Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 19, 1935 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 19, 1935
Page 3
Start Free Trial

V^-/ ^^tf**' L^H-C^.-^- Af«j. 'tart the day with a thought that holds sweetness within the perfume is held In the rose; 'or the tiny that with beautiful thoughts may begin [folds its beauty all through Jill its close. Icre ore sunshine and song, here are laughter and light, ere are balsnms for worry and fear— 'or the happiness held till the hush of the night .eaves a blessing thnt glows with good cheer.—Selected. Dudley Burford of Pino Bluff was ic Monday guest of Mr. and Mrs. N. . Jewell and other friends. Mr. and Mrs. W. Q. Warren have as ouse RUest, Mrs. Kate Embrec of fewton, N. J. Dr. P. B. Carrigan left Monday night jr St. Louis, Mo., where he will at- :nd ti meeting of the Southern Medial association. o The Clara Lowthorp chapter C. of '. will hold its November meeting at o'clock, Thursday afternoon at the ome of Miss Mary Delhi White, South Iain street, with Miss Evelyn Brinnt i. joint hostess. Miss Marie Purkias will spend this .Cek with her brother, Duval Purkins ;id Mrs. Purkins in Warren. Wi ,nnd Mrs. J. 'riduy guests D. of Montgomery Mrs. Milton •olt, en route to their now home in joromnn from Babelvale, Ark. Mr, and Mrs. Mauric Vick of Arka- ;lphia, were week end guests of Dr. lid Mrs. G. E. Cannon and other rcl- !ives and friends. ;Miss Anise Cagle, of Ouachita Col- :ge, Arkadclphia, spent the week end ith her aunts, Mrs. Charles Hervey and Mrs. C. P. R6uton. Houlon, Sr., and Mr. Out-of-town patrons seeing "Top Hal" at the Sadnger on Monday evening were Mrs T. Wilson and party from Fulton and Mr. and Mrs. Jim Wilson Jr., of Columbus. Mrs. Fred Marshall and Mrs. C. A. Spore of Toxarkann passed through the city Tuesday morning enrouto to Hot Springs where Mrs Spore will sing on the opening program Tuesday evening, she will be accompanied by Mrs. Marshall. 50 to $500 On Cars and Trucks Highest Prices Paid for COTTON TOM KINSER i WANTED-HEADING BOLTS jVhltc Oak—Whisky and Oil grade. j)vcrcup, Post Oak and Red Oak. Round Sweet Gum Blocks, 'or prices and specifications, See HOPE HEADING COMPANY j'honc 2-15 . Hope, Ark. SALE 1c n DRESSES THE GIFT SHOP (Mrs. C. P. Holland ninf! 'Sim . . Live My Life" Joan Crawford . . Let's Go! E N D S FRED ASTAIRE GINGER ROGERS Mrs. Marcus Black hos returned to her home In Conway after a visit with Mrs. Milton Holt and family. Miss Hester Williams of the Magnolia A. & M. spent the week end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jott Williams. Miss Williams had as week end guests, Miss Lemoyne McCallum of Emerson, Ark., Miss Muzettc Hnltom of Stephens, Miss Orie McCallum of Magnolia and Louis Saxon O f Camden. Hope attics were rummaged and lop hats were brought out of seclusion on | Monday evening for the Saengcr Showing of "Top Hat." Some of the wearers looked to "To The Manner | Born" while others were not so fn- miliar with the "beau monde" but they seemed to create the proper atmosphere for the show, and the genial manager made good his promise by rewarding all wearers of -top hats with a pass, ladies not exceptcd. The American Legion Auxiliary will meet at 2:30 Wednesday afternoon ill i the home of Mrs. A. P. Hollowny,! South Pine street. A full attendance ) is urged. Mrs. R. M. T. White left Tuesday for Hot Springs where they go as delegates from the Pat Cleburn chapter U. D. C. to the meeting of the general conference, U. D. C. convening in that cily this week. The Bay View reading club will meet at 3 o'clock Wednesday afternoon, with Mrs. W. W. Johnson and Mrs. Ada Swicegood ns hostesses at their apartment in the Galster home on North Hervey street. Billy Evans Quite as Cleveland Pilot Salary Cut to One Third Despite First-Division Record of Indians CLEVELAND, Ohio-(/p)-William O. (Billy) Evans, general manager of the Cleveland Indians for eight yertrs, resigned Monday. Alva Bradley, president of the Cleveland Baseball company announced the resignation and said it had beer) accepted with regret. Bradley also said the office of general manager Was being discontinued and thnl C. C. Slnpnicka, chief scout for the Indians for 14 years, had been appointed assistant to the president. Evans said that acceptance of his resignation was "as much a surprise to me ns to anyone. He said his sal- | nry was reduced from 330,000 a year | to $12,500 a year at the end of the Romance Again Fails Clark Gable 1933 season, with a bonus of five per cent of club profits, providing they reached $100,000. In 1934, Evans said, profits just reached this mark and they were about $75,000 this year under the same arrangement. He said the contract offered for 1936 called for less than $12,500. With the exception of Willis Hudlln, was brought tobether by Evans, the retiring manager said. He said Hal Trosky, the slugging first baseman, Joe Vosmick, Lou Berger, Roy Hughes and Bill Knickerbocker, all were brought up from the minors without cost to the club. The Indians have finished in the first division df the American League for the last seven years. Selassie Flies (Continued from page one) Mrs. J. P. Hosmer returned home Sunday after a three Weeks visit with friends in Little Rock and Kcnsctt. Circle No. 3 of the W. M. U. of the First Baptist church met Monday afternoon with Mrs. John S.'Gibson, Sr. Tliis meeting proved to be one of the most successful of the year. There were fourteen rnerribers present. The rnission study book was completed. Lovely refreshments were served by the hostess. These clrcle_ ..members feel tha,t their work this y^ar has been successful and worthwhile and they are all looking forward to a" new yertr in W. M. U. work. ' The Service class will serve homemade chilli, pie and plenty of hot coffee Wednesday ul noon and supper at the First Christian church bunga,- lo'w. Spend your 25 cents for a good meal for a good cause. Photo Touching (Continued from page one) —in— "TOP HAT" WED-NITE ONLY EXTRA Sensational MAX JOE LOUIS t^-Fight Pictures— \ST and .OW Motion SEE THE icly art icful with "Buddy" ROGERS season, and confined him in the dog- yard of his home, behind a seven-foot wire fence. George has become so much a part of.the Brannan family that he isn't afraid of the several bobcat and coon dogs which share the enclosure with him. When the hunting season is over, and the gunners desert the 60,000 acres of public hunting ground that adjoin- the Ogemaw Refuge, Brannan will turn George loose again, for he is able to Icikc care of himself ;ill right if lie is protected from hunters. And that is the story George might tell you, if he could, about that other strange animal, man, who can be so kind, and yet so cruel. CHAPPED SKIN To quickly relieve '/chapping anil roughness,;! apply soothing, \ cooling Mentholatum, Gives COIV1FOR.T Dally Have you Irled the HEW MEMTHOUTUM LIQUID for head cold* ? Like MenlhoUliun ointment U brings »oolhing comfort will be succeeded by Marshal PiOtro Badoglio. (Marshal Badoglio announced in Naples he would sail Monday night for Africa, accompanied by his two sons, Paolo and Mario, aviation and artillery officers, respectively.) General de Bono appeared moved by the affectionate farewell of his junior officers. He shook hands with them and urged them to carry on in the names of King Victor Emmanuel and Premier Mussolini. Workmen cheered him when he drove to Asmara, Eritrea. Frnnco-Hnllati Trade Ends PARIS, France—(/P)—Officials of the Foreign Office admitted Monday Premier Laval's efforts to end the Itulo-Elhiopian war are "absolutely at a standstill." Sanctions and counter - sanctions closed the Franco-Italian frontier. Huge stocks of merchandise, blocked by the economic siege, piled up on the border. Italians, turning back French goods, including newspapers, at the border. ^ .Jhe French Chamber of Commerce said sanctions would have a "disastrous" effect and would increase unemployment in this country. Authorities said railroads would lose 50,000,000 francs ($3,300,000) a year. Italian tourists arrived on the French Riviera were reported to have fallen to half of the daily 200 average. The price of vegetables rose at Menton as one of the first effects of sanctions when trucks of Italian gardeners failed to cross the frontier. Italian tourist traffic ceased. October Exports (Continued from page one) for instance, has $1,595,000,000 of gold and Germany $38,000,000. "Foreign countries owe the United States, including war debts, more than $20,000,000,000, which decreases their ability to get exchange to purchase American cotton, and the discontinuance of the policy of lending money to foreign countries to purchase American cotton further decreases their fibilily to buy it. "The continuance of the United Elates policy of refusal to accept goods in payment for cotton adds another difficulty. The tariff wall is so high that it makes it impossible for foreign countries to exchange goods for cot- tun." Turkey Production (Continued from page one) Another romance has ended for Clark Gable. A happjr holidaying pair were the film Idol and his second wife. Rheta Lachman Lucfta Gable, when photographed bore, but now comes the curt announcement, that they have separated and a property eettleinont has been arranged. The couple were married In 1931, two weeks after Gable was divorced by Josephine Dillon, The present Mrs. Gable, 11 years bor mate's senior, was a wealthy Texas widow, mother of two children by her first marriage. By Rodney Dutcher Debt Adjustment (Continued from page one) eviction could, if a new financing agreement or extension could be arrived at between his creditors, keep his farm, ultimately pay his creditors much more than they could realize at a forced sale. Farmers who feel they need the services of the Farm Debt Adjustment Unit should contact a member of the county committee or the County Rural Resettlement Supervisor in this county. Oltt S-Jtalian (Continued fr*m page one) practical purposes by the state department they may'remain where they are. Final decision rests with a special committee composed of the members of the President's cabinet, the chairmen of the senate and house library committees, the librarian of congress, the national archivist and the secretary of the Smithsonian Institution. PEDDLER'S COSMETICS and The DANGER Involved! House to house peddlers of Cosmetics and beauty aids offer you an unknown, unreliable product that is of such dubious merit (hat it must be sold by high-pressure methods. Why endanger your complexion and your skin tissues when for the same or less money you can get nationally known and approved products . . . such as BARBARA GOULD. Your druggist guarantees and stands back of the- products he sells . . . (he peddler does not. Buy Your Cosmetics From Reliable Firms. John P, Cox Drug Co, PHONE 81 We Give Eagle Stamps mated to bo 33 per cent below last year in turkey turnout. Long time records indicate some 80 per c-ent of all Uncle Sam's turkeys arc raised west of the Mississippi river— a long way from their earliest home in Now England, a home made precarious by the blunderbusses of the early settlors seeking Thanksgiving fare two centuries ago. Today this formerly wild bird is raised in some sections on a gigantic scale, some western farms having flocks numbering more than 5,000. The south central states lead all the rest in production, followed closely by the far western and west north central areas. Prices Higher Government officials decline to make estimates as to percentage production by sections, but unofficial computations from official figures give the south central area about 28 per cent of all production, roughly 26 per cent apiece to the far west and north central sections, and the other 20 per cent well scattered over the country. Along with the relative shortage this year in supply, came higher turkey prices. Farm prices for October, the latest available, were about 16 cents a pound, against 12.7 cents at the fame time in 1934. Not even chickens—the usual Thanksgiving substitute in many u family unable to buy the traditional bird— are plentiful. Market- ings have been unusually low. A recent survey indicates that 220 cities in the United States with populations of 10,000 or more are adjacent to adequate water landing areas and could greatly benefit by marine air fa- } cilities. WASHINGTON.—Most of the smart boys, some of whom have inside information, are betting that the wet-dry issue will rise from its grave and enter the presidential campaign. ® Drys polled 312,000 votes in Kentucky the other day. Politicians can't ignore a showing such as that. Even though the wets did carry repeal by 110,000, the existence of strong dry minorities in many states is indicated and there's some evidence of a certain reaction against conditions under repeal. In a presidential election otherwise Fairly close, concerted dry support for one candidate might easily decide the result. You would have to assume, of course that it wouldn't be offset by a swing of wets to the other candidate, since any wet candidate would win on a straight wet-dry fight. The strategy of politicians now is to make liquor a collateral issue which can be used to their side's advantage. Democratic strategists, who have their eyes closel yon Governor Landon of Kansas, have been thinking that Landon's dry record was his chief 'lability. But they also figure that London may be smart enough to make an asset out of- it. If he were to utter a cry for "temperance," attack conditions since re- ieal, inferentially blame them on the loosevelt administration, and demand reform, he might become a hero of the drys without alienating many wets. So convinced are some advisers that ./andon will try something of the sort hat Roosevelt has been urged to take he "temperance" issue to his own )osom before someone else grabs it. 3on't be surprised at some effort along hat lino. Can This Be Gratitude? Surprise, not to say indignation, was •egistered here when Rudolf S. Hecht, •etiring president of the American Jankers' Association, urged before the association's convention immediate steps to take the government out of "the many fields of business activity in which it has become engaged," with rpecial reference to banking and credit. It happens to be known here that the RFC bailed out Mr. Hecht's bank, the Hibernia National of New Orleans. to the tune .of millions of dollars, and reorganized it, after it had closed. The question is raised whether the bank has piad off the RFC and thus far no one is heard answering that it has. Although Mr. Hccht, who used to be president of Hibernia, was moved to the bank's chairmanship while RFC put in its own agent as president, it is still felt that he has bitten a feeding hand. RFC was left holding the bag for nearly a million when the Union Indemnity Co., of which Hecht was a director, failed early in 1933, soon after Hecht—who was also chairman of the New Orleans RFC advisory committee —had lobbied through on adidtional ?970,000 RFC loan for Union Indemnity, most of which sum, according to undenied chai-ges by Congressman Hamilton Fish, was used to pay off indebtedness to Hecht's bank. This Farley's a Big Guy One characteristic of Postmaster General Jim Farley's celebrated green ink is the fact that it fades. Various documents in Jim's department which have been exposed to light considerably show virtually indistinguishable gray marks .in the space for his signature while other handwriting, in black ink, stands out 666 Liquid-Tablets Salve-Nose Drops checks COLDS and FEVER first day Headaches in 30 minutes MEAT CURINQ Ingredients BLACK PEPPER j Ib 25c RED PEPPER Ib 40c SALT PETRE Ib 25c The Very Best Quality BRIANT'S Drug Store clearly. Also, your correspondent recently jotted down the signs pained on office doors in the corridor leading from the forest of pillars and panelings surrounding Farley's office. In succes-' sion: Secretary to the Postmaster General. Stenographers of the Postmaster General. Messengers to the Postmaster General. Mail Room of the Postmaster General. Clerks to the Executive Assistant to the Postmaster General. Special Assistant to the Postmaster General. Administrative Assistant to the Postmaster General. About that time you begin to suspect that the P. M. G. is a pretty important guy. Then you trudge down corridors of first assistant P. M. G.'s, deputy second assistant P. M. G.'s, assistant deputy fourth assistant P. M. G.'s and so on until you just go plumb dizzy. HATS Cleaned and Blocked —in— OUR OWN PLANT by Modern Machinery We have just installed the very latest Automatic Hat Blocking ma* chines and can now assure you of first quality, factory finished work. Hall Brothers phone 385 Winter Proof ing of Car ffit JW Mfas'fiulfl Deah Caudle of je Spring!, spent Sunday With fief frlfnd Miss rfelen Crews, • - '<' Mrs. -MW&ft *8sg*f*< «ftd Itttte -ArtttUal Checkup Advised Now by Miagnolia Petroleum Company ttAL.ti.A6, Te<as-'-?rofiting from the txptsrfeficfe of large fleet operators, automobile owners are rapidly learti- ihg that a semiannual checkup of iheiv cars is the best insurance that they can buy against cold weather damage and expense, F«!d M. Lege, Jr., vlCB president, Said Ir) announcing the dnhtifal "Winter-Proof" campaign of the Magnolia Petroleum cdmpany. "Thrifty ArrterlcBns have learned that it IS good business to carry insurance that, protects them against damage to their pel-sort* and their Homes," Mr. Lege said. "They insure theif automobiles against fife atid theft, arid often against damage frbm accideritr- ahd now they realize that it is equally as essential U) 'insure' an automobile against the ravages of weather and Wear by protecting the engine, the body, the codling system and other vital parts by means of two semi-an- rlual ehebk-ups— 'One in the Spring arid One ih the Fall. "In response to this demand for rnbto'r vehicle protection, Magnolia dealers and Stations provide what has become popularly known as 'Winter- Proof service. This service, orlginat- bd by Magnolia several years ago, has been growing in favor each fall as car oVvriers learn that it is cheaper to 'insure' than to wait and pay a repair bill later. "Magnolia's 'Winter-Proof check-up covers seven vital points, the engine, transmission, differential, chassis, fuel, radiator and battery. Dirty summer lubricants are replaed with clean, fresh Mobiloil and Mobilgreases of the correct winter grade recommended by the manufacturer of the motor Vehicle." . Vlrglnla Vines spent JViday afternoon with MM, Roy MftWflJdms. ' ,. Mr, ahtl "Mft. Hflfoia Sflrtfdrd ancV children ware bed tlfne gfctttt'df M«v and Mrs. Thad Vines, Sunflay rijfeht at last Week. ' ' ' Miss Bobble I/tfe ttbg«r1i Wid brothers, Buster and flnley, Maggie tsola, Harmony Health ia g6od at this place at present, except colds. Mr. and Mrs. Autry Wilson of Center Point were Suhday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. George S. Crews. Mrs. Joe Dougherty and. little daughter, who was christened Mary Josephine, are both doing nicely at this writing. . ! Mr. and Mrs. Lee Jeanes and daughter, Miss Helen, of Rocky -Mound, Mr. and Mrs. George McMillen and children, Mr. and Mrs. Roy McWilliams and little son, LaVerne, and Mr. and Mrs. Mack McMillen and children, CAR GLASS CUT AND GROUND TO FIT ANY CAR BRYAN'S Used Parts 411 South Laurel Street Children's Colds Should Mate Thi* Safe Treatment Young Mothers Benefit front Two GeneratldttV Proof of Thi* External Treatment For Fighting Colds. IT AVOIDS CONSTANT "DOSING* JL - - -.- - - - - tkere's nothing like & dHild'fi cold'to upset a ydflttg mother. AH'd Iriotiiets of two get* er&tions. anxious to help fend colds, hftVd depended on Vlcks VapoRub. It iafeffeCtive-fexter'nal-- and safe. It avoids the risks of constant "dosinfe," so often upsetting to children's delicate digestions. , Just tubbed oh throat and chest at bedtime, VapoRub acts tttia ti>aj/6 at otice; 1. By stimujatioh through the sidn> like a poultice or Blaster 2. By inhalation of its penetrating , medWated vapors, released by body heat ahd breathed in direct to inflamed air-passages. Continuing through the night, this combined vapor-poultice action loosens phlegm — soothes irritated membranes- easds difficult bfeath- ing-helps break congestion. A Practical Guide far Mothers Each year, more and more fami lies are being helped to feivjr cblds and shatter colas by Vicks Plan for Better Control of Colds. Vicks'Plan has been clinically tested by practicing physicians, and further proved in everyday home use by millions* Full details of the 'Plan in each package of Vicks VftpORub. Million Vick AlUi Uied Yeorf/ For Better Control of Colds A tmty exquisite thread sheer hose for af-, teriiooii or party weari ShadO-Less, all silk con* structioh of unustial; beauty and sheerness. Tw6-Way stretch frotti picot edge^ to -block and toe and reinforced Keeli They fit every ankle perfectly. , j Colors: Cloister BroWn/ Durbar, London etc. DUGG Stair Bt-and Shoe Store 111 West Second Street " DOLLS 1c and More DOLLS $5.00 tVe have one of the largest assortment of Dells ever shown in Hope. Big ones, little ones, funny ones and pretty ones, Shirley Temple Dolls Use Our Convenient Christinas LAY-A-WAY PLAN .IUMTS DRUG ST08 _ Your Trade^Appreciated. Our Annual Starts Tomorrow ( Wed.)it 9 A.M. Here's one sale announcement that every woman is always interested in because she knows it means a REAL Bargain Event. Again we offer the very latest in correct styles ahd fabrics at these startling price reductions. If you can't use two—bring a friend along ahd get a dre?s,or coat for just one- j 'half price. '' •" • '''••' ; '' !v '"'"• '''' ' < ;: •. l?:f ''' Silk&Wool DRESSES Silk&Wool DRESSES Another for Only Another for Only The dresses Included In these two price groups are exquisitely styled silks and wools In the very smartest shades and fashions. Dresses for all occasions that are dramatic in color and line and have quality in every stitch. AND, you can get two for only a penny more. SMARTLY FURRED $4(150 COATS 1 C Gorgeously Trimmed Models—Another for only BLOCKS We are now buying Sweet Gum Blocks in 40-inch lengths. Call 328 for prices. Hope Basket Co, Treat yourself to Elegance in one o{ these fluttering fur- trinuned coats. They're like a rainbow 'round your shoulder . , . beautifully warm . . ; wonderfuly chic . . , u sight for admiring eyes. The furs are soft and lueious . . . the cloth of finest woolens. An4 the price . . . just half if you'll bring a friend. BRING A FRIEND end SPLIT the COST P. S. Remind Your Husband 1 Christmas Is Almost Here. See? Ladies Speciality Shop ^* T|P iRk s f P r

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free