saratoga, WHS a visitor of Mrs. Pink Horton's at the local postoffice Saturday. Mrs. E. H, Amonnettc of Yancy and Mrs. Forrest Wilson of Nnshville were the Sunday guests of Mr. nnd Mrs. J. P. Byers. The Womnns nuxilnry of (ho Presbyterian church met nt the home of Mrs. Luther Smith on Monday afternoon with eight members present. The devotional, led by Miss Kathryn Holt, was from Matthew. It was followed with a prayer by Mrs. Wilson. Flans were made to serve n chicken supper soon, to make money to pay insurance duo on the church. Mrs. W. H. Ettcr Jr., will be the leader next meeting, the topic being "As Christ's Kingdom Advances." The meeting closed with the Mizpah. Auto Show, Starring Safety Dazzles Broadway by Beauty Geese represent about one-half of J per cent of all poultry raised in this :ounty, reports Oklahoma A. nnd M. college. BARTON'S CASH STORE SPECIALS FOR FRL, SAT. AND MON. LARD Swift's Jewel 8 CRACKERS 2 Pound Box PEANUT BUTTER Quart 30c SYRU Pure Ribbon Cane Gallon 55c LAMP GLOBES No. 2 Each 5c LUZIAHNE COFFEE 1 24c Continuing Our Mighty Value Giving During Our Store-Wide That Regularly Sold for $2.98 or More • All Sizes OVER 100 PAIRS Extra Savings in Every Department. Come Here and Save on Your Fall Clothes. Don't Miss the Great Bargains at SiELL&HIGGASO THE MAN'S STORE To The People Who Are SUPPLYING WOOD To The Hope Water and Light Plant We are closing the wood yard November 29th for three (3) months or longer. If you have wood cut be sure to get it to the yard this month, We now have too much wood on hand and must reduce our supply. DO NOT split out any more wood as it deteriorates when allowed to lay around and will be too old for us to use when we reopen the yard. We will place a notice in the HOPE STAR when we want wood again. ARCH MOORE Superintendent. TOP—Tlie beauties of the new cars aren't confined to (he e....terior. •These metering.enthusiasts peering at the under-thc-Uood marvels view the new mechanical marvels. BOTTOM—The Cord's retractable headlights arc an Innovation; that' at left Is concealed by u movable section of the fender, controlled from the dashboard. SIKHS By GEARGE A. WIEDE NEA Service Staff Correspondent NEW YORK. — Unquestionably the year's biggest, hit—a dazzling riot of color and beuaty—full of catchy lines and tuned to perfection—profuse witli outstanding performances—sure of a long run ' on the road. Thai's just hitting the high spots abcut the National Automobile Show, which is playing to packed houses at the "Grand Central Palace in its big Broadway opening prior to appearing in other Metropolitan centers. It is u precedent-breaking show, an cxpcri- i merit which the automobile industry hopes will lead to .steadier business 'conditions .announcing.' its new models in November instead of January as for a quarto: century past. 1 Tho cast features several hundred cf ths most beautiful models ever to | court attention, bvit the headlined star | is Safety, ably supported by Comfort, .Luxury and Economy. I The plot, if it should need a nlot, centers around the war on "Sudden Death," the often-starred villain of street and highway tragedies. The automobile industry, its motors perfected and efficient, is out to disown accident blame; ;md to this end it bus mustered the geniuses of its cngincer- inp laboratories to reduce every chance for mishap. , Accent Placed on Cur Control j Consequently, you hear little about speed, though every .surface. 1 of the beautifully streamlined models shout: 1 ability to cat up miles. Instead the accent is on such matters as one-piece rtcel tops, now the almost universal type of body construction; safety {-lass. low centers of gravity and improved braking. ' On the lighter side was a bedroom scene that wowed the paying customers as the oft-heralded "roomy" car ,i was proved to be a reality. An or- 'rangemcnt offered on Nash and La- Foyctte sedans converts the tiiiineau and' bagpage compartment into a commodious bedroom. Both rear seat cushions and that of the front seat, are utilized as mat tresses for Die improvised full-length bedroom big enough for two. Supercharging and vacuum control of timing ronie out from under the hood into public view to good ndvunt- ! age, ton. Supercharging is available as standard or optional equipment on a number of lines, the advantage of increasing Hie power of tho car with| out increasing the size of tho motor j being claimed for it. as well as certain operating economy. The intro- I ductinn of vacuum control for timing is reported to increase the efficiency of fuel consumption and to speed up acceleration. Motor Parts Drastically Reduced The manner in which many motors •are being simplified, including casting of intake and exhauts manifolds in the engine block, is emphasized by iho claim of one manufacturer that the new motors have 509 fewer parts than the old. Wliich augurs well against the lime when repair bills might be incurred. It is hard to recognize many old favorite. 1 : by their "faces," there's been so much face lifting going on to meet the refinements of streamlining. Sloping V-shaped or curved radiators continue to dominate designs, but the shaping of fenders and the placing of cowl and headlights alter appearances remarkably. , Body designers have ironed out the ! last kinks in streamlining, so you come | away from the show with a kaleido- i i topic impression of suave .smartness like that Zicgfeld munafie.l to give throughout the years to each new "Follies." And these 19.36 cars arc dressed UD in the Ziegfeldiun manner, too, with I he most .sumptuous colors imaginable for the exteriors, usually in monotone with piping on the hood or splotches of hues on the louvres the chief concessions to contrast. So brilliant and clear are the brighter colors that they suggest gems rath- er than cars—sapphire blues, emerald greens, topaz yellows, and soft, sooty blacks like precious jet. Strangely, the reds are duller—oxblood, burgundy, Spanish tile, and wine. When the neutral tones, including silver grays, beige and metallic finishes are r.-dded to the list, it is apparent that tiic clays of motoring monotony arc doomed for years to come., Twc Newcomers Entered In upholstery, however, the hard usage to which seats are•- pui\ keeps the fabrics within the narrow limits of practicability. However, finer hard-' ware and inside trim, with attractive instrument arrangement on dashboards, give interiors the atmosph ere cf luxury demanded by handsome cx- terilors. Tre most individual car at the Grand Central Palace turned out .to be an old acquaintance making a comeback in a now guise after several years' retirement to the engineering laboratories. That is the Cord, the only American frontwheel drive car. Radically different in design, it is only 54 inches high—two inches less than five feet—ha.-: no running boards and a rather squat hood with Venetian louvres that run all the way around. C'rie of it. 1 : features is likely to be widely copied, however—the retractably headlights, which are built into the fenders,. A dashboard lever turns them down and moves a cover into position flush with the fenders so the lights arc not in sight when not in use. : An unknown who did well is the first Diesel powered passenger car to be marketed in America. Offering the 'advantage of requiring no ignition and operating on fuel oil that costs only six cents a gallon, it has not yet been put into quantity production. It is available as a custom-built job in a stock car of the Auburn line. In ndidtion to its entries in the main .show at the Grand Central Pal- Billy Simday at the Age of 72 Evangelist of "the Saw* dust Trail" Had Achieved World-Wide Fame \ CHICAGO—The Rev. William A, (Billy) Sunday, one of the rmst not>ed evangelists of the old "sawdust trail," died Wednesday nlehl of a heart attack In the home of hi* broth' er-ln-law, William J. Thompson, a florist The Rev. Mr. Sunday had been in poor health since February of 1933, but had remained moderately active until Tuesday night when lie wont to bed complaining of "queer pains." He wculd have been 72 years old November 19, having been born in 1863. The evangelist's wife, Mrs, Helen (Ma) Sunday, was with him at the end, She telephoned their two sons, William A. Jr., and Paul T.. in Los Angeles. They prepared td leave rit cnce for Chicago by plane. By tho Associated Press The Rev, William A. Sunday, familiarly known throughout the country or. "Billy" Sunday,, was the originator of: the most .dramatic and sensational ,type; of, religious 'Service ever . introduced, to the American people. Turning •; from professional; baseball When he was at the height of his career, he became on<> of the -most successful .evangelists, in .the,country and.even the- large cltjes were unable, to provide auditoriums of sufficient-capacity to accommodate the crdwds that" sought admission to his meetings. • It was not that-' Sunday presented anything new to his audiences, but it was the manner in which he delivered his sermons that made' them reach their mark, cause the sinners to repent and then impel thousands of them to "hit the sawdust trail." The two principal objects of his attack were the devil and rum. He began his sermons in the ordinary religious manner of any preacher, but when, he warmed up to his subject the entire aspect of the meeting and preacher were changed. He workd hard with his voice and his body; so hard that on many occasions it was necessary for'him tc remove his coat and. vest.. At times he even took off his collar and necktie. -This form of preaching seemed . to meet the approval of Sunday's auditors,, and apparently as popular,, if not, more so, was his language. In his sermons he discarded :to a large extent : Biblical, and religious language and:, presorted to the vernacular, especially when he desired to emphasize his point. On those occasions he used words and phrases that never before found a place in a religious sermon. These revival meetings were conducted by Sunday in many of the larger cities of the United States, in each of which ; his converts ran into the thousands. A feature in each carri- paigrilwas }he sawdust traili wliich 'the convert!;: were 'invited to; "hit" 'after 'listening"to Sunday's sermons'.for two or 'three days and. nights. The converts would follow the trail to the platform, where they would make their P profession. The financial success of his campaigns was always assured, before they were started. Sunday had a complete organization. Including his own choir, for conducting the meeting, and he always made it a condition that the expense of the campaign be pledged before he opened in a city. The evangelist usually got his compensation from voluntary contributions on the last day. These in many cities aggregated thousands of dollars. Mr. Sunday was born at Ames. la., November 19, :'""' -nd after being graduated from high school at Nevada, la., studied at Northwestern University. He was a proficient baseball player and for seven years, 1883 to 1890, played in the National League with theChicago, Pittsburgh and Philadelphia teams, He ranked high as an outfielder, was one of the speediest base runners in the league and above the ordinary as a hitter. Retiring from baseball Mr. Sunday. . v f\. 3 * t' -'i*-lJ •*' "* i *• J . WtS-fe In, 1891 as aS- bf tffe V. M. C. A. ai Chical»> He-continued. In that posl- tI6H UMl 189*? when he began his 6vaftg41lttlc work, which took him 16 alt seetlo'hs of the United States and made him known on both tildes of the Atlantic He Was ordained a Presby* terian minister by the Chicago Pres' by'tery In 1903; but continued his work as an evangelist School Lesson Ezeklcl Teaches Responsibility Text! EzekJcI 33:7-16 ' The International Uniform'Sunday ' School Lesson tbr November 10.. By WM, T> GlLttOY, D. 0. Editor of Advance In a day of mass psychology there Is profound need to consider forgotten' aspects of individualism and of personal responsibility. If there'is one thihg^at. stands out most clearly in the Old Testament, which was profoundly a book of, the people, it is the constant Insistence of Uie pro*r*lie fSftdlrS t>f lh(S people upon the persona! responsibility of ench individual If 'the national life was to be strong and secure. fn a fa'f'off day' the prophet of the Lond stood against his people tt an age of corruption and Idolatry saying, "Choose ye this day whom ye will serve; but as for me and my house, We will serve the Lord." Here In our lesson a later prophet soiihds the same note and accepts his bwh full share or responsibility. He Is ah individual Who must give an ac- cotlnt to God, He is set as a watch- mah for the people of fsreal. tf the people will not heed his W'arnittg, the responsibility Is upon their own heads, but If he fails as a seel- ahd earnest prophet of God to Warn them against their evil Ways, and destruction comes, the responsibility is Upon him. Clear, direct, incisive wad the message that Ezekiel felt God had given him to declare to Isreal. It was a message concerning God's mercy, his yearning that men should turn from their evil ways. , was, also, a .clear.^essage 'that judgment was sure to fall if the ^people persisted in the way of wick" edness. Even the righteousness of a man ctJuld fl&fcjgye hinl j! ne*lfj Into weakness fl«l «&»$" "" ' —to turn frotfl ihetp «n «fttf _. Way of righte'6Utn^&r,To"'»iak6l tlon of what had,been wrongfully,* and right. truth and saffefai Have when ts pefsortal acute, or eanjthejga tome health;and vidual fishness an We should,.. phasls uptnf): that It Is " ' and ift, --.--_ someone 'safOo sCfeii. Wmiarti of the Salvation Army that yatl 60 not bolj a kettle of water without' ing every drop, General Booth!s reply was that you do not boll drop separately. That is a very real parable'of individual in his social relations, ^ — ^ need mass movements, we need* rtialifft J influences o£. righteousness, and' truth* ~*$L tut we need along^ With thefti the S»* ; jf fluenclng of individuals" and the d£» ''!,.'§ cisions of individuals for the'right' ace, General Motors presented its own show at the Waldorf-Astoria, and Ford field forth independently at the Astor, introducing the new Lincoln- Zephyr, IONA^-16-oVGan . 6 For 25c PEACHES DEL MONTE Ol* No. 2'/ 2 Can L 1C SWANDOWN WH£RE ECONOMY RUL£$" PERCHES -No. 2,'/ 2 Can For Penn Rad Motor < A II C Gallon $-1 .07 W I L L Can I Can PLUS Sc.TAX CAKE*; FLOUR Pkg7 ASSORTED JELLO—3 Packages 19c LOG CABIN SYRUP—Can 25c POST TOASTIES—Package lie MAXWELL HOUSE COFfEE—Pound... 29c S,F; 48 oz. . SPARKLE DlEl&S E R T and Chocolate Pudding; ^J^kages 13C 8 O'CLOCK 1 Pound Bag... 17c' 3 Pound Bag_....... - 50c RED CIRCLE,.lb, 19c" BOKAR, lb 23c GAUD palm °Kve almr 3 Qake A L l!|rtspecte(f Meats MORRELL'SV»ri«ri|;]»i||A||y Af|_ Sugar Cured OLIttU DAllUN Lb OUC PORK RIBS I ; Country Style Smoked SAUSAGE 29c .SEVEN :•••::• ;. l^Gradei £^v-^l^..ft •mfwU Zdlb Fancy Beef, Pork, Lamb, Poultry. Fish. & Oysters CRACKERS 2 Pound *O* Box IOC CRACKERS H^;l Ni B.C. WHEAT 7 % bz papkagfix...^ tfil f I Shredded, pkg..:.. PUEDDIEC Red P'tted i JrfffCKHlGd Nb 2 Can. Each Green Heads CABBAGE 2 Lbs 5c JONATHAN Large Size Dozen IRftitl Gold?nYel %o U »a 6c GRAPE FRUIT Pound 3r IOC 19c GRANDMOTHER'S* B u 16 oz Loaf { _____ ......... 8c* Pan Rolls, (Ddz..L ..... 5c$ Raisin Bread, Ioaf....l0c .TLAYER 8 LARfc Mrs. Tucker t .Pound Carton LOG CABIN 8 Pound Carton....$1.00 4 Pound Carton 51c ~ HO'MIN Y No. 300 ft Can 0 Cans No. 2 l / 2 Can—2 for,. 156 FLOUR Gold Medal, 6 Pound Sack 33c 12 Pound Sack .... 60c 24 Pound Sack $1,15 You needn't carry ashes p|r or handle dirty fuel Warm-air Floor Furnace Floor furnaces are most economically installed, require no basement and can be quickly connected for service in any home, store or building. Supplies an abundance of even heat, without fumes; is absolutely safe and economical to operate. Will eliminate sweating. to keep your home comfortable Natural gas gives you plenty of clfean healthful heat without requiring attention or effort on your part — at lowest cost. The two types of gas- fired heating appliances pictured here provide warm air for large areas and furnish perfect controllable warmth that penetrates to : every nook and' corner-^the kind of heat that prevents sweating walls and windows. Investigate these modern heaters and learn 'how easy we have made it for you to own one, A small down payment installs, a floor furnace or warm air circulator in your home, the balance payable in small amounts monthly on your gas bill, LOIMHWK CAS <O. Warm-air Circulator Home owners and renti- ers can have real furnace heat with this movable type centra^ heater. Draws cold air ofi the floor, heats, it, then releases it from top grill throughout the room- warms every corner. Eliminates sweating furniture, walls and windows.

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