Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 29, 1935 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 29, 1935
Page 3
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1935 •' " • ^ VvfM"! V.:vi % W- 1: ' ''" ''"'f*f^;^ ''J\ '"!^'^^ tto^Stikflbpk'AiiKAMflAH - . . .-.,•..> ....... - ' ' ,- : XtaX V ato i-»> x ^xV**»»*^ "1 r» \Mr& t Sid Henry Telephone 821 So Mo«y Hearts Are BfnVtt hearts are -brave. Each day I see Tlie lifted banners of theor courage * Out of the myriad eyes that look in , ' mine; • The banners mankind carry as they "'.""march To , prove that they are undefeated still, • Th6o tired feet must often drag be' # . , fho there be scarcely strength to climb the hill. ' Br&ve women arid brave men, who go ";. their way Without the blare of music down the street; Without the cheers, or the encouragc- 'V, .ment , Of words that would bo heartening and sweet, So many have the courage to go on Undaunted, by their loss, or pain, or »' fear; 'Beaten perhaps, yet holding in their | souls , The beautiful bright quality of cheer. » So many hearts are brave — tho well 1 they know ' How rough the road Is that their feet must go. —Selected,. and repeated by request _ — , - «*»«» - - '$Trs. George Sprnggins had as '"During Our Annual ONE CENT SALE COATS—DRESSES Ladies Specialty Shop SIR GUY STANDING ROSALIND KEITH TOM B R OWN CROMWELL SATURDAY NEVER find a better double program than this one! CARY GRANT — ClAUDE RAINS GERTRUDE MICHAEL ; No. 9 "TARZAN" I SUN. MON. & TUES. ' Matinee Every Day »Ifi OLD K ENTUCKY os Thanksgiving guests, her son Eddie Spraglns nnd Mrs. Spraglns from Gurdon. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Marshall and daughter, Margaret of Texarkana were Thanksgiving guests of Miss Maggie Bell. Mr. and Mrs. W. T, Gorham and R. L. Gosnell motored to Nashville and spent Thanksgiving with relatives nnd friends. , Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Lewis spent Thanksgiving with friends in Camden. Mr. nnd Mrs. R. M LfiGrone were Thanksgiving guests of Mr and Mrs. Thos. Hughes in Texarkana, Mr. and Mrs, W. W. McCrary artd children were Thanksgiving night guests of Mrs, L. A. Foster, en route to their home in Lonokc from a visit with relatives and friends in Columbus. Mr. and Mrs. J, J. Honeycutt had as Thanksgiving guests, Misses'Thel- ma Mitchell and Bobbie Harrison of Foreman. Mr. and Mrs. Dick Watkins are .spending the Thanksgiving week end with friends in Dallas, Texas. Mr. and Mrs. K. G. McRae were Thanksgiving guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Meek in Bradley. Mr. and Mrs. Dcwey Baber, Mrs. Sallie Bright and Mrs. Jewell Moore and daughter, Dorothy, svere Thanksgiving guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Stringer in Hot Springs and saw the Same between the Trojans and Boben ts. Miss Helen McRac spent Thanksgiving in Hot Springs, the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Stuart. Miss Mina Mae Minturn of the Hope High School faculty spent Thanksgiving with home folks in Conway, Dean Glenn Durham and Mrs. Durham motored to Hot Springs for Thanksgiving and attended the football game. Miss Rutha Mouser was the Thanksgiving guest of relatives and friends in Hot Springs. The Executive Board of the Wom- uns Auxiliary of First Presbyterian church will meet at 3 o'clock Monday afternoon at the church. < ^ Mr. and Mrs. Dorsey McRac had r.s Thanksgiving guests, Mr. and Mrs, William Glover and little son, Dorsey David of Malvern and Bruce McRac of Little-.Rock. Thanksgiving afternoon, Mr. and Mrs. McRae, Mr. : and Mrs. William Duckott, Bruce McRao, Rorsey McRae and Miss Alice Bernier motored to Hot Springs to see the football game, and Mr. and Mrs. Glover saw the game between the Tigers and Reddies in Arkadelphia. Mr. and Mrs. S. G. Norton had as Thanksgiving guests, Mr. and Mrs. James L. Lucas and Miss Rebecca Norton of Little Rock. Among the Hope fans seeing the ball game in Hot Springs were the Roy Andersons, the Dale Jones, the Broen- STOPPED-UP .NOSTRILS duetocottU. Use Mcnlliolnluni io help open flic nostrils and permit freer breathing. Gives COMFORT Daily If you prefer nose drops, or throat spray, call for the MEW MEHTHOLATUM LIQUID In handy bottle with dropper ings, Mr. and Mrs, C. V. Nunn, Mr. and Mrs.J. W. Perkins Mf and Mrs. J, W; Perkins have as Friday guests, Mr. and Mfs. W 9 Johnson of Odessa, Tex., Mrs. L. knod of aillham, Ark., and Mrs. 0. F. Tytn and son of Deming, M, M. Mrs, Alien Garrison and children of Ashdown are spending the Thanks^iV* Ing holidays with Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Llpscomb. Mr. and Mrs. Ezra Dempsey and sons, Dewell and David, spent ThUrt" day in Hot Springs. » A rehearsal for the Messiah program will be held at 7:30 Friday evening at the home of Mrs. John Wellborn On South Elm street. This rehearsal Is especially for the men singers takiirtg part of this program and it is urged that all be present. Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Jones announce the marriage of their daughter, Pauline H. to W. J. McDow of Minden, La. The ceremony was read on Thursday morning at the home of the bride by Rev. LeRoy Samuels of DeAnn. The bride was attired in a becoming model of dark red crepe with matching accessories. Immeriately after the ceremony Mr. and Mrs. McDow left for a short honeymoon in Shreveport, La!, before going to Minden, La. where they will reside. Among the out of town relatives and friends attending the funeral of the laic Charles Haynes held in this city en Thursday were Mrs. E. Delaughter, Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Britt and family, Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Delaughler and family, Mrs. E, W. McDaniel, Mr. and Mrs Ted McDaniel and Jim Clark and family all of Boughton, Ark,; Mr. Rupert Blakely and Comer Routon of Little Rock, Mr. Will Terry of Bellingham, Wash. Mr. and Mrs. Noel O'Steen of De- Ann announce the birth of an eight and three-fourths pound son, born at 7 p. m. Thursday in Josephine hospital. He hns been christened Joe Arnold. Guy Watkins of Washington and Miss Julia Evans, of Hope, were united in marriage Wednesday evening at 8:30 at the home of Elder Hollis A. Purtle. Floyd Hill and Nancy Hoffman of Prescott, Martha and Gwendolyn Hamm of Stamps, were week-end guests of Wanda and Herman Lester. Columbus Tho Columbus Home Demonstration club met with Mrs. T. L. Johnson, November 19 with 10 members and four visitors present. The devotional and prayer was given by Mrs. Alvin Hamilton. During the business session the following officers were' elected: President) Mrs. Bill Abbott;'vice president, Mrs. David Mitchell; secretary, Mrs. Horace Ellen; reporter, Mrs. C. R. White. The demonstration was on Christmas gifts and patterns for toys were given the members. Games were directed by Miss Bullard and Mrs. Ernest Graham. The next meeting will be with Mrs. J. R. Autrey, December 9. The club will have a Christmas tree and each member is expected to bring a small gift. A program will be rendered. Christinas Carnival forWiUisville P.-'T, A. to Sponsor Event at School Building Saturday, December 7. A ChrUtittbti-carnival, sponsored by at th<S WIIHsvtiJe school building, Sat- at hW WlllUvttte school building, Saturday night, December 7,' • Features of the progfflm will be the crdWnlng of the queen, negro ifiinstrel slcils, a one-act play, readings and a Christinas pageant. Other features of the program will b6 a fish pbrid and Santa ClaUs for the kiddies; bingo, a cake-walk, chunking at the dolls, and many other side shows and concessions which will be of interest to all ages. Peanuts, popcorn, candles, dold drinks, chili, coffee, pies, and sand- witches will be served. Proceeds will be for school benefit. The public is cordially invited to attend With a promise of a pleasant evening and a good time for all. "The Dust Bowl" Comes Back in '35 Grass Is Gi'een, Cattle Are Fat, and Prices Are High Once More AMARILLO, Texas— (ft 3 )— It's green again in the "dust bowl." The gauze muzzles that adorned many faces are a memory, folks hope. Cattle are fat and prices are high; pastures may be even better than normal, with gamma arid buffalo grasses seeding out at heights of four to 10 inches, and cotton prospects are i&r-' tially making up for losses in wheat. The swirling "dusters" blotted out the sun, stopped trains, buried some orchards and destroyed wheat crops on thousands of acres in Texas, Colorado, Oklahoma and Kansas counties last spring. Farmers in this area, dubbed the "dust bowl" harvested fewer than 4,000,000 bushels of wheat in an area normally producing^: more than 30,000,000. Now the district is making its comeback in cotton and cattle. Undaunted by their experiences and inspired by high prices, farmers of the dust area probably Will plant a slightly larger wheat acreage. With about 60 per cent of the seed in the ground, planting Was awaiting additional moisture, Early-planted grain, aided by late summer rains, showed a good stand. The Texas Panhandle generally appears to have moved toward recovery more quickly; than 'the wind-stricken areas of western. Oklahoma, eastern dolcrado and western'Karts. Here and There (Continued from page one) gardless of what the legislators or the newspapers or anybody else thought about it. But so long as we live in a self- governing country, Mrs. Self, we have to abide by what the great majority cf the people say is a law they are willing to obey. Quite a few people still believe in prohibition, Mrs. Self, but we know by this time that they aren't nearly enough. And so I have placed my newspaper on record for a law that the people WILL obey, using the tax money from liquor to control its sale, and making the total amount of that sale the least that the people will stand for. Yours very truly Alex. H. Washburn November 29, 1935 Hope, Ark. BUTTER THAN A PONTI&C SIXES and EIGHTS FOR ECONOMY PRICED AS LOW ^^^^^^™^w ^^Hfffl^^ ^^^^^ ^H^M ^HjHH^^ 9 Arkansans to Go to 4-H Congress 3 Boys and 6 Girls Leave Little Rock Friday for Chicago LITTLE ROCK-Nine state winners in Arkansas 4-H Club competition during the past year will leave Friday for Chicago to attend the National Livestock Show and the 4-H Club Congress, which will be held next week, W. J. Jernigan, state 4-H Club agent of the Agricultural Extension Service, announced Thursday. Three boys will go as delegates to the congress because of their outstanding records. They are: Ray Elmore of Jacksonville, Pulaski county, state champion in hog breeding. Albert Doss of the Cherry Valley 4-H Club, Cross county, state cotton production champion. Earl Harris of Osceola, Mississippi county, state corn production champion. Six Arkansas girls will take part in national contests. Miss Anna Compton of Nashville, Howard county, and Miss Omega White of Hazen, Prairie county, will form a judging team for canned goods. Each won numerous honors in food preservation work before serving on the state team. Miss Sybil Shipley of the Hinds- villo 4-H Club, Madison county, who if. state winner of the 4-H Club style revue, will enter and model a street ensemble in the national contest. Miss Marie Coleman, living near Fort Smith, Sebastian county, will judge room improvement in a national judging competition. Miss Evelyn Butler, a member of the Sparkman 4-H Club, Oallas county, who is state 4-H champion in food preservation, will judge bread and Weekly Sunday School Lesson Ezra ?:6'10j 8:21*23, 31, 32, The Ynttftnatloiiat Uniform Sunday Sch&ol Lesson tot December 1 By WM. E. OtLftOV, 0. ft. Editor of Advance Neatly 80'years had passed since the Jewish exiles to fiabyldn had relum- ed to Jerusalem with courage and hope in their hearts to rebuild their national life and to establish again the religious capital with the tetnpte as Its center. Opposition and discouragement had met the project almost from the beginning, fifteen years Had elapsed before ahy real effort had been made to rebuild the temple, Then, under the Urgent appeals of Iiaggal ( the people who had been more concerned about building for themselves had made an effort, but Without great success. Intermarriage with surrounding peoples had done much t6 break down the integrity of the national and religious consciousness, and a general laxity of life and morals had resulted, in striking contrast to the idealism and pure passion manifest in the prophetic writings of the period of the exile. . It was at this low point in the life of the Jewish colony that a great reformer appeared. Ezra, a priest and scribe well versed in the law of Moses, came up from Babylon with a company of people who were appare- ontly inspired with the reforming zeal and the purpose to build-that moved Ezra himself and that had been manifest in the early days of the former return from the exile. Ezra began by basing his work of reform'and leadership upon ail that was noblest in the past. In the life of practically every nation are buried ideal purposes and noble expressions of popular hope. In building for the future often all that is needed is to recover anct re-express these ideals of the past. It is true in our American life today as it was true in this little colony in Judea. A pure idealism of democracy and liberty is imbedded in our Constitution, institutions and statutes that we are in danger of forgetting or of permitting to be set aside by sep- cioUs pleading and special interests. Ezra led his people back to the law and ordinances. He initiated his reforming enterprise by a great fast, assembling the Jews at the river Ahava to start their expedition. There were about 1750 people in the caravan 1 that left Babylon for this work of leadership and reconstruction in Jerusalem. \ What is the value of a great day of fasting such as Ezra proclaimed? Whether or not there be any inherent merit in fasting-itself, it was a symbolic and effective method of emphasizing discipline and consecration in the acceptance of a great task. Ezra was effective in his mission. He lifted Jerusalem and its people from chaos and corruption, and he initiated a new era of interest in right- edusneSs, prosperity "and pea'tie. He stands as a later Moses Who revived the value and meaning of law, but who just put into the observance of law idealism and character. HMWMMMMMMmHWMMWMMM . lnMMHHMMiUkll China Clipper in Philipphtes Safely Completes' Fffcst frana- Paeififc Airmail Flight in History. MANILA, P. ~"i^(#KH« China Clipper, four minutes late on the first transpacific airmail (light in history, alighted orl Manila bay at 1:30 a. m. Friday amid wild acclaiffl, , (fer Last Hop GUAM-(/p)-.The • 'China, clipper headed along the final stretch of its first transpacific airmail flight Friday, hopping from/Apra harbor here at 6:06 a. m. for Manila, 1,700 miles distant ftVer art unbiased air traiK Prev* ious- legs oh the 8,000-imile journey from California to the Philippines have been made in exploratory cruises. Several thousand natives turhe"d out at dawn to wave farewell to Capt. Edwin C, Musick and his men ds their big ship rose from the calm waters of the bay, The clipper is scheduled to reach Manila about 4 p. m. Friday (3 a. m. Eastern Standard time, after about 12 hours in the air. , . Harpist Is to Be (Continued-from page one) '.''. '. C. C. McNeil, S. O. Norton, Wilbur Jones, J. C Carlton, John Cox, F L. Padgitt, Dick Watkins, Joe Houston, Wallace Rogers, Charles Locke, ; J.O Milam, R. M. LaGrone, Misses Mary Louise Keith, Harriet' Story, Joy O'Neal, Mrs. Stith Davenport. 'Director, Mrs. John Wellborn; accompanist, Mrs. Edwin Stewart. Tickets may be'purchased from any member of either the Madrigal or Friday Music clubs. Ravine Found Murdered Shortly Aft&r-Catftitf e* of Ex-Husband for Abduction .TWIN FALLS, Idaho.- (&) -the body of pretty • ZJUyear-old Mildred Hookr who Was abducted last Saturday by Her divorced husbftrid, Douglas VariVlack, was found-by searchers in a ravine Friday, , Her head had been crushed. She drafted from sight shortly before posses cabtured VanVlaek as he lay in a roadside ditch after an exchange of shots with offieers'in which one man ',was killed and another woutiddd. . ^ ' ' {.f !;:|f|j Much of China's wealth is held by women. It comes to them through dowries arid Inheritances', Federal tabulation puts cost of the depression at 26 billion. dollars. ' 'checks COLDS and < FEVER UauW-1-aHets .. flrst , da ? salve-Nose Headaches Drops in 30 minutes 666 CHUROiES CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE Rev. W. Pcul Hodge, Pastor The Rev. W. Paul Hodge, our pastor is filling his place in the pulpit at all the regular services, and we would like to call the public's attention to the fact that Rev. Hodge is here to stay with us. We invite you to hear him. Sunday school 10 a. m. Morning service 11 a. m. Evening service 7:30 p. m. Prayer meeting Wednesday 7:30 p.m. FIRST METHODIST Fred R. Harrison, Pastor. The Board of Stewards elected at the fourth quarterly conference will be installed by the Pastor at the morning service. The subject of the sermon will be, "Not Ashamed of the Gospel." i During the months of December and January Vesper services will be conducted at 5:30 o'clock each Sunday afternoon. The membership and friends who worship with us are ask- : cd to remember this change of the hour of ebeningv worship. [ At the service next Sunday afternoon the Sacrament of the Lord's supper will be solemnized. The pastor will give a communion message, "The Meaning of the Sacrament." The Young People will meet for their evening work at 6:30 p. m. other foods. Miss Rominc Tate of the Consolidated 4-H Club, Greene county, will enter the national contest for the 4-H -lub achievement. List price* ul Pontioc, Mich., bcr.'vi at tOISJur ilia Six oW 1730for tha Ertht (nuliject lo cliungn wilhuul ttolica'). Standard froup vf accuajoriea extra. HEMPSTEAD MOTOR CO. (MAS 60X) Hoot, Arkansas RTON'S CASH STORE SPECIALS FOR FRl, SAT. AND MON. PEERLESS PEANUT BUTTER Quart 25c LUZIANNE COFFEE Pound 23c SUGAR 10 Lb, 50c LIBBY'S PICKLES 22 oz Jar 13c LARD Swift's Jewel 8 Pound Carton MATCHES Per Pox 3c Washington Dr. J. C. Williams visited his son Craig and wife in Prescott on Monday. J. D. Trimble of ElDorado was in town for several hours last Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. C. N. Trimble and Miss Virginia. Trimble of ElDorado will spend Thanksgiving with Mrs. W. H. Etter, Jr., and other relatives.' Miss Bessie Trimble and Mrs. J. A, Wilson spent Tuesday: afternoon in Hope. Miss Edith Ruggles of Hope was a business visitor in 'Washington •;Tuj>?- day morning. , A. P. Delony was a business Visitor in Ozan. Tuesday morning, The Worrians Auxilary of the Presbyterian church met at th'e home of Mrs. Lee Holt on Monday afternoon. The meeting was called to Older': by the president and- the IriinUtes.','of the last meeting were read arid approved, Roll call was answered With a Scripture verse by each of the- eight members present 1c SALE 1c on DRESSES THE GIFT SHOP . . (Mrs. C. P. Holland Drapes uowce of ttOst S&Ur milk wilt' from white goods.; FRUIT Cfll Loaded With Our fruit cakes are special "Hdtnc Kecifle^ lleve ate the finest ydtl Per Pourfd, !A L S bl DELICIOUS CAKI TEMPTING PI TASTY PASTR% Home of BLUE A HOPE C. M. Walkef! PUBLIC •'':: ACCOUNTANT: t Offices in >x i •**"' Arkansas Bank & Trust Co. Building Hope, Arkansas * , *< i Phone 443 i : LARD LOG CABIN Made by Mrs. Tucker 4 8 Pound Carton Pound Carton PRESERVES WHERE ECONOMY RULES' 1 Pound Bag....'.:.' 17c', 3 Pound Bag 50c RED CIRCLE, Ib 19c BOKAR, Ib.... 23c IONA 12 oz Jar EGGS Fresh and Good Dozen 29c CHERRIES Red Pitted No. 2 Can lOc CAflD IVORY dUni Guest Size 6 Bars 25C BEANS s^ 3 cam 25c COFFE— Maxwell House, Ib ....... 28c VANILLA WAFERS— Lb. ... ...... ISc Ann Page 2 Asst.--8 oz Jar—For 25c SPARKLE DESERT AH Flavors 3 For 13C CAKES M. M. Peaks N. B. C. Ib 21c BEANS PINTO New Crop Ib 5c TISSUE Semincle CALUMET Baking Powder Lb Can 22c SELECTED QUALITY U. S. INSPECTED MEAT ',',:,;:.:, SLICED BACON < 32c Select "DRY PAK" OYSTERS- Pint 29c CHEESE No. 1 Wisconsin Lb ZJC CURED HAM SEVEN STEAKS or ROAST ...—----.Lb 14c 4 to 6 Pound O'dft Pieces Lb&<H> PORK STOULDER ROAST- : ^Zl. Lb 23c We Handle U. S, Inspected Meat FLEISHMANN'S YEAST—Package T;.. 3c P O T A T O E S—10 Pounds 23c APPLES—Fancy Winesap—Dozen I5c YAMS Nice and Smooth 10 »< 20c CABBAGE Green Heads Pound 2c BANANAS Pound 6c CARROTS Large Bunches LETTUCE Ice Burg Head 4c Salad Dressing RAJAH 8 oz Jar I2c Pint Jar - Quart Jar ..—.-. Chocolate Cream Drops, Gum Props, Jelly Beans and Spice Drops Pound IOC CANDY Nestle Chocolate LB 2 Bars GRANDMOTHER'S BREAD Sliced 16 oz. LOAF 8 PAN ROLLS, Poz..., Raisin Bread, loaf JOc LAYER CAKES Grape—16 oz Jar

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