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

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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

- ;r-«mj v If thon nrt worn and hm-d besot With sorrows, that Ihau wouldst for- Kot, If thou Wouldst read 11 lesson that will keep Thy heart from fainting nnd thy soul from sleep, Go to the woods and liills! No tonrs Dim the sweet look that Nature wears ~H. W. L. The Paisley P.-T, A. will meet at 3:30 Wednesday afternoon at the Paisley School. o Mr. and Mrs. Howard Byers hnvc re- tunned from their wedding trip nnd Will be at home for a time »t 320 South Hcrvey street. Mrs. Marie McCorkle, who has spent the past few months nt her home in this city, left Monday afternoon for a visit with her sons in Little Rock. From there she will go to Bnrlle.sville, Okla,, to spend the winter with her daughter. Mrs. J. T. Shipman nnd Judge Shipman. The Bay View Rending Club will hold its rcgulnr bi-weekly meeting ,-it 3 o'clock Wednesday afternoon at the hom<! of Mr.s. R. M. on North Hcrvley street, with *Tis. Hugh Smith lend/us a Christmas f ogrntn of American Literature. I Ihe Young Molh|s Circle of the Firtt Methodist tfm-ch held its ChHstmns meeting |i Monday nfter- no«n nt the home ofMrs. H. 0. Kyler, Hamilton street, witf 15 members and 14 children Hwvison was Following a short Mrs. O. D. Davis p gram ns follows: Aitto The "terrific toll" of auto cldeffta IB less than half a* groat as nnnurt deaths from tu- borculoslB. Buy ChrlBlmng<Seals and help fight this unnecessary disease. Dell McClanahan as associate hostesses. The meeting was opened by the present! Mrs" Fred " R' cou " solor > Mrs. Don Smith. Following as an ibprecinted Rucst I tho hvmn - " ! Lov e to Tell the Story," with Mrs. R. M. LnGrone at the piano, Mrs. LaOrone gave a very helpful de- volionnl on "Tiie Life Of Stewardship" Inking her Bible lesson from the third chapter of Exodus. The devotional guest lusiness meeting 'Scntcd the pro- ittlo Miss Betty Willis NorlhcotI giiie n Christmas rending, followed by j Christmas story . , . , by John Thomas Aitlres. Gifts were Period closed with sentence prayers, distributed from a beiutifully decorat-! A ahorl business session was conducted Christmas tree, after which dc ' cd bv the Ie nder, Mrs. Fay James fo1- licious refreshments were served. Thc W. M. U. of Ihe First Baptist church began its Ldtic Moon Week of Prayer on Monjay afternoon at the church with a vejy interesting nnd inspiring program iiider the direction of Mrs. Jesse Brown Rev. Wallace R. Rogers gave a most ielpful devotional folk wed by "Christmas pa pert and For Christ," The last dramatic thrill of '35. Mutiny on the Bounty" . . . Sunday. •SlEKfB WILL ROGERS E N D S in his last and best picture! "IN OLD talks on by Mrs. Sccva Gibson, Mrs. Birdie Key and Mrs. Edwin Dosselt. ;Thosc prayer and praise services will continue through- cut the week cbsng Friday afternoon. The Youncf People of the church will have charge iit the 7:30 service Wednesday evening, followed by the 2:30 Service Thursday and Friday afternoons. The Girl Scouts of the Hope Higl lowed by the program presented by Miss Dell McClanahan. The subject of Mrs. Steve Carrigan Jr., paper was, "John Novae Finds An Answer," "Learn to Live," was given by Mrs. Vance Crawford, "My Second Home," was read by Miss McClanahan. "A Village Girl's Christmas Rose" by Mrs. Jewell Honeycutt, "A Spiritual Rose" by Mrs. Glen Williams. The meeting was closed with prayer by Mrs. Vescy- Crutchfiold, after which delicious refreshments were served. 7he 'Pre-School Study Group will meet Thursday afternoon at 3 o'clock, at the home of Mrs. Orville Erringer, Edgcwood avenue. I The Brookwood P. T. A. will meet at I 3:30 Wednesday afternoon at the Brookwood school. Important business party on Saturday evening at thi ~, home of Miss Patsy Ann Campbell, 615 Went Pond street. After a series School entertained at a very delightful wil1 come before this meeting and it is urged that all members be present. Mr. and Mrs. George Edward Can- WED-NITE ONLY I of pleasant games and contests, dc- i non !ind little son Tom > nnd Mrs. J. C. " ' Coulter, of Foreman were Sunday guests of Misses Marie and Nannie Purkiris. Friends will be glad to know that Mrs. J. W. Strickland is able to re- Monts, Virginia O'Neill. Billy James, i turn to nL ' r home on South Elm street Marilyn Erwin, Mary Boll Taylor, j aftycr undergoing a tonsil operation Pauline Hatcher. Patsy Ann Campbell at tllc Julia Chester hospital, and Virginia Keith. licious refreshments were served to the following, Margaret Bush. Rachel .Prescott, Blanch Dobson, Dorothy Dodd. Rose Myra Dossott, Hazel Whitt, Jennie Sue Russell, Wanda Lester. Marian CrutchCickl, Betlie Jun 4 Meats Given District 10 Berths * 'W i Cardie, Stone, Reese Keith, on Kite's A1U Chariot Squad Hope 'High School football team, kin- disputed champions of district 10, placed four men on 'the all-dtetriel sduad picked by Ralph Kile of ithe DeQUeen Daily Citizen. They are: ! Cargfle, Stone, 'Reese >and Keith. Anderson «nd Bright of Hope Mtfere given seconfl-teahi berths. Kite's selections: First Team i L. Tollett, Nashville.' 1,70, left chd, Stone, Hope, 216, left tackle; Keith, Hope, 168, ileft guard; Robinson, De Queen, 165, center; Young, Dc 'QtJebn, 165, ri^ht guard; Hixson,. Nashville, 230, right tackle; Boose, Hope, 158, right end; Schmidt. Texarkana, MO, quarterback; Gray, De Queen, ite, halfback; 'Cargile, Hope, 158. haUbaiik; Kdniatobe, Horatio. 170, fullback. Seconfl Team Longacre, Horatio, 160, left ond; Wfl- ion, Horatio, 175, left tackle; Davis, }e Queen, 155, left guard; Arnold, Nashville, 158, center; Hatch, NasK- ville, 150, right guard; Anderson, Hope, .80, right tackle; Porter, £>e Queen, 145, -.rgiht end; Aubrey, J3eQueen, 155, qlarterback; V. Tollett, Nashville, 153, halfback; Bright. Hope, 145. halfback, Halter, Texar'kana, 170, fullback. t "^^ ;<•" 'Aifc^-^^ M I... «_ . ^^ No Rolling Stotta (Continued from page one) Circlo No. 3 W. M. S. First Methodist church held its regular monthly meeting on December 2nd at the home of Mrs. Don Smith on South Elm street with Mrs. R. T. White and Miss COMMON .COLDSJ I Relieve Die distressing symptoms by applying Mentholalum in nostrils and rubbing on chest.' There will be a called meeting of the Cotillion club Wednesday night at 7 at the White "House. "Important business to come before this meeting. Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Moses of Hope announce the marriage of 'their daughter, Lenora Doris, to Henry Allen I Btibeock of Washington, D. C. The ceremony took place Monday night December 2, at the Church of Ascension in Silver Springs, Maryland After a honeymoon trip they will be at home, 1712 Connecticut, avenue Washington, D. C. Gives COM FORT Dally ' If you prefer nose drops, or Iliroat spray, call for the MEW MEMTHQUTUM LIQUID in handy bottle with dropper Unregistered Arms (Continued from page one) SANTA SUGGESTS— SLIPPERS As A Most Welcomed Gift Gift Slippers should \w. listed as the most welcomed gift opposite several names en yr.ur Christmas Shopping list. And Huggtir's can show you the most appropriate styles to give. D'Orsay's and Mules for Ladies IVOi-sii.v's of lilack kid and Mules «t' white satin that can lie tinted to match her negligee. Always an ideal gift. $4.95 1 STAR UHANQ FELT SLIPPERS for All the Family Felt slippers will always find many names on the Christmas Ust tliut are jiult "the" gift. Many styles available for men, women and children. 69c „.„, 98o KID SLIPPERS for MEN A. smart looking brown kid slipper with turned leather sole and rubber heel. The men on your list will surely "go" for thtse. .95 1 DUGGAR'S Star Brand Shoe Store 111 West Second Street in extraordinary session to press for such an embargo. The Royal Air Force has just been exapncled and a division of four antiaircraft groups formed, each lauger than an infantry brigade, under -the latest move. Each will have headquarters where it can best co-operate with the Royal Air Force. The entire division is charged with the defense of London against any air attack. This move injected a significant tone into the developments of the day, when it became apparent that oil .shortly will be added to the list of sanctions against Italy. The cabinet ministers struggled for three hours with complicated international issues, including oil and domestic mattesr, on the eve of the open| ing of Parliament but adjourned with- I out. announcing any decisions. I It is most unlikely, it was said in authoritative circles, that there will be any developments for peace before a meeting December 12 of a League committee to consider an oil embargo. Possibility of developments now for peace rest wholly in the hands of Premier Laval of rFance, who, 'it was paid here, is making a supreme effort (6 get ' some, peac§ concession from Premier Mussblin} before Laval conifers Saturday with Sir Samuel Hoare, Britain's foreign secretary. Italian Fighters (Continued fr«m page one) I trails themselves were impassable, j even for mules and camels. The roads i will be little better. ) What, therefore, will happen to the I big Italian army? Supplies cannot be ! briught up in trucks. There is not j enough in the countryside to support ! the troops. The trucks, even now, are havint' "H they can do to bring up sufficient supplies, so no surplus can be laid by. Perhaps, it is suggested, the majority of Hie troops, after having occupied thai part of Ethiopia that Italy de- si res, will return to Eritrea, leaving | strong garrisons in the strategic points. I 1 lime Loads Insufficient Another suggestion is that air transport will be used. Airplanes could take off from Asmara and land easily at Axum or Makale. However, the pay load that a plane can carry in the mountainous war theater is comparatively small. Air transport, therefore, even taking into account its rapidity and the frequency of round trips, would feed and munition only a small portion of the troops. One thing is certain—all the fighting that is tc be done must be completed before the "big rains." What the Italian high command will do then with its huge body of soldiers will form an interesting chapter of modern warfare. In the 12-month period ended June 1935, 134,000 pounds of mail were carried on the government-operated air- lino of the Union of South Africa. Tlus was a new high wark. meet the competition of some of its trong neighboring roads." Suggesting that savings could be af- ected if certain trackage, station and other Missouri Pacific facilities were Jsed jointly with the Texas and Pacific the report added that Missouri 'acific reorganization should contemplate bringing the T. & P. into its ystem "either for lease or acquisition otherwise." The Missouri Pacific now owns nil the preferred stock and 229,500 of the 387,550 shares of T. & P. common. The T. & P., it was said, "is operated entirely independent of the controlling company and the benefits of complete consolidation are, to a large extent, not being realized." 4-Year Contract (Continued from page one) despite a reduction of 8,500,000 bales through the "plowup" campaign and current reduction programs, the world carryover of American cotton last August 1 was around 9,000,000 bales—3,000,000 : bales larger than the average" annual carryover in the 10-year per-, iod ending'in 1932-33 but 4,000,000 bales, less than the -record 13,000,000-bale carryover in,1932, ..,..-,: ..•*-, . ... ,•,";We have taken into account the, unique position -which cotton -holds in our national Jife," said Administrator Chester A. ©a'Vis 'in announcing the contracts. "Our primary concern is the welfare of the prbducec. We .'believe that while .benefiting him primarily, the program will 'also be of great benefit to the south and the country as a whole." "We feel also that we have in the' last three years passed well beyond the emergency which necessitated the plow-up campaign in 1933. Our policy consequently .aims at the adjustment of the supply of cotton through, as the Agricultural Adjustment Act expresses it, a 'gradual correction of the present inequalities'." The 1935 cotton program was designed for a crop of 11,500,000 bales. The last official crop estimate placed production at 11,141,000 bales. A considerably larger crop had been expected before adverse weather hit some sections of the belt, and officials said privately they would prefer to see a crop close to 11,000,000 bales in 193G. (Continued frpra page one) This young lady found herself up a tree for a bathing suit, arid wlien she got hack down, this is how she was jjfu'bed. The costume is made of the Spanish moss that drips from the water oaks around the lakes at Orlando. Fla. Now she says the old saw about a roiling stona gathering no moss It olte. A new speed record for amphibian pjlanes, of 235.96 miles an hour, has been established by Maj. Alexander P. de Seversky, former Russian war pilot. Mrs. Andy''Jordan, ahd-nioibejj spent Saturday with her daughter Mrs. Fletcher Easterling. Misses Byrl and Elva Pickard spent Saturday night with Miss Fay Pickard. Mrs. Theo Messer spent Friday and Saturday visiting relatives of this place. * Aunt Ella Higgason passed away last Wednesday night at 1 o'cleck and was ayed to rest in the Rocky Mound cemetery Thursday afternoon at 2:30. We extend greatest sympathy to her oved ones left in bereavement. Mr. and Mrs. -Carl Jordan of Texas arrived Saturday to visit his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Andy Jordan and other relatives, Mr. and Mrs. Olen Bennett spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Tommy Butler. Mr. and Mrs, Bill Fincher and baby, VIrs. Florence Fincher, Miss Parlee Soswell, Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell and .laughter, Dale, all enjoyed a birthday dinner at Mr. and Mrs. John Bill Jordan's Sunday, given for her father, Mr. Mitchell. Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Bearden and 'amily spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. E. O. Rogers. Mrs. Jim Bearden of Washington visited her daughter, Mrs. Ralph Hunt and Mr. Hunt last week. Mr. and Mrs. Grady Williams and ittle daughter visited relatives of Fairview Sunday. Mrs. Luther Steeds' mother and sis- .er of Camden are visiting, them this week. Mrs. Andy Jordan has her mother with them this week. Mrs. John Bill Jordan and baby .pent Monday with Mrs. Fletcher Sasterling. Mrs. E. O. Rogers, Miss Joris Yarbrough, Mrs. Walter Helrston and Mrs. Cecil Rogers and little daughter, called during the afternoon. Mrs. Warren Pickard and daughters, Byrl end Marine, spent Friday afternoon with Mrs. Henry Pickard and daughter Tf-yy. Miss Fay Pickard caled on Mrs. Barton Be&rdeii and grandmother Beardeu awhile Tuesday afternoon. Palmos-Hintnn The Patmos - Hinton Home Demonstration club met Friday afternoon, November 15 in the home of Mrs. Velma Gibson Cagle, with seven members present, the president presided over the meeting. The devotional was omitted but had a short prayer of Thanksgiving by Mrs. Stella Adams, had the reading of the minutes which were approved as read. ' ' "'."" ' ! Each leader gave a report 'of .the months work. Roll called. New officers were elected for next year as follows: Mrs. Berlin Simmons, president; Mrs. Ena Drake, vice president; Mrs. Lucy Drake, secretary, Mrs. Edith Rider, reporter. The leaders will be appointed later, Miss Griffin was absent. We all enjoyed having Miss Alford and Miss Owens with us. We enjoyed our social hour cutting patterns, looking at ready made hand work and toys. The president entertained with a contest, Miss Edith Rider winning first prize. Our club will go to Hope December 6 to the council meeting. The Next meeting will be with Mrs, Ena Drake December 18. At this meeting the club will have a Christmas tree. Each member is urged to bo present. Spokane, Wash., police cars and national guard planes recently cooperated, in a test man-hunt in .which they communicated with one another by means of two-way radio. The effec- tiveness.of this co-ordination of forces j was' demonstrated when one plane spotted the fleeing ''bandit" car in 20 minutes and; radioed, police cars,,''who, made the'capture. ' ' All French airlines were merged into one company in 1933. among tM Re* . , One Complication Qhe of 'the wrttilictrtlons is -that ihei first -adverse 'criticism has come from those sections where, Mr. Roosevelt is strongest politically. ' Various "Wfeslerti and 'northwestern farm 'leaders and lumber meii voice concern over the prospect of increased imports of Canadian timber and agricultural 'Commodities, including cattle riftd 'flairy products. In calculating the net political reaction, however, _it must be retnember* cd, -that the "west and northwest also will be reminded by the Democrats of other Roosevelt policies during the coming campaign. • ...-''• Unquestionably^ the. outpouring of AAA -benefit .payments is a factor which can be .presented as overshadowing the supposed effect of a treaty which, after all, is a remote instrument compared to a 'bankable check. Similarly, in the lumber country, the ^reclamation and power policies of the administration take visible. if orm in the very- midst df many •communities. It also Is possible that Democratic leader's may jbe able to link together in the' public mind the trade treaty and the unra'tifiefl St. Lawrence waterway treaty. 'That would be particularly likely ff, as -reported, the President aa1«s for .another vote -on the St L'&wrenee -.pact -next session, And -it isj worth nolhjg that when the waterway treaty failed of ratification last sessibn, -it 'drew : its chief jsup- por.t, Jegarflless of party lif/es, (from the west and northwest. " ,,, ....... i*leiteher iftesiiated Conversely, much of the Republican caution doubtless is traceable to the fact that the trade agreement : has been accepted with such equanimity in those quarters where Republican hopes for 1936 are highest. Some of the largest manufacturing industries, centering in the East, see possible benefits from the lowering of Canadian import duties against shipments from the United States. 'The stock market's reaction was a buying spree which carried some securities to their highest peak in many months. Then there is the further confusing -fact that by this treaty the Roosevelt administration has leaned -distinctly in the direction of a freer movement of industry, a leveling of artificial . barriers and .regulations. What this may mean as to the general trend of economic thought at Washington is a matter for speculation. Altogether, it is a scrambled picture politically. Mr. Hoover has 'condemned the treaty unhesitatingly, but most of the others who have been mentioned as possible Republican candidates for President have chosen to'wait. Alteti, c. raty, fot Birthday Blevins Miss Linda Merle Bonds entertain•ed a number of her friends Saturday afternoon from 2 to 4'with a birthday party celebrating her 1; 7th -birthday. Many interesting games were played sponsored by Mrs. W. T. Yarberry and Mrs. Sanford Bonds. The -little hostess received many lovely and useful gifts Delicious refreshments of cake and lemonade were served. Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Warren of Nashville moved here recently. Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Brook and children visited friends in Delight Sunday. Mrs. Maggie Ritchie and son, Bryan of Strong are here for an indefinite visit with Melton White. Mrs. Byran Andres and son, John Thomas, of Hope, spent last week with Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Sage. Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Loe of Little Rock spent the week- end with Mr. and YOUtt PERSONAL Means n Let and Can Cost So Little DRESSE ; S Beautifully cleaned the Odorless >Vay. It's Better! Men's Felt Hats Cleaned in .Our Own Plant ; , Hall Brothetis Phone 385 J, The 80th birthday 6f tf. W. Joe) Allen was the occasion of -a prise dinner Sunday, December 1, at the -home of Mr. and Mrs, i. Jt. foster at Spring "ftill.' fhe -dim>er aliw hoTforbd i3irdley MUtikrfbee, 39, of Magnolia .A. & M. college. Attenfling were; Mr. and Mrs. Mom Allen and children, Verier AUeti and Lyle Allen, of Ho£e; Mr. and Mrs. Jack Hueka-bcie, Mr. and Mrs. Wllai-a Huckabee, Warner anfl Wayne Huckabee, Rhea (Phillips, MR and Mfg. Charles E. Turner, and Mrs. Minnie Martin, of Texarkarta. ' Afternoon vis* itors were: Mr. and Mrs, -Oscar Brmt and daughter Beatrice, irom Miller county, and Tom Martin, of Spring HilL CHRISTMAS SPECIAL Throughout December we will offer our regular $5.00 Eugene Realistic and Fredric Permanents for $4.50 Special Oil Process Permanents For Special Croquignole Permanents Q*f AA For Ol.UU Reduced Prices on All Other Services LEWIS BEAUTY SALON Phone 39 Experience Counts Helpful Suggestions for Solving Your Xmas Problems Gifts Children Enjoy While shopping for Christinas, be sure to sec our splendid display of excellent gift Items for every member of your family. BOLLS 25c to$ 4 95 Including Genuine Shirley Temple Dolls Baby Buggies Buck Roger's Gun Talking Telephones Electric Stoves Unbreakable Tea Sets Machine Guns Footballs Talking Motion Picture Machines EXCLUSIVE LINE HALL BROS. CHRISTMAS CARDS Pay your account before the 10th of the month to get your Eagle Stamps. John P, Cox Drug Co. Phone 84 We Give Eagle Stamps Mrs. Atto Carter. Miss Francis Francisco of Prescott spent the week end with Miss Ow- lene Stewart. Mr. and Mrs, W. C. Brown and Mrs. T. J. Stewart were shopping in Prescott Saturday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Fore and children of Center Point 'and Miss Ruth Huskey of Ashdown visited friends in the Marlbrook community Sunday afternoon. Miss Opal Honea left Monday for Hope where she has accepted a position. •Mrs. Lewis Stanley and daughter are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Lige Loe; Miss Mary Bonds has accepted a po- rition in the state hospital at Little Bock. •Mrs. Sanford Bonds spent Monday in Hope. Mrs. John Auxier and son Marvin, and Mrs. George W. Hunt, and Mist- Elizabeth Francisco all of Prescott were visiting friends in the Marlbrook community Sunday. Mrs. E. M. Bonds isinursing in Prescott at the 'Cora Nonnell hospital. Horace Whitteh spent the week end in Gurdon.' • '.....'.'..• 1c SALE on DRESSE THE During Ou ONE CENT SALE COATS—DRESS^ L * M V 1 V adies Specialty Shop Leave Your Letters to£ " in His Own ' X v MAIL BO* SCOTT IT0R Mother's Guide to Better CONTROL COLDS j.-5«ta For Fewer Colds.. Vicks Va-tro-nol helps Prevent many Colds At the first warning sneeze or nasal 'irritation, quick!—a few drops of Vicks Va-tro-nol upeachnostril.Espe- cially designed for nose and throat, where most co/ck sWrt, Vattro-nol helps . to -prevent many-colds—and to throw off head colds in their early stages. For Shorter Colds Vicks VapoRub helps End a Cold sooner ___, Tf a cold has already developed; use -'..» i VicksVapoRub.themothet'astandbyr/li in -JftaKng-colds,. Rubbed ^n at be^;time, its combined poultice-vapor afrt tion loosens phlegm, soothes irttta-'2 tiDn.telpsbreakcongestion.Often.by •. morning the worst of the cold is over. Follow Vicks Plan for Better Control of Colds ~J A helpful {guide to fewer colds and shorter colds. Developed by Vicks Chemists and Medical Staff; tested in extensive clinics by practicing physicians—further proved hue very day/home use by*«ril- lions. The Plan is fully explained iin each Vicks package. Iff/. Vfcfe open Hottst: with • Monday 9j30 p.-In. (E. -s. T.) NBC coast-fotoast ' Million Vich Aids Used Yearly for Better Control of Colds In Step With the. Times Curl Clothes For Distinction Blue Grey Brown Oxford $9485 24 with Two Trousers Single Breasted Double Breasted Plain or Belted Back, "It Is Economy to Insist on Quality" Curlee Clothes are nationally known for their smart, correct tailoring and for the wearability of their fine fabrics. For the man who likes the feel and appearance of fine clothes, these two-trouser suits are a "steal" at this unusually low price. WE GIVE EAGLE STAMPS THE LEADING DEPARTMENT STORE ©00, W, Robison 6* Co, HOPE PRESCOTT

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