Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 25, 1935 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 10

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, November 25, 1935
Page:
Page 10
Start Free Trial
Cancel

l^^v't^^'^iw.^^. 1 ''; §*>.* ' cV >C r, ' ^-i ; !*u* ' iff*."•* # -, \ i , '•' *J ' iftw ' j <» «» *~ ' < >Aj J3 iLj ., ., 4...i.^jl^ '. i-.*. - . v. * i jRMMHilWMitMMWMMMMMMIMMMM liter Is asEconoMy Jfttftfieifs Schooling Qfifa Emergency ptW&r Expense heir to* Ethiopia's , 1 be unable to continue his |, toft the tour is over because tf,<!fififtOl afford it, says his Captain Funks Cigli. • said he had to reduce — .expenses," said Captain Islfetired French naval officer IS months at Adis Ababa /'the prince history, foreign ......._, French, fencing and box- j^aWt even the meaning of var- j Advises 'Vacation' !r fchiperor advised my wife and ! he advantage of the one year ' clause provided in our eon- t'jaftd, .leave Abyssinia before hos- "', Broke out," he said. 'Was two weeks before Musi's legions crossed the Eritrean ' I Makonnen lived with the i -:?««* ^*V VrrV'4?^; .*v?vr <' "' • s"\'"•-*•'" ' >X r- • ' J ' , , ,' ''»,,••' , ' * ' i * HOPE STAB, fiQPfi, ARKANSAS nv««er«Jnte Giglis then returned to Ci|l!s. TM captain found his ehar«e an Apt and lively student. Bay Prince Good Bostf r "He excelled In mathematics and showed Skill as a fencer and boxer," he sftid. "tffc Would listen for hours to stories of Napolei>h.* . "Movies developed his spirit of adventure, a taste for danger and a de* Sire to become a hero," said the Ffehch schoolmaster. " 'Ben Hur' was his favorite film. Onliy Schedule Rigid "Makonnen would rise punctually every morning nt 1:30. At eight he would breakfast, save on fast days prescribed in the Coptic religion. At nine 1 , he Would take a walk and return hi time for his French lesson between 9:3CT and 11. Between 11 and 12, he Wotlld. box, fence or shoot. "After luncheon he would nmusc himself planting or tending flowers, then from 2 to 3:30, he would take another French lesson, while from 3:30 to 4:30 he would study Amharic, official court language of Ethiopia. "At 4:30 he had tea. At 5 dressed in his princely garments, he would attend the royal court receptions. His bath was prepared at G. Dinner took place at 7. "After dinner was playtime until 9 which hour was devoted to physical culture. Ten o'clock was bed time." Japanese Wish to Soothe regard to Jftjjfch's jx>liCy of advance in the southern Pacific." 'An exaggerated view of ow ex Selassie Is Not a High Diplomat Denies Unfriendly Intentions in South Pacific tty GLENN BABB Associated Press Correspondent TOKYO, Japan-T;(#)—Japan's southern Island neighbors, the Philippines and Dutch East Indies, are afraid they lie iii the pathway of a Japanese program of southward expansion, said Katsuji Debuchi, former ambassador to Washington, on his return from an official tour of the South Seas. The rotund and jovial diplomat who held the Washington post from 1928 to 1933, and tried to make the United States take a sympathetic view of Japanese expansion on. the continent, was on a "goodwill mission" to the Philippines. New Zealand, Australia and the Dutch Indies. Calls Leaders 'Deluded' He told the Japanese press that leaders in the new Philippines commonwealth and in the Dutch colonies "labor under certain delusions with seemed to pro* vail," and implying that Jftpaft has no intention of harming her neighbors in the course of her rise to dominance in the eastern ocea. f Australia and New Zealand, De- buchi said he found friendliness toward Japan, with "all former misunderstandings arising from our Manchurian policy dispelled." Philippines Need Markets Debuchi, who Visited Manila in August, emphasized that Japan in her relations with the Philippines through . the next 10 years, must avoid causing uneasiness or ffront to the still sovereign United States. • ' "Japan's relations with the islands during the commonwealth period must take full cognizance of American opinion, and the three nations must cooperate along lines of mutual concession." he said. "It must be admitted, however, that independence the Philippines, j j outlet for their products in the United ! States, must seek other markets. Eco- i nomic difficulties probably will beset j the future of the independent Philipi pine state. JOIN THE PARADE Of Thrifty Shoppers to BURR'S on VALUE DAY T Men's Full Cut Work Shirts 'Made of durable chambray; Full and roomy with'two button through pockets. A , splendid buy for.,- I Mil. UM 6*1 35c HOPE W VALUE DAY SPECIAL Infant's All'Wool BOOTEES These Bootees are cleverly trimmed in pink and blue. A regular lac value b o u ght especially for Value Day 4,JV VMftu^i IQc f QUILT BUNDLES—2 Lb Rem^ nant. Consists of a large asortment ,of all fast color, vat dyed prints broadcloths. Special purchase ,200 for Value Day 91f* BLANKETS—Cotton plaid, 66x76 single size. Rich colors of rose AQ C blue, gold and helio—Each Hfw GIRDLES—Elastic, two way stretch. Guaranteed new, live elastic. Sizes small, medium and large. A'garment that usually for 69c. Value Day price.. CHILDREN'S STOCKINGS-Ideal for school wear, of combed cotton. An extra length hose with "| ||C derby rib finish... ............. - iWpr BROTHER & SISTER SUITS— Smart for children. All wool of fine quality in two piece QQffc styles. Regular value $1.19 vUu WOiMEN'S GLOVES— Cham oi- sette in brown, black or navy. Sizes 6 to 8 l / 2 . Regular price 49c Value Day price ...... ....... HAND LOTION— Pint size. for chapped hands and face. Regular 25c size .................. Fine Sale of •SJX- dozen brand new numbers. In the seasons smartest styles, prints and patterns. In fact they ^are the hits of the season. They are made of 'eighty square prints and broadcloths in bright new HOLIDAY COLORS. An excellent item to lay away for a Christmas present. These dresses will not go on sale until Value Day. ti & ¥ T •T T T t T T T f f T T T t T T T T t T f T t T T t t f T T T f T T T T T T *> State Marketing Plan for Georgia 8 Outlets for Farm Produce to Be Conducted on Non-Profit Basis French Doctor Tells Inside Story of Ethiopian Royal Family By CHARLES FOLTZ Associated Press PARIS—(£>)—Emperor Hallo Selassie's right to the imperial crowd of Ethiopia Is backed by a Parisian doctor who taught the king of kings how to speak and read French. Doctor Vitalien, for seven years personal physician and advisor to Menelik II, backs his testimony with a photograph showing Haile Selassie sitting at Mencllk's right hand during a court function. "Menelik always intended the throne to go to Haile Selassie, his grandnephew, instead of his grandson, Lij Fasu," Dr. Vilalien said. "He knew Lij Yasu was unfit for the throne and while I sat by his deathbed his friends were burying the imperial crown. Uncrowned Emperor Unfit "Lij Yasu, although' he reigned for throe years, never was crowned. When I left Ethiopia a year after Menelik's death al Ithe work Menelik had done was crumbling under Yasu's misrule." Lij Yasu was deposed by public proclamation in 1916 when Zauditu, daughter of Menelik, was proclaimed empress and Haile Selassie, then Has Tnfari of Shon, \vns named regent and heir to the throne. Dr. Vifellen sailed for Dijboul! from Marseille in 1893, but before he arrived In the trench port Word of his comLnfl had reached Menelik 11. Mono- Ilk, the first Ethiopian ruler to attempt to modernize his domain, had little faith ih the Incantations of native doctors and sent Vltalicti nn imperial invitation. Seven Years In Palace The French doctor accepted and lived for seven years In the imperial palace, acting as personal physician and advisor to Menelik. "When I first knew little Tafnri," said the doctor, explaining that "Tn- fnri" was Halle Selassie's familiar name in the palace, "he was scarcely three years old. ''After he had learned -Ainhnrlc from his native teachers the emperor turned him over to me and I taught him to read nnd write French. When I left he was almost bi-lingual and I heard he scpnks well even now." " <UT,*JJ r, w ^wyV1 w ip»^sj<*»^ s"r.™ff ^w^l"^ HOPE VALUE OAY SPECIAL The Ideal Christmas Gift Professor Loses in Gamble With Class STILLWATER, Okla.-(/P)—Dr. J. , F. Page, professor of sociology at Ok! lahoma A. & M., tosses a coin as his ' class meets. i Tails! Just a nice discussion. | Heads! A quiz. Out Pennies On Birthday j ATLANTA, Ga.—(/I 1 )—Following a j 7-year custom, Deputy Sheriff O. T. j Camp celebrated his G3rd birthday by i giving each of his friends a penny. | Starlight Ghest TllE GIFT «/GIFTS.. .the Surlight Che,t with 1847 R06EK BROS. Silvcrpl.ilc. Choice of exquisite dnigm each bearing an unqualified (ruinnUc. Rcjl uvingt are offered under our Quality Pitrtlmt Plat, You save $6, 15 on i i<5-Piece Scfrice for Sit QUANTITY PURCHASE PRICE . . f 29.75 Open Stock Price 36.00 You Save $S.ij on the j^-Piece Set illuitrittd. Iff liifte *f*tti»*liitg \nritly ef dtriilmtu fifti- ft'kelner ten f>l*x la luj »r not, we tarJially invite yen la ivfttt llum Look for ihi.i mirk *OQ —* Gmratttii tfQutltty STEWART'S JEWELRY STORE CLEARANCE of Every Ladies Silk Dresses $A,55 $0-55 Now in the Store GOUP 1 . Formerly sold up to $3.95. Value Day price < GROUP 2 Former price to $4,95 VflJue Pay price GROUP 3 $S,9S »nd $6.95 Dresses, re-$C-55 grouped into one price range V GROUP 4 $9,90 Dresses for Value $0.55 priced at ll Remember—No Exceptions— All 3ilk Dresses MUST GO! SPECIAL SALE Men's Clothing GROUP 1 Men's sport back suits in single and double breasted styles. Gray or brown in stripes, checks $'f l i.55 or solid colors for. I H GROUP 2 Men's all wool worsteds in good conservative fall patterns. This group consists of 35 suits that formerly sold to $17.95, for $-|A,55 Value Day priced at ... IV GROUP 3 Suits of Burrbilt quality. All wool and hand tailored. A suit that will held its shape and give you the service you expect. Formerly sold T f T T f f T t f T T T T T T T T T T *i» ATLANTA/ Ga.— (ff)— For the first time in the United States, a system of state farm markets under the complete control of the commissioner of agriculture will begin operation in Georgia January 1, 1936. Eight markets are being set up in key cities of the state to provide an outlet for farm produce. Three of these are ready for operation and work is underway on most of the others, but the entire system will not be doing business before the first of next year. Under a bill passed by the last leg- ' islature, Commissioner, of Agriculture Tom Linder will assess fees and commissions for the markets' use by the farmers, and he will be in general : command of the system. The bill empowers him even to place embargos on produce from other states if necessary to protect the Georgia market. | No money was provided to organize the system, however. In most instances the cities and counties are co-operating to provide land for the j markets and labor to clear the market sites. They are also • financing the erection of necessary buildings and sheds on the market property. Plan Is Fought The income of Georgia farmers is expected to be increased greatly by this plan providing them with good market facilities where the buyer and seller can met. Placed in the various sections of the state, the markets should increase the consumption of Georgia-raised products. The markets arc being erected in Atlanta, Macon, Thomasville, Valdosta. Douglas, Gainesville, Cartersville and Glenn- villc. A suit to prevent the erection of the markets was filed against Linder recently by operators of the Washington I street public market in Atlanta. It at- ' tacked the constitutionality of the market act passed by the legislature on the grounds that it violates the constitutional mandate against the state of Georgia going into business. "The state should not'go into business for profit," Linder agreed, "and we are not going to operate these markets for a profit. They will bo non-profit organizations for the mutual benefit of the fanner and the buyer, providing the buyer with good profit from his labors. Only enough fees will he collected to operate the markets. 'Fanners For It' "The state is in business in a sense , in ;i lot of things. State owned col: leges compete with private schools; state operated asylums compete with ] private asylums, and the state bureau i of markets competes with private bus' iness. Practically all Georgia farm: ers are for this plan of marketing. The only objection so far has come from those on the Atlanta public market." Georgia farmers work all year and do not have time to plan for markc.'t- ing their products, Linder said. So they follow a haphazard plan, not knowing where to market their products, and not being able to receive a good price for their goods. The new planned marketing system bringing j I the buyer and seller together should I eliminate these evils, he believes. I Vegetable Pointers One-half cup of milk added to the water in which cauliflower is being boiled will keep the vegetable firm and fresh looking. If you wish to remove the skins from beets with greater ease—put the beets in hot water for a short while. Then pour off the hot water and give them cold water immediately. The skins will come off quickly. Put tomatoes in boiling water be- f j fore peeling to lighten this particular IKW i _i .„ T*u^ ,.,,mn. Jrloti ^>nii ho tt*;f*rl at $19.50, $21.50 and $23.50, priced to sell at $17-55 17 Watch for Toyland Opening Christmas Shop T T T f T T ! i ^MM* 4 tf ******>»5» so make a mental note cf it. If you have put too much salt in the food and are worried for fear your whole meal will be a failure take a i raw potato and put it in the pot with will take away much of the salt. Sheet Repairs — I Use Our Lay*A*Way Plan When your sheets begin ,to wear, rip off the orn part and re-hem the remainder. These smaller sheets nviy bo used for cots for the children, und are also invaluable as draw sheets in | case of illness. Increase HSINKING—(/P>—Banditry is reaching a new peak in Manehouquo with a 50 per cent increase since early summer recorded by the Japanese army. A bumper maize crop afforded rovtf for 071100 lirin.-iiul':.. WHERE HOPE SHOPS AND SAVES HOPE VALUE 'V*CL Pre-Holiday ^brvrVE.1 3 CLEAN-UP GIVES YOU A DOUBLE CHANCE TO SAVE! DOORS OPEN WEDNESDAY AT 8:30 VALUE DAY SPECIAL Value Day Special 17x32 BATH TOWELS 12 Towels For C ,3 Lb. Cotton BAT.TS Unbleached Value Day Item 39c Value Day Special Heavy Quality OUTING White or Fancy SAVE! 1C Yard Value Day Special EXTRA SHEER SILK HOSE Full Fashioned First Quality New Shades Pair 69c Men's Winter SUITS .a TOPCOATS 'INuff $t/| .00 Sai£ B*t Hope Value Day LADIES m GLOVES Must Go! One lot carried over from last year /lOn will sell at HfllC FUR TRIMMED COATS For LADIES Repriced Now Value Day Special CHILDRENS DOUBLE Knee Hose Pair MEN'S Work Shirts Value Day Item 3 for $1.00 15c LADIES SPORT COATS 817,1:0 LADIES SUEDENE JACKETS ,3129 CHILDRENS—2 tc 8 size PLAY SUITS ^ 12 Lb. MEN'S WINTER Each 17x17 Hemstitched NAPKINS For 81x99 FULL SIZE SHEETS Each 100 New Silk resses Sizes 12 to 48 S You Asked for More . So Here They Are! STREET— { SUNDAY J NITE STYLES 54-in—All Wool Dress and Coat WOOLEHS Yard $4.49 FINE QUALITY—LADIES RAYON .s6-in.—FAST COLOR SUITING Yard MEN'S OXFORDS Genuine Calf Welt Sole $2.98 pair Sport Oxfords LADIES Snappy Styles, several styles to $A.98 select from.... ifc 36-in—HEAVY QUALITY OUTING Yard Value Day Special—36-in. Fast Color PRINT Yard BOYS' KEEP WARM B S ET JACKETS Each MEN'S DRESS SHIRTS Fast Color—Full Cut 700 for your selection 2 $.-f .25 For I MEN'S FELT HATS New Styles 1 New Colors Each $1.98 1 50x50 Fast Color LUNCHEON CLOTHS 4 Napkins—1 Cloth Set 7?C BOYS' DRESS SHIRTS Fast Color 6 to 14«/ 2 Each 49c Boys' Leatherette SHEEPLINED COATS 6 to 16 Each $0-98 32 oz. Men's AH Wool MELTON JACKETS LARGE SELECTION OF REMNANTS ACROSS STREET FROM POSTOFFICE 1935 IS PENNEY'S YEAR—WATCH US| Cotton Sox Value Day Item 5c

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