Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 25, 1935 · Page 9
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 9

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, November 25, 1935
Page 9
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Prjfovember 25, 'r^syjpit^^ \ ,- 1 & <x • ys.*' '-;«>* ^%f^ HOPE STAR, HOWS, ARKANSAS —— 1 >=>;«« Has 300 Elephants But in Miniature Tulsa Oil Mail Acquires Collection of Small Desk Ornaments TULSA, Okln.—(/I?)—Elophnnts—big ones, little ones, hosts of them—are 1 Beginning to worry G. B. Ames, Tuten oil.man, The elephant invalion started lesa than a year ago. His secretory gave him an elephant to plnve on a whnt- riot. Another Worker in the office thought the elephant looked nice and gnve him another. Since then he has received an elephant, almost every day, and now has nearly 300. Th* collection includes miniature elephants made o* a variety of material* and many from foreign, countries, Travels 1,535 Miles to Serve as a Juror NOWATA, Okla.-(/p)—C. A. Willioms of Delaware, Okla., wa s three days late—but he reported for jury service, Me received' his subpoena for jury service nt Goodings, Ida., quit his job, jumped into his car and drove 1,535 miles to Nowata to report. The court commended his sense of duty. ^^^Tt' The Story Behind the- Price $25 WE DON'T like to emphasize price. But in this case we're forced to do it. For the new Fall Griffon suits look so good; they're styled so smartly, the fabrics are so rich, that if we don't shout their price in big, bold figures, folks would think they cost a lot more than they do! Yes, $25! A price you can cheerfully pay—and a selection of suits that you will be proud to possess and happy to wear! GORHAM&GOSNELL Government Keeps Hand on Ei Pulse Press Intelligence Service Constantly Scanning the Newspapers By HERBERT PLUMMER Associated Press Correspondent WASHINGTON - Tucked away in one of the vnst corridors of the department of commerce building is a mystery unit of the "new deal" about which the general public knows scarcely anything, but an agency of tremendous importance to now dealers themselves. It is the Press Intelligence Service— one of the largest government-sponsored newspaper clipping bureaus in the world. Louis Howe, the President's secretary, is credited with originating the idea. First set up as (n part of NRA, Press Intelligence Service since the demise of the Blue Eagle has been supported by the National Emergency Council. More than 50 trained newspaper men and women daily pore over some 400 newspapers from all parts of the country in an effort to keep government officials informed as to the country's reaction to the policies pursued in Washington. Reactions Digested Every morning there is placed on the desks of 400 high government officials mimeographed bulletins enabling each to tell at a glance what the reaction of the country's press is toward the policies he announced two days before. A telegraphic style is employed in the bulletins. Digesting a story, for example, of the government ending direct relief, the bulletin will say— "Mayor B , . . condemns end of dole." A short summary is included along with the name of the publication and its dateline. Press Intelligence is even more efficient. Suppose Secretary Wallace desires to know the reaction of a particular section of the country to one of AAA's production control programs. He calls Press Intelligence. Immediately all the routine clip- pnig ceases and a well-organized corps of news hunters begins snipping through all the newspapers in the locality of concern to the secretary. Within a few hours there is placed in his hands the information he desires. Racks of News The working quarters of Press Intelligence are cluttered with old newspapers and clippings. Racks reaching to the ceiling contain nothing but the news of day before yesterday. Other racks contain nothing but cartons filled with the news of two days before yesterday. One group of men does nothing but digest editorials. Another condenses news stories and turns them into headlines. Others do nothing but clip. On the floor above, a battery of typewriters clicks out the pages which tomorrow are read by the President and his executive officers. Mimeograph machines whirl out hundreds of copies of the bulletins. Messengers scurry over town to deliver the views of the press to the officials who made the news. Press Intelligence prefers to remain unseen and unknown. Although it has been in existence for more than two years, a mere handful of people in Washington are aware of its exist- i ence. Education to fit individual ability is urged. HOPE VALUE DAY SPECIAL SENSATIONAL SAVINGS ON AUTO NEEDS These Prices Good tar This Week Only TIRES 30 x 3'/ 2 440 x 21 450 x 21 475 x 19 $3.98 4.55 5.15 5.45 500 x 19 5.75 *S25 x 18 6.85 LONG LIFE BATTERIES Guaranteed and Bonded 13 PLATE $A.99 $4*95 TO D T i Reliners of All Kinds 30 x 3'/ 2 ......... ..... 85c 440 x 450 .......... 95c 500 x 19 ..... $1.07 30 x 5 .................... 1.69 32 x 6 ......... 2.39 MOTOR BULK, per qt. 2 Gal. 100% Par- afin Base Oil LIGHT BULBS S2JJUL 5c ! HEAD 9c Genuine A-C SPARK PLUGS Each Others as 1 QA Low as ivlf Horn Values $ 6.50 Twin Air....$2,95 $12.50 Air for 5.95 $12.50 Twin Elec.. 6.95 $10.00 Twin Elec... 4.29 $15.00 Elec. Twin.. 7.58 $-2.50 Elec. for.... .98 Auto Paint... 38c Ford "A" Specials Piston Set $5,40 Breaker Points .... .25 Clutch Hubs exch- .85 Mufflers complete 1,98 TOP DRESSING Per Can 18c FORD "T" SPECIALS Transmission Lining, set 39c Coil Points 2 for 15c Spindle Bolt 15c Timers 29c FLASH LIGHTS Burgess 59c AUTO FUSES Box of 5 lOc FAN BELTS FordT 15c Ford A , 29c Chevy 4 and 6 29c Piston Rings Ford T set Ford A set Chevy 4 set House Fuses.. 3c Brake Lining 2x3-16 woven, ft 15c Ford A set 85c Chevy 4 rear wh 98c SHALER HOT $1,75 PERMATEX PATCH, Box. 1 Per Tube 19c TIRE BOOTS 4-ply Automotive Supply Co. f\ M f 1 A A 'W <Bi ^ - * —. *^ m - , PHONE 144 112 South Main Criticism of Duce ArousesAustriam Vienna City Official's Remarks Directed at Italian Dictator By ROBERT F. SCtULDBACH i Associated Press Correspondent ! VlENNA~(tf>)-Ernsl Gar) Winter, vicc-burgcrnaster of Vienna and fearless commentator on political matters, embarrassed the federal government by writing publicly that "the Italian adventure in Ethiopia is highly unpopular in Austria." ' This frank expression wag so critical of an authoritary regime which hns allied itself closely with Italy that police promptly confiscated the little magazine in which Winter had aired his view. | Winter was appointed to his post by the late Chancellor Dollfuss, who told him to bring about a reconciliation' between former socialist workers and the government. He has been attempt- ' ing to pacify the socialists, but his po- j litical independence frequently has; caused uneasiness at the chancellery, j "The Ethiopian policy of Italy,", Winter wrote, "has created a wide gap between England and Italy, which shows that despite Stress, the irra- ] tional element in Italian fascism is still' prevalent. I "Italian fascism, for the sake of a colonial adventure behind which the prestige of a single person stands, does not hestitate to put the peace of Europe at stake. Snys Ducc Ignores History "After due consideration of all po"S litical, military and economic aspects, the Italian adventure must be regarded as absurd. Mussolini today, takes the same attitude towards Ethiopia which England took towards Transvaal, or France towards Marocco, without, however, remembering that half a century has gone by and that many a thing has happened in the meantime. "It's a dangerous play which 'II Duce' has made and it may end in catastrophe for his regime if his plans fail to be realized." Considering Austria's situation from ] the point of view that the League of Nations decided on economic sanctions which may gradually turn to military sanctions. Winter came to the conclusion that there is no other possibility for Austria "but to stand solidly, with both feet, and without restrictions, in the League of Nations' front. "What ever may happen, to fascist Italy goes the sad story of having started a new war which may develop into a second world war. Nazis Also Denounce Italy "Italy again is driven by the same insatiabiblity which drove the then nationalistic Italy into the world war after it had safely determined the winning side, and which also induced this same Italy to counteract the ] peace feelers'extended towards France by the Austrian Emperor Charles through the mediation of Prince Sixtus of Bourbon," Another • rebuke- for- the government's pro-Italian policy came from the outlawed but still active Austrian nazis. In a pamphlet, distributed in j Vienna and throughout the provinces, | the Austrian Hitlerites condemned the , Italian policy towards Ethiopia. I "Italian troops, in the midst of peace ( have crossed the frontiers of another I member of the League of Nations," the pamphlets stated. s± that's one-of the best lhin$ the Watm Spring* patients do. Billy Prenosil outwitted the Secret Service last Thanksgiving to get Prsgldent Roosevelt's. At least, that's what he say* "When President Roosevelt drove up to Georgia Hall in his car, I started to get him to sign my book," te* lated Billy, "One of the secret serv* ice men stopped me, but 1 told rfim the was catting him. When he turned around' to see, I rushed over to the President and he signed for hie before the Secret Setvfee man knew it." r~ Hhe Thafikaglvlrtg program arranged fef President Roosevelt this year will be simple and informal. The dinner will include traditional turkey, pumpkin pie and plum pudding. The large Gteorgk ttall dihlflg irotfm, at oh& ertd of which wll tot the Press- dWttt. will' foe decorated with, autumn leaves. The 1 lucky oatlento who will sit at Mf. ftoosevc** table will be chosen by lot At Smite On Every Face After the patieffiijf ate seated there's a dead silence as''the Arrival of the President Is expectantly awaited. ¥n« SftHlI0 CHI break* oiit, tram Mr, later, the feast is on, in every etf« as he si And from then Mill moment as tnfe-Pets those within eaf shot i relating his exfttoteftW*.^ Recalls Hunseatic Days COLOGNE, Germany— (#>)—Tradi- i lions of mediaeval times when Cologne was a member of the Hanseatic league x of commercial cities were revived by a city council decree that the official name henceforth shall be "The Han- seatic City of Cologne." Georgia Children to EatWith F. D. And There's Excitement Aplenty in Warm Springs, Thanksgiving By E. K. BUTLER Associated Press Correspondent WARM SPRINGS, Ga.-(/P)—"Say, Mr. President, please pass me some more turkey." 'Dial's what young Billy Prenosil of New York city wants to say if he is fortunate enough again this year to sit at the table with the nation's chief executive at the annual Thanksgiving dinner of the Georgia Warm Springs Foundation. Last year Billy was too excited and a bit too timid to speak out when he sat near the President. And anyway he was too full. But he's planning ahead this year along with other patients for the annual event and he thinks it would be a big thrill to ask the President to hand him a second helping. And what a thrill these boys and girls who are fighting the aftereffects of infantile paralysis get out of the annual Thanksgiving visit of President Roosevelt! Too Excited To Talk "Last year I was so excited I couldn't even move or talk," said Barbara Bodsky, 11, of Newark, N. J. and Barbara's eyes fairly gleamed when she told about it even if she was in bed with a cold. But you can't guess what gave Peter Woodbury, 9, of Bedford, N. H., his biggest moment while eating with the President and Mrs. Roosevelt. His ice cream was frozen too solid and it slid off his plate when he attempted to dip his spoon into it. "Mrs. Roose- celt helped me get it back," said Peter, "and was I thrilled over that." Little Virginia Bragg of Nashville, Tenn., is eagerly looking forward to Mr. Roosevelt's visit again this year. She couldn't name any one outstanding thing about his trip last Thanksgiving, because, she said, "It was just one big thrill for me." "This year though," Virginia added, "I'm going to get his autograph. I missed out on it last time." Secret Service Outwitted Speaking of getting autographs, 'I ' ' ' / 1 • •' Of Values for Hope's Big Shopping ^^^ HOPE VALUE DAY SPECIAL We have a store full of high quality fall merchandise that we 'have drastically reduced for Hope's Value Day a^^oi^4foe-kdtaH^e-<>£H3ws-yea*v Here you can ft get real, money-saving values on clothes, shoes and groceries. Shop and save at one place for the en- tire'family. These-SpeciaL HOPE VALUEDAY , SPECJAU PECANS Choice Native _ Ib- 6c Large Paper Shell Ib 15c Shelled Halves, lb.25c agnolia BROADCLOTH IOC Yard Very Special One Special Lot ; QUILT BIIKES tt Lb , 25* Men's Heavy COVERT WORK SHIRTS ff^r-ti •• V * ••' I ** 65c Special Lot LADIES QUALITY PURSES Your Choice Values in New Winter Fabrics 36-in Width 36-in Width PRINTS Fast Color YardlOC Extra Heavy Quality—Yd. I* 2 36-in Width 36-in Width HEATHER TWEEDS BROADCLOTH LI II t Hi) Printed or Plain WOOL TWEEDS , •,,, Yard 19c ic PRINTED SILKS CRETONE Wide Seltction of Colors and Patterns 980 to Yard 796 10C and 15C Good Weigh! Double* CottftfiT* 1 Special' Ebfc TIE Your \ i Choice'^ I5c each JERSEY BLOOMERS Ladies 19c Misses 15c SUEDENE Ladies Misses $1.39 $119 Heavy Winter Weight UNION SUITS Men's 69c Children's 49c Real Money-Saving Bargains in LADIES and CHILDREN'S HOSIERY Ladies Silk Hose 25c Ladies Cotton Hose 10 and 15c Ladies Full Fashioned Pure Silk Hose LaVanette Ringless Full Fashioned Chiffons Childrens % Hose...... lOc Childrens Long Hose.. lOc Special Group INFANTS SHOES LADIES OXFORDS HOUSE SHOES For Ladies MEN'S STAR BRAND SHOES FT v»« n. W*A\*V« A^l gj.69 $11.98 $| Dress Oxfords $1.98 $4,98! to BOYS' SERVICEABLE OVERALLS 49e BOYS' WELL MADE JUMPERS , 75c BOYS' FULL CUT COVERALLS ! 69c BEDSPREADS T 8 98c 1 LADIES WOOL GLOVES CURTAIN SCRIM BOYS' AVIATOR CAPS 25cP Many Other Bargains Throughout The Store Men and Boys Dress CAPS 25c '" y -11 <•«<! V mi mi HI ™ ^B •H^B ^HWB^ ^H^ ^BF V' CORNER of SECOND and ELM

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