Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 8, 1935 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, November 8, 1935
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Page 3
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8,1988 V^y V-^ . Sid Henry Telephone 821 ^Sorrow comes and sorrow goes Life is flecked with shine and showers, Now the tear of grieving flows, Now we smile In happy hours. Burdens that our neighbor bears, Easier let us try to make them; Chains, perhaps, our neighbors wear, Let Us do our best to brcnk thorn; From the straightened hand and mind Let us loose the binding fetters, Let us as the Lord designed, Make the world a little better. —Selected. Miss Avis Jones Is attending Iho meeting of Ihe Arkansas Educational Association in Little Rock this week. Mrs. E. S. Greening was n Thursday visitor in Tcxarknrm. Leaving for Little Rock this morning to attend the meeting of the Arkansas Educational Association were Mrs. Irma Dean, Mrs. Roy Stephonson, Mrs. R. L. Broach, Miss Sarah Peyton, Mrs. Earnest Still, Miss Mary BIllinKsley, Miss Lulu Garland, E. E.! Austin, Jimmle Jones and Dean Glen = M O NT S ['SUGAR CURE' : For E P O R K—B E E F j IT'S Better, Safer, [ Cheaper and Easier JMONTS SEED STORE • Hope, Ark. ENDS- Don't let anything keep you from misting this fine picture and thc most enjoyable shorts. "WAY DOWN EAST" • SATURDAY • HERE'S —a n o t h c r swell double program for thc week-end and ALL seats at ... 25c JOHN WAYNE —in— "LAWLESS FRONTIER" No. 6 "TARZAN" Chester MORRIS Sally EILERS SUN. MON. TUES. Durham of the high school faculty. Mrs. George Green, Miss Bessie Green Miss Pansy Wimberly. Mrs. B. C. Hyatt, Miss Mabel Ethrldge, Miss Mamie Bell Holt, Miss Lutlo Allen, Mrs. Nallon Wylie and Mrs. Thco Witt of the grade schools. Mrs. R. M. LnQrono is spending a few days in Texnrkan this week thc (fucst of her sister, Mrs. Thos. Hughes. The Jo Vescy Circle of thc W. M. S, of the First Methodist church held its regular monthly meeting at thc home of Mlrs Joy O'Neill with Miss Rutha Mouser as joint hostess. The meeting was opened by the chairman, Mrs. R. L. Broach, and a very helpful devotional was given by Mrs. Syd McMath. Miss Mina Mae Milburn discussed "The New Life in the Larger Cities of Korea." A very clever contest of making Thanksgiving turkeys with a combination of candies and rnisins was introduced by the hostesses during thc afternoon, nfter which n delicious dessert course was served with hot coffee to 22, including members and guests. Mrs. L. E. Singleton is the guest of her daughter Mrs. Rupert Blakelcy and Dr. Blakoley in Little Rock . With thc president, Mrs. Edgar Briant presiding, the Pat Cleburn chapter held its regular monlly meeting on Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. C. S. Lowtliorp on South j Elm street with Mrs. D. H. Lipscomb. and Mrs. Don Smith as associate hostesses. Following thc impressive ritual and thc chapter hymn, How Firm a Foundation, thc minutes of thc previous meeting were read by the secretary, Mrs. H. C. Whitworth. The Roll call responses were Southern names that merited a pracc in thc Hall of Fame. The minutes of the Executive Board meeting were read and adopted and the regular routine of business was transacted after which, Mrs. George Spraggins gave a most interesting account of the State Convention held recently in Prairie Groves stressing on the splendid address given by Attorney E. F. Mc- Fadclin on Historic Evening. The program leader, Mrs. John S. Gibson Sr., introduced thc subject for the afternoon, "Southern Names in thc Hall of Fame." With Mrs. J. C. Carlton accompaning, Miss Harriet Gracs Story favored thc meeting with two beautiful vocal selections. Mrs. W. O. Shipley, substituting for Mrs. E. S. Greening discussed the life of Sidney Laiiier, giving reasons for his niche In the Hall of Fame. Mrs. Gibson closed her program with very interesting and splendid reasons for placing the name of the late Will Rogers in the Hall of Fame. Guests for the after- I noon were Mrs. J. C. Carlton, Mrs. I Glen Williams, Miss Harriet Grace Story and Mrs. Sid Henry. Following the program the hostesses served . delicious cherry pic, salted nuts and , coffee. Misses Claudia Whitworth, Auda Portcrfield, Alice Louise Wallis and Mabel Barnum of Henderson Stale Teachers College, /Vrkadelphia, are spending thc week end with home folks. Mrs. W. R. Alexander, Mrs. C. A. Hobbs and Mrs. A. D. Brannon were Friday visitors in Texarkann Mrs. Irvin Urrey and Mrs. Homer Cobb were amoving the Hope parents attending thc Thursday sessions of the Arkansas Congress of Parents and Teachers, convening in Little Rock this week. Mrs. Mac Duffic was hostess on Thursday afternoon to thc members of the Friday Bridge Club and an ex- Ira table of guests at her home on South Elm street. Beautiful fall flow- Fur All Kinds of INSURANCE Suu Roy Anderson and Company tJNTIL YOU COME By Helen Wcishlmcr U NTIL you come again, my dear Each time you go away These words become a litany I breathe and think and say. A ND all the time I'm reading books, Or walking in the sun, Or sleeping, dusting, serving tea, Or marketing, dear one, Y thoughts are merely steps along The road that leads to you. Dear one. how lovely it would be, If you felt that way, too! , I'.l.'tj, by NKA Smiir, lur. All iv|iriul anil SOUR V- .?**? -'"K& » I jL&i"»,,.kt<l8*I -• • 1 -4» < . .$'./.*!• A 11 A*. 1*. A*jil « AII6H to OlJit i JL U " Uit and Enter Senate a»»« Company. but there are two whom 1 **»*«• ' rhc f|rst is * ° A Very able president of ers adorned the card rooms and the Thanksgiving motif was stressed in the bridge accessories. Attractive favors went to Mrs. M. M. McCloughan for the club and to Mrs. Paul Lewis for thc guests. At thc conclusion of thc game n most tempting salad course was served. Mrs. Harry J. Lemley and Mrs. W. Kendall Lemley have issued invita- tiodns for an At Home 320 South Edgewood Ave, on Tuesday afternoon, Nov. 12, from three to six o'clock to meet Mrs. Hattie W. Caraway. Misses Mary Delia Carrigan and Mary Jo Brady of Hendrix College, conway, arrived Thursday night to spend the week end with home folks. Mr. and Mrs. Dale Wilson have as house guests, Mrs. Wilson's brother, Herman Herring and Mrs. Herring of Gushing, Okla.. Thirteen companies accounted for 82 per cent of the aircraft produced in thc United States during the first six months of 1935. < Air-cooled aircraft engines arc usually radical in design, with the cylinders arranged like the spokes of a wheel around the crankshaft. NTE3VS OIURCHES ST. MARK'S EPISCOPAL The Rev. Charles C. Jones Sunday, November 10, 1935. Holy Eucharist 7:30 a. m. Holy Eucharist and sermon 11 a. m The Vestry will meet Sunday afternoon at 2 p. m. in the church. GARKETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST Hcllls Purtcll, Pastor Sunday Sohool mcts every Sundaj rrorning at 10 o'clock. We will have preaching at 11 a. m and 7:30 p. m. B. Y. P. T. C. meets Sunday evening at G:30. Ladles auxiliary meets at 2 o'clock Monday afternoon. Prayer meeting begins at 7:30 Wednesday evening. We extend to all a cordial invitation. A new type o fexperiniental pavement composed of a mixture of cotton and asphalt is being installed at Reilly Field, Anniston, Ala. Today's Patterns __ _»/ -mr Every nay PRINTZESS COATS and SUITS A Complete Siock in the Very Newest Styles and Colors. Ladies Specialty Shop PAGE'S MARKET 112 East Third Street Phone 348 WE DELIVER Hope, Ark. Fancy Baby BEEF ROAST, lb BRICK CHILI The Best in Town—Lb ]0c 15c Fresh Dressed FRYERS, lb 22c NECK BONES Pound 9c Fore Quarter STEAKS, 2 Ibs 23c Fresh Ground Hamburger, lb lOc Valley Brook PUTTER, lb ... 34c Sterling Sliced Kindles* BACON, lb 32c K. C. Pork CHOPS, lb 24c Picnic Style 101 A HAMS, lb 19 2 C BACON SKINS—Roll 10c SWIFT'S FANCY BRANDED PRIME RIB ROAST Noe to Appoint Him _ Take Governorship, Is • Louisiana Report BATON ROUGE, La -(/P)—- O sc ^ K. Allen Is considering resigning im> mediately to assume the United Slat- ' es Senate seat vacated by the recent death of Huey. P. Long. . ( A plan whereby he would resign : and be appointed to the Senate by Lieut. Oov. James A. Noe, who would ; ascend to the • governorship Was Understood as agreed upon here late Thursday, as the Democratic State Central Committee met and set January 21 as the date of a primary to name a senator for Long's unexpired term for which Allen has announced. He might resign before the primary and Noe make thc appointment. Asked without his plans, Allen said: "Louisiana won't be without representation!" Allen, earlier in the day proclaimed April 21 for a general special elec- I tion to select a senator for the short', term. Allen J. Ellender, speaker of • the house, will run for the full sen- ' ate term beginning in January 1937, and Allen for the short term, Air ' commerce regulations require that parachutes in active service be repacked every two months. The welded steel tube type of fusc- lape construction is the most generally used in the United States. Pennsylvania Coal (Continued from' One) W 1IEN those north winds blow, the snow suit will be just the thing needed for the young member of the family. A three-piece outfit, the cuffs Jit closely and the trousers have extra knee patches. Make it of "heavy woolen. Patterns are sized 2 to 10 years, size 4 requiring 5-8 yard of 51-inch fabric for ski-pants and H-4 yard for jacket and hut. The brother and sister coat (No. 484) Is as cute as anything you'd want. Use herringbone tweed, chinchilla or camel's-hair polo cloth. Patterns are sized 4 to 10 years, size 6 requiring 1 1-2 yards of 54-inch fabric and 1 1-2 yards o£ 35-inch lining plus 1-2 yard canvas for Interlining. To secure a 1'ATTEHN and STEP-BV-STEP SEWING IN- STKVOTIONS, fill or.t the coupon below, being sure to MENTION THK NAME QV THIS NEWSPAl'EH. The FALL AND WINTER PATTERN BOOK, with a complete selection of late dress designs, now is ready. It's 15 cents when purchased separately. Or, if you want to order it with the pattern above, send in just an additional 10 cents with the coupon. TODAY'S PATTERN BUREAU, 103 PARK. AVE., NEW YORK Enclosed is 15 cents (30 cents for both patterns) in coin for Pattern No Size, • Pattern No. .-. Size '. Name .• . Address CHy State Name of tbjg nev/spftper •, rying through with his .final, qnes "so that he could vote. He would vdte for Roosevelt. Yes, there were many foreign-born miners who, although they had lived here many years, had never bothered to become citizens. But they were taking 'out their papers now. Their unitm leaders were urging them .to do it so that- they could vote for Roosevelt next year. We stopped a slender man with steel-gray eyes, who looked as if he might be 45. "Miners would like to be treated as well as the owners treat their mules," he said. ."When the shut down the mines they don't turn the mules out to starve. And when they're working they keep their stables whitewashed and a vet looks .'em over every day. Mules cost money. Human beings don't. We 'just want to be treated as good, as mules." But may- bo he'd been fighting with his wife that morning. We strolled along the back doors of the shacks. On one of the half-tumbled clown porches an immense old colored woman was puttering around. My guide explained who I was and we fell to talking. . • i "We come up here from Alabama eight years ago," thc old mammy said,. "Times is bad but we's eatin' all right." • I sugccsted that of course she was a Republican. "You all means I WAS p. Republican," she answered with a deep chuckle. Subsistence Miners We left shantytown and drove up e winding clay lane to a long red shack nestling against the side of a shaggy hill, with oak and elm and hard-maple trees just beginning to turn golden and red. In front was an arbor laden with grapes, and below was a patch of field corn and. a half- acre garden. To the right was a shed and tiny barn and, beyond, a pig sty and chicken house. A Jersey cow was munching grass in a little pasture beyond. A smiling old negro came down the rickety steps ' and tipped his hat to us. He was "Major" Walker. He owned this four acres and the cow and sow and hens. He'd been a coal miner 'or 40 years. Now he was a miner and farmer. Tliis old darky has solved the prob- em of how to live. He is a true subsistence worker under his own power, eats his own home-grown food, •le sleeps under his own roof. He 'arms two acres of his four. His white sow presents him with three litters of iturdy pigs every two years. His chickens and cow work for him while le sleeps. He is not in the slightest concerned whether he works two days cr five clays a week in the mines—or whether he does not work at all. "Workin 1 people is got to come to this," the "Major" said, scratching his wise old gray head. "Maybe the government should have put all that money they spent feedin' folks into help gettin' 'em started so's they kin help themselves." Mine Future Is Dark Pittsburgh lies some 40 miles to the eastward from the "Major's" sylvan secuiity. I talked to many coal men Pittsburgh Coal ten ,ye6rs only the com! bleiely modernized coal mine will have BiirVlveoY' he explained to mo. "Of tH«f t>f«*ht $00,000 bituminous coal miners at least one-half will be replaced by machinery. During the past, ten yeafs some. 100,000 miners have been-replaced by machine rrtcth- bds and anbthbr 100,000 have been put on the btoriftheritly Unemployed lists through the substitution of gas and electric ppW'er. America has a possible annual yield of 800,000,000 tons. Our normal consumption of 590,000,000 tons has been cut down by. the depression and the use' of other fuels to around 340,006,000 tons." My second interview was Phil Murray, the extremely intelligent First Vice-President of the United Mine Workers; "As a result of the oppor* tunlty-: offered us under Section 7A we have been, able to unionize 95 per cent of the miners of this country/' he ex- plaine'd. .."The United-Mine Workers have some 550,000 men organized. We have 320,000 in Pennsylvania alone. "Udon't hesitate to say that 99 per cent of them are for Roosevelt, They actually look upon him as a savior. I think thai H is a foregone conclusion that this slate will go for Roosevelt. In Western Pennsylvania alone there are more than 100,000 steel wor' and an equal number of miners. They have changed the whole political outlook. For instance, in Lafayelle coun- 'ty the steel interests always controlled every branch of the government. Now there are 15,000 more Democrats registered there 'than Republicans." Democratic Swing Second only to New York stands Pennsylvania's ;38. ele«<toral votes. Hoover won them in 1932. If Roosevelt can capture them in 1936 his election would .be secure, : Figures may lie.a .little.but. they, are bound to be impressive. Let's look at a few: In Allegheny county, based on Pittsburgh, in 1931 there were 29,000 registered Democratic votes. Today there are' 237,000. la 1932 Roosevelt carried' the county by 37,000. In 1934 .Sarlo In his race for the governorship drew a plurality of 73,000 in the county—and carried the state and his Democratic ticket by 66,000. But even • more startling are the figures for Westmoreland county. In 1930 there were 85,000 registered Republican voters'and 25,000 Democratic voters. In',1932, although the Republican registration was still 30,000 greater than the Democratic, Roosevelt carried the .county by 15,000. In 1934, although the registration showed 10,000 majority, for" the Republicans, the Democrats carried the county by more than 19,000. In 1935 there were 66,000 Democrats and 65,000 Republicans reg- islered. A politician had this to say about the coming election—sind 1 sUrely Kdtd no brief fctf politicians: "No longer carl iftdusti'y and bosses Wte their men as they wish. .,,Wijk)i. unionization conies a new Voting liberty. And with factories and miljs _and mines going again the prosperity shoe fits on the opposite political foot. It is the Democrats who can point now to the full dinner pail." But he forget to mention anything about the 10,000,000 unemployed who have neither a chicken nor a pot to put it in. Tomorrow: In thc New England industrial centers where, Frazicr Hunt believes, thc New Deal lifts lost more ground than anywhere else In the country. Mf 10 MENTHOLATW G/vcs COMFORT Daily ttjtm prefer no** i throat ttrfay, c«H fof W MEW MEHTHOUTUU Llttt t ft handy borthM See'Our Selected Line of New FALL DRESSES Silks and Woolens in the N*»vest Fashions THE GIFT SHOP (Mrs. <\ P, Uollund and Delicious THAT'S BliieRibbon BREAD Baked paily From 'Pure, '• Frpsh -Ingredients ORDER IT TOD AY DELICIOUS CAKES That Are Light and Fluffy TEMPTING PIES That Melt in Your Mouth TASTY PASTRY That's Pure, Clean and Wholesome CITY BAKERY Home pf BLUE HIBBON Bread A HOPE INSTITUTION CITY MARKET AND GROCER Next Door to City Bakery Harry ' PHONE Hawthorne 60 FANCY STRING BEANS TOMATO JUICE cms co 6 Pound $4.16 Pail I CORNED BEEF 12 oz. Can 17c PHONE 60 For Prompt, .Courteous ' Delivery 1 Service SALAD DRESSING Best Foods Quart SMACKS The Delicious Cracker COFFEE DEL MONTE Lb MAPLE SYRUP Vermont Maid Pint 211 PILLSBURY'S PANCAKE FLOUR Pfcg. 101 SHRIMP BLUE PLATE WET PACK Can HOMINY, Extra Fancy—No. 2'/ 2 Can 10c| HEINZ CHILI SAUCE—Bottle ::. Canada Dry SPARKLING WATER—Bot.__, Canada Dry LIME RICKEY—Bottle _ TOMATOES No. 2 Cans APPLES .-Extra Fancy JONATHAN Doz 121 ORANGES Fancy California Doz 17* BANANAS, Golden Ripe— Lb POTATOES, Fancy Red— 10 Lbs^ K.C.Sfl^GPOWie PRUNES Fresh Stock Pound NORTHERN TlSSyi 4, 25c BACON BREAKFAST Sliced Lb 32c SAUSAGE, Pure Pork—Country Style, lb.-.....23c C H I L I—Mexican Style, Lb ....;....: 17c EF ROAST Pound 10c 1 - : ,::,', : ,V PORK SAUSAGE HENS & FRYERS BROOKFIELD LINK SAUSAGE 35c 1 SATURDAY ONLY I SINCLAIRIZE Your Car for WINTER Quicker, Easier Starling, Easier Driving 49c— This Certificate Worth $4.51 — 49c This Certificate and 49c entitles the bearer to one of our Genuine Indestructible $5.00 VACUUM PLUNGER FILLER SACKLESS FOUNTAIN PENS. Visible Ink Supply, Ypti SEE the ink! 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