Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 13, 1935 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 13, 1935
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

leh ednesday gj&tal RolfCail for Mem* f fei^hip Being Conduct" ifi Hempstead Ns annual membership Roll Call of American Hed Cross got under ttjf fft Hope and Hempstead county dnesday with Mrs. Arthur Swanke ,*fott»n of the drive. W*||iWshiess houses were being canvass- Itape city committees Wed- morning. wftfe annual state roll call is sup- rted by the following proclamation Governor Futrell: all to whom these presents shall s: ..... -tra, The annual Roll Call /•,/•,«• • i » T i fc."|?the American Red Cross will soott C. C. SpraglttS and HUgll Smith Contribute Only New Gifts Here , ftes iled ttm *na y bs e*p«c»M to cftrry on when disaster s in health work, in service to veterans ahd their families, in better otHteftshlp and tint* versa! friendship through its Junior Red CrossV in accident prevention: -ionly in the degrees to which It Is backed by the citizenship. NOW. THEREFORE, i J. M. Fuueii. Governor of the State of Arkansas, do hereby urge every adult resident of the state with an income to respond to this noble cause. (Signed) J. M. Futrell Governor of Arkansas Total of Only $5 for Rogers Fund a launched in every state in the and AS, On June 30 the Red closed one of the busiest fiscal in its peace-time history. The T _ D _2ation extended aid in 160 catastrophes, an average of three a week ng that 12 months;. In 128 domes- disasters it reached into 306 coun- of 37 states and lessened the dis- of 110,0"D disaster sufferers; and EREAS, The Red Cross is now the midst of an unparalleled na- safety program, designed to luce the appalling annual toll of dental deaths on the highway, in home, and on the farm; and A total of only $5 has been received to date by The Star for the Will Rogers Memorial Fund, which will be closed out locally on Saturday and all money transmitted then to the New York national headquarters. The two new donations received by The Star since its last report follow: Previously acknowledged ....53 C. C. Spragins 1 Hugh Smith 1 Total : $5 Pete fe to Join Rowe at El Dorado World SeriesTpals Will Enjoy Hunt in Arkansas This Month players. He hod & lot of tough breaks this yenf ond look back at the bo* scores and Sec if he was glveh any soft spots. He's one of the besUhtt- ting pitchers I ever saw." The Fox-Rowe-H«nk Greertbefg alliance started in 1932 when the trio played together with Beaumont, Texas League champions of that season. In 1933 the Detroit club decided they were ripe for the big league. With tho Tigers as with Beaumont, It is still Pox the outfielder, Rowe the pitcher and' there is any room for us to kick." six doubles in the '34 set against the St. Louis Cardinals. It was figured m»*jur. ROCK—Erwin (Pete) tu-v „,,.....„ ,. ,. . right fielder for the Detroit Tigers of | °SS" b * t * B ,* e *"»' the American League, conquerors of' .. *«»• „***« gone the Chicago Cubs of the National that > reminisced Fox. League for the 1!)35 baseball championship, spent six bits of his World Series swag for dinner here Tuesday night. Mickey Cochrane's slugging gardener, (ho led the series batsmen with a mark of .38S), turned out to bo a regular guy like the majority of big league stars. He didn't have much to say but was willing to answer all questions. Caught between courses, Pete said he was en route to El Dorado to visit his tenmhiate and pal, Lynwood (Schoolboy) Rowe. Schoolboy and I are going hunting," informed Pete. "I drove all the way from Evansville, Ind., my home town, for this binge, and I mean to have one swell time. They tell me Schoolboy is just as good in the woods as he is en the hill. Then buddy, he's a real shot. Rowe, Good As Ever "Just because Rowe didn't win 16 straight ball games this year is no sign he is slipping. Rowe is one of tho best in the game. Ask other ball Government Witts in NewlDeal Tests Supreme Court Refuses to Review Flour and Coal Appeals 1935 IS PENNEY'S YEAR—WATCH US OVERSTOCKS Yes! We literally went wild in buying for winter and then winter didn't come! Result: Too much merchandise jamming our store with Christmas right at hand. That's the reas on for these prices. THESE PRICES BEGIN AT THE STROKE OF 8 TOMORROW! Overstock Must Go! WOOLENS (Preshrunk) 54 per cent wool Flannei--36 in wide yard 1000 yards of New MILL ENDS Men's Winter Bought from one of the Nation's largest mills. A Crashing Value .:„._.. a. 7c One Entire Lot LADIES BETTER SSES Style-Quality And Only $-».77 Sizes 11 to 42 I LADIES BETTER COATS Must Go Plenty Fur Trimmed or Tailored S17.50 "Goodbye" LADIES WOOLEN SUITS $c,oo UNIONS 69c Men's Cotton Suede JACKETS 1 .49 Boys' Adjustable CAPS 49c Men's First O_uality Rubber BOOTS $2-29 Men's Moleskin WORK PANTS 1 .49 l'/ 2 Lb. Fast Color Quilt BUNDLES 29c Girls' Fast Color DRESSES 49c Men's Cotton Work SOX Pair 5c Heavy Quality—White Yard 7c 70x80 Double Cotton BLANKETS $•1.49 1 MEN'S Belted Models Double Edge Razor Blades Blue Steel Extra Quality 50 Blades For .... Men and Boys SLIPOVER Must Go! Choice of Table Yes! Too Many Boys' Blanket Lined Sizes 6 to 18 New Fall Sizes 14 to 20 36 Inch CORDUROY New Fall Colors 69c Only Yard 17x32 TURKISH TOWELS 100 Dozen 6 For 49c Children's Rain CAPE 49c With Sleeves BOBCAT—HEAVY SWEAT SHIRTS 69c BABY 27 x 34 BLANKET 15c 36-inch—Fast Color SDITING Yard 25c Large Size School TABLETS 2 For 5c Men's Wool Mixed BOOT SOX Pair 25c REMNANTS TOMORROW 36-inch Heavy Brown DOMESTIC Y .a 9c 9*4 BROWN SHEETING—5 yards $4,00 1 LADIES WINTER UNIONS 63c For Men Sport or Plain Backs 34 to 44 Alteration Free (One Group) Men's Corduroy Penney Quality Sizes 28 to 34 Men's Heavy Domet Flannel JHIRTS l4 ! / 2 to 17 I wC Men's Light Weight KIP BOOTS S4.98 ACROSS STREET FROM POSTOFFICE IWHERE HOPE SHOPS AND WASHINGTON.— (#) -The government won two/ technical victories in -, Ht New Denl lltlgntton Monday when the .'Little did we supreme court declined to review dream when we went up that \voj CB f,(. g involving ,the Guffey conl and would be members of the 1934 Amer-|the amended agricultural adjustment icnn League champs and capture the acts. World Series in 1935. I don't suppose Solicitor General Stanley Reed also was given permission to argue the val idity of the Bankhcncl cotton control law in a case already pending before Another Record Discovered During the conversation it was _ ^ brought out that Fox established an- jstitutional question"avcn though the ether Wcrld Serios record besides his government is not a parly to the suit. the court which may involve the con- The Armistice day return of the nine justices from a two-week's recess weren't available last night but tho Gazette Sports Department believes the scries expects overlooked one. "But it's immaterial to me," Pete and hoped that if the Tigers repeated for the third time, it would be some- out that Pete had hit in 12 consecu- brought echoes of disagreement among five World Series games. He got at I (hem on legal issues, least one safety in all six games of* The final opinions disposed of tax the '35 series. After going hitless in,and other cases of mostly local inter- thc first, he hit in the remaining six, c st. The New Deal and its constitu- against the Cards last year. Statistics tionally-disputed laws then were given attention as follows in "orders" handed down by Chief Justice Hughes: 1. The court rejected the request of the Washburn-Crosby Milling Company of Kansas for a review of a case Fox didn't have a whole lot to say j involving the constitutionality of pro- about tho series. Naturally he thinks "cessing taxes levied since congress the best team won. He said Chicago amended the AAA act to "strengthen ' had a great up-and-coming ball club it last.August. • 2. The court refused to grant a temporary injunction restraining the gov- bodv besides the Cubs. errunent from assessing the Guffey "Those Chicago kids won't be as coal laws so-called "penalty tax of nervous the next time,'* he continued. 15 Per cent agamst the Carter Coal "We caught the Cubs like the Cards Company ofWcst Virgm.a.^ caught us. Lon Warneke is the best] • •«» pitcher I ever faced even if I did get four hits off him. I just swung and prayed. In my opinion, Warneke is a better pitcher than either of the Deans. Don't get me wrong, Dizzy and Paul are great chunkers but I believe that Warneke has a shade. '.I don't care to go into detail about the George Moriarity situation. George is one of the best umpires in baseball. The Cubs haven't a single squawk coming. Mcriarily calls 'em like he see 'em. He isn't a homer, if you know what I mean. We did a lot of bellyaching ourselves when we to the Cards. But it didn't do us any good. "I've heard a lot about Arkansas, especially the fine ball players produced in this state. I can't understand it. You fellows breathe the same kind o£ air down here—don't you? Darn if I can tell any difference? :. , "By the way, Bill Dickey lives'in Little Rock—doesn't he? No .use ?Jne calling up though. I'll bet he's out hunting somewhere. I'm not jealous, because the Schoolboy and I will bs having some fun ourselves soon." Fox will be 27 his next birthday. A graduate of the sandlots, he broke into professional baseball in 1930 with Wheeling in the Middle 'Atlantic, League. He played with Evansville j in '31 ancl was shipped to Beaumtmtj the next season. ' ••'•' | ",Remembdr," he concluded the, name is F-O-X, not F-O-X-X. .'Don't put me on the spot." thy as an oxamploN of "eonitntctlvo building of peace?' Mho chose Armlrflee day ceremonies to reveal over u nationwide radio broadcast from Arlington cemetery that the most Important commercial pact under taken by the govefnment under Its reciprocal tariff policy was ncor consummation. Ho gave no details, however, nor would officials of the State Department discuss them. Voicing a determination to drive for International peace by removing or lowering barriers Impeding friendly intercourse, the executive asserted: "It Is filling that on this Armistice day, I am privileged to tell you that between us and a great neighbor, another act cementing our historic friendship has been uagrced upon and is being consummated. "Between Canada and the Unilcd States exists a nclghborllncss, a genuine friendship which lot over ft century has dispelled every passing rift. "Our two peoples, each Independent in themselves, are closely knit by ties 6f blood nnd common heritage, our standards of life arc substantially the same; our commerce nnd our economic conditions rest upon the same foundations, "Between two such peoples, if we would build constructively for peace and progress, the flow of intercourse should be mutually beneficial and not unduly hampered. Each has much to gain by material profit and by increased employment through the means of enlarged trade, one with the other. "I am, therefore, happy to bo able to loll you on Armistice Day thut the Canadian prime minister and !• after thoughtful discussions of out" nntlo problems, have reached a deflnll ngfeetfient Which will eliminate dll agreements and unreasonable rcsrlfl lion?, and thus work to the advnntn| of both Canada nnd the United Stat Absent Mlmlod Tlie mill foreman camo upon darkles walking slowly up the road single file. i "Say, you why ain't you worthlc niggers working?" "We'so working, boss, slip' nuftf We's carrying this plnnk up to mill," "What plank? I don't see ar plank," "Well, fo 1 do lnwd's sake, Abe! EC we ain't gone an' forgot do plank!"t| U. S. Signs Treaty on Canadian Trade Reciprocal Pact Between Two Nations Is Announced by Roosevelt WASHINGTO.—(/P)—An agreement lost Det wcen the United States and Canada on a reciprocal trade treaty was announced by President Roosevelt Mon- AN ADVERTISING METHOD THIS COUPON WORTH $5.51! Open for Your Inspection! $6.50 Value 99c Guaranteed Indestruct FREE! 2 Pairs Fashionable KERSON HOSIERY Tho New Shades—All Sizes 8% to 10V4 FREE-S2.00 SIZE BOTTLE NARCISSUS PERFUME! I'rcscnt this certificate nnd 99c and receive one Sl.OO size box of Fnco Powder, $2.00 dze bottle Narcissus Perfume nnd two pairs of Lntlies' famous "Kcrsou" first quality Host, some formerly sold up (o $1.00. One 50c Egg Shampoo and Sl.OO strand of beautiful guaranteed Indestructible I'citrls with double safety clasp. Remember —you get two pairs of this flue Hosiery! i YOU PAY ONLY 99c FOR ALL SIX ARTICLES Guaranteed Indestructible THURSDAY, FRIDAY & SATURDAY Limit Two Sets to a Certificate! John P. Cox Drug Co. Second and Elm Phone 84 Buy Now for Christmas No C. O. D.'s, No Checks'. Mull Orders lOc Extra Starting Friday - - Patterson's Gigantic Special Prizes in Animal Seal Sale Honorary Pin for Chairman Whose Town Reach Their Sales Quota The Arkansas Tuberculosis association has sent to all town chairmen an- j nouncements of prizes which will be given in the Christmas Seal Sale in communities ranging from 1,00 to 6,000 population. All these prizes are for the benefit of health work in the local schools and are based on a sale of not less than 10 cents per capita for the town. In towns having a population of from 1,000 to 6,000 inclusive the prize is $50 in cash for the highest per capita .sale, which must be spent on health work in local schools on ,a program to be approved by the Arkansas Tuberculosis association. In towns of from 250 to 999 inclusive the , first prize is a handsome 12 inch Ham- I mond Terrestrial Globbe with Handbook and Atlas-Gazoteer of the world, j A loving cup, a special community chairman prize, is offered for tho largest percentage of increase over last year's sale provided a bona fide sale of at least one cent per capita was made in the community last year. This is the third year the chairman prize has been offered, the 1933 prize having been won by Mrs. I. A. Laws oi Carlisle and that in 1934 by Mrs. Mark Grimes of McCrory. Each chairman who makes his quota, 10 cents per capita, will be awarded as a gift j the pin which is the official emblem of the National Tuberculosis associa- ' lion. Entire Stock of Merchandise SACRIFICED During This BIG Sale IT STARTS We Must Raise Cash at ONCE. Everything is Being Slashed In Price Nov. 15 at 9 3 New Wrestlers Here Wednesday First Bout at Legion Arena in Fair Park Scecluled at 8 p. m. Three new wrestlers will appear on the American Legion program ut Kuirj Park V/ednesday night. A fourth,) ; Speedy Schaeffer, has shown here • only once. Schaeffer and All (Bull Dog) Sleeker, Fort Worth, Texas, meaiiie. will meet in the feature event, a two-hour time limit affair. In the 45-minute scmi-finul Stanley Rogers, rough and rugged grapiJcr of Minneapolis, will take on tlvj Bald Eagle of Burbunk, Alaska. The fight starts at 8 p. m. Courtesy , tickets' will be honored. They may be j obtained from Hope merchants for the asking. Construction of the new arena at Fair Park is complete, affording a i j much more comfortable place than I the two former locations. I Men's 79c Broadcloth Dress Shirts Cash Raising Price New fall hlucs, tans nnd greens and neat figures and stripes. Sonic whites included. Goi'il Quality Clinmbrny in .stripes or with grey, trn, red and brown backgrounds. 36-inch New Fall PRINTS New fall patterns that will make attractive dresses for school and everyday wear. Men's $1.47 New Felt FALL HATS C L&tciU styles in grey, black and Inns in medium or narrow snap brims. Will hold its shape well, Men's $1.98 Dress OXFORDS $ 1.47 Fine calfskin oxfords In black only. Every one new this full. Men—here's one of the .best shoe values we have ever offered. Bargain Lot of Womens and Children's SHOE Choice Choice $1.49 MEN'S STIFLE CLOTH This is a coiiibiiialiun whip cord trouter for either dress or everyday wear, Conic;; in grey, oxford and brown. All .si/.ci:. Full cut styles. Men's $20 & $25 SUITS For Fall 511.97 Hard finished worsteds in dark greys, blue and brown. Two-button models for men und young men. Ladies New Fall TIES-PUMPS STRAPS in Values Up to $5.95 New blacks, browns and combinations with medium or high heels. New loe effecti. Sizes to fit you. Ladies Silk & Wool DRESSES Values to $10 $4.97 Includes all of our better silks und woole-Jis in all (he* latest stylings and culor effects. STORI CLOSED ALL DAY THURSDAY To Allow Us To Get Our Stocks in Shape for This Mighty Event! 109 East Second Street Hope, Arkansas

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 12,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free