Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 10, 1935 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, December 10, 1935
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Page 3
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/**/*> ;^fltjayv jrg&asg •; ; ->^<i5a HOPE. STARj'HOPE, ARKANSAS *A * ^ •v' ~" Mr*. Sid Henry Telephone 821 A Pfay«i- For Holidays Those who watch from wistful windows while thc world keeps'holi* tord, send down Thy love 'to fold • thcmj take thc loneliness away. , £omc are weary with false hopjngs, ' ' sfcme are bound by crippled feet, Some are mother-hearted, yearning ^ for lost foot falls down the street; JJomo are sick for dreams long van- :lshed, some for qucstings never .' . known; Some have lost a comrade's shoulder and must take the road alone. tittle, watching, wistful windows— 1 :' white farms, ringed with northern fir, Pillared portico and lattice whore thc jasmlned dusk-winds stir; Sun-baked cabin flanked with sage ; brush, city marble terraced while, Or a steamer's port holes streaming i gold against a starless night. Bloss the patience and the waiting ' with thc tread of homing feet, Pour, the wretched nnd the weary, ' wind of co'uragn, golden-sweet; To the fettered bring the promise of • far trails and sunny slties, lor the dcubling and the lonolyj set i now faith within their eyes. L £h, os e who watch from wistful win, down, Lord, look clown on them / '. \Ve pray;. ,..''' •Let. Thy love and comfort fold them,. ;•'• nhd thcir-.heary'kecp holiday! '',,' ', ' • ' —Selected. ' ' "Mrs. D. M. Bailey, entertained the •^members of the Auxiliary"cf the Bap- list "Garrett Memorial church at a sil- Ver tea on Monday afternoon at her home";'on S6ulh', Washington street. A'ANTED-ITEADING BOLTS WUilo. OMK-Wlilsk.v mill Oil grade," <H'«rt»p,. Post Oak: nnd Red Oak. •Kounil Sweet Gum Blocks. (•X pU«* iinil specifications, See fcpPE HEADING COMPANY Ph?ne'.24S 'ttopc. Ark. jbon'.t. miss • Scrgcimt White's BIG A/na ; tcurini«iit . . .'• Fri-nitc the 13th. LAST Shoeing at , No finer picture has over.' praccd our screen! iWED-NITE ONLY JAMES DUNN ARLINE JU08E EXTRA! GIIS Edwards Stairs of . Tomorrow In "Trouble IN Toyland" Nineteen members with one new member ahd one visitor were present. A splendid program was given followed by a tempting sandwich plate with cake and coffee. Mrs, Percy Sharp and little son, who have been gu«jst,-i of Mr. and Mrs. Prank Hearne for the past few weeks have returned to their home In Moor- 'ngsport, La, Mrs. Jack Stewart nnd little son, Barry, of Vicksbtirg, Miss., arrived Sunday for a holiday visit with Mr. nnd Mrs. n. T. "White nnd other home folks. The John Cain chapter D. A. B. will not have a December meeting, the nefct meeting will be called for the second Wednesday In January. The Edith Thompson Sunday School "lass party of the First Methodist church which Was to have been held 'm Friday evening at the home of Mrs. M. M. McCloughan has been postponed. The P. T. A. Exchange opened Tuesday morning in thc rear of the old Rophnn building on South Main street and n most, urgent call is made to the members of the different P. T, A. units IP tileaso brini< their articles to be scld in the exchange. Mrs. Marvin. Ward of the Patmos community entertained on Sunday December 8, at a very delightful din- i ner as.a surprise celebration of her j hi«b«nd's birthday anniversary. Lovc- Iv fall flowers stressing a color combination of,'yellow and white were used in decorating the dining room artd tabld. Covers were laid for Mr. fnd Mrs; Marvin Ward, Mr. and Mrs. Ayery McKinney and son. of Prescott, Miss Madprenl Rider. Mrs. Rachel B.ven, and Ernest flyers of Hope. Sharing the honors with Mr. Ward was Miss Jeanne Robertson of New York City, who is visiting her parents. .Miss Robertson has been broadcasting from station WOR en the program of "The Peaceful Valley Folks." The Woman's Missionary Society of First-Methodist church held its December meeting on Monday afternoon in the parlors of thc church, with the president, Mrs. Frank Stanley presiding. A very helpful devotional on "Taking Sock of' the'Stewardship of the Past Year," was given by Mrs. J. H. Arnild. Mrs. A. W. Hale of Nashville was an appreciated guest and pave a splendid talk on "Real Values of Our Lives." closing with thc beautiful poem, "My Task." During the business period a report from the ribftiinating; committee i naming, the .newfefoffleers foj--the bonding year! was 1 read and accepted follow%l.by,an outstanding talk on "Our "Financial Responsibilities as a member of the Missionary Society,." was made by Mrs. T. R. Billingsley. Mrs. O. A. Graves presented a new plan for financing, which was accepted by thc society. The following new circle leaders, were named, Mrs. John P. Cox, Mrs. W. G. Allison, Mrs. D. B. Thompson and Mrs. J. B. Koonce, after which they drew their circle members. Thc treasurer Mrs. O. L. Reed made her final report ahd read i itn*.**r**~.*.±l * » lettbrs of appreciation from Houma,' V 6l SGCUTlOtl Ln. Mrs. Fred R. Harrison extended * c *»vl;UUUll an Invitation to the dlfferint circles to meet fit the parsonage ei different times throughou he year, He meeting closed wlh prayer by Mrs. R. M, Brlant. Polygamist Group Religion Is Basis for Their Arrest, Defense in An-, zona Trial Circle No. 1 of the Womans Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian church held it? December meeting on Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. T. R. I KINGMAN, Ar!.-(/p)—The cry of King, West avenue C. A very inspir- "religious persecution" was raised ing BiWe lesson was given by Miss Monday as the first of two members Mamie Twitchell. Mrs. 3. M. Guthrie, of Arizona's colony of accused poly- circle chairman presided over the gamists went on trial for "o"en and meeting and Dr. Etta Champlin, sub- notorious cohabitation" with "plural stiluling for Mrs. K. G. McRae pro- wives." sonted the program. During the social The long-awnitcd trial got under hour, the hostess served a most tempt- way as I. C. Spencer stepped forward ing salad plate, in which the Christ- from a crowd of settlers who traveled mas motif was stressed, and hot tea.' 4flO miles fro mthe mountain colony of Short Creek. Circle No. 5 of the W. M. U. of the He was accompanied into court by Bopping Suit — - • -• "*~ "• *••• "• w* mv **«- yvfio ti\.i.uijiijHi]icci inin coun oy Firt Baptist church held a get-togeth- Price Johnson, another cultist who er meeting on Tuesday afternoon nt. will bo tried later. ' the homo cf Mrs. Wallace R. Rogers, I Sylvia Allreci. third defendant, was on Pond street, with 19 members and not present. Her trial was postponed four guests present. The meeting open- because she is an expectant mother, ed with repeating the Lord's Prayer "It's religious persecution," protest- and singing "Holy Night," after which cd Bishop John Y. Barlow of the Short I Christinas games were played and Creek cult, as the throng clustered Santa Claus distributed presents from about the courthouse before the case a beauliful Christmas tree, and a was called. He said the colonists are templing sandwich plate was served "the last of the old Mormons who with cookies and coffee. still believe in plural wives." n Charges were brought by Mohaye The P. T. A. Exchange will take County Attorney E. Elmo Bollinger orders for fruit cakes, please see them after he had investigated reports ".that as curly as possible or call Mrs. two women of the colony of about 2? Bernard O'Dwycr. Reverend Fred R. Harrison spent' Tuesday in Mabelvale where he conducted the funeral rites for Paul Nnsh whn died in a Little Rock hospital Monday from injuries received in an automobile accident on December 1st. fan-ilios said in applications for government relief that they were "plural wives." • ' _Among the state witnesses will be Urban Colvin, a former Short Creek resident. He is expected to tell of I cult practices. Kraft to Expand Arkansas Business LADIES SPECIAL OP A gift she U love .. y or <*0 of ia» oo your list is Chiffon* You'd Jap Allies Invade New Chinese Area Chinese Police Driven Olit of Country Into City of Juyuan i . , PEIPING, China - (ft) - Chinese i sources reported Tuesday night that New Little Rock Head- a " lnvn . din * Manchcukuan army, us, T , . '"g tanks and airplanes, had driven quarters K e C 0 g 111 Z e S i the special police of southeast Chahar Growincr Dn.il'V Staf P into tnc cit y ot Juyuan after a battle __ ^ in whicl1 ma "y were killed. LITTLE ROCK.—Formal opening of the new, modernized headquarters of the Kraft Associated Distributors Inc., here, will be .held Tuesday night. Among officials of the organization who will attend the opening are A. J. Riddle, division manager of the southwest; A. E. Kildeau, sales man- agcr of the southwest; L. J. Womack, Blcvins. -,;„ manager of the Mayonnaise division The 4-H Club of Blevins met Wcd- of the southwest; S. A. Brister, man- | nesday December 4 to reorganize. The ager of the • confection sales, and R. following members were elected offic- L. Henard' of Kansas City, Mo., gen- e.rs for the coining year: crnl.manager. 1 , All,arc from the com- ' President, Quentin Derryberry; vice- patty's office att Dennison, Texas, with ,president, Ishmacl Honca; '^secretary', thc exception of the'latter. • ..- Marie Ward; •reporter, Naomi" Derry- An official of thc company has berry; local leaders, Mrs. Herbert pointed out that the new headquar- 'Stephens and Mr. Jess Yarberry. lers of the K. A. D. I. unit in Little Mr. Stanley and Miss Griffin made . **" thc . forc ?»? f "i? empire of Manchoukuo of moro Chincsc tc '' rj . . . . un n e . n ss rn mae Rock is a practical recognition of the interesting talks on what we plan- fact that this section of the United ned to do thc coming year, and how States has achieved vast importance much more interesting club work is in cheese production as well os be- being made. coming a large center for cheese con- Mr. Weatherington, superintendent, sumption. also made an interesting, talk on the The industry of chcoscmaldhg today . value of club work. in Arkansas affects a large portion of - -=. -the state, it was said. Thousands of r Hopcwcll, dairy farmers in all parts of the state The Hopewoll demonstration club are discovering that milk which they met December 2 at the home of Mrs. produce and sell to cheesemakcrs is a Charley Hare with 16 members and dependable source of year-round cash two visitors present. income, it was pointed out. | Miss Uura Fowler led the devotional, Because of the realization that Ark- ' followed with the Lord's prayer. A ansas is one of Ihe leading cheese vtl 'y interesting demonstration was consuming states, thc company has given on pin wheel cookies by Miss provided sufficient modernized ma- 1 Griffin. After the social hour the chincry in its plants to meet thc do- ' hostess served chickc>n sulad sand,v,™,i „,-,,) i,.,,. ...... „!, ----- 1 ---------- 1 i ------ wichcs, cookies and coffee. The next meeting will be with Mrs. J. A. Fowler on Januar y!3. It CHIFFONS The Leading Department Store ©so, W, Robison 6* Co, ; {fope . Prescott Nashville mand and has purchased several large refrigerated trucks to distribute the cheese to retail stores. Cheese made by the company in Arkansas not only finds a market in the state but is distributed to all parts of the south- ' west, including the central market at Dennison, it was said. The history of cheesemaking in this slate is one of swift growth. Ten years ago, cheescmakiiiK was an unknown industry in Arkansas, such attempts made to produce cheese here being largely experimental. Then,! eight years ago, the first cheesemak- ing plant in this section of the Koutli was established at Carlisle. The plant was the result of co-operation between dairy farmers of thc surrounding territory and the Kraft-Phenix Cheese Corporation, Acting in the behalf that, with proper care and attention to the special climatic conditions of the Soutth, cheese which is the equal of any produced anywhere in the United States, could be made ! here, the dairy farmers of this sec- j tion guaranteed to provide a certain quantity of milk daily for the new plant. Kraft-Phenix produced cheese from this milk, purchasing thc farm' crs' production. From a plant whose "capacity was orisinally 25,000 pounds j of milk daily, ths Carlisle plant lias j grown to a capacity of more than 100.- j 000 pounds. Improvements in plant structure and constant addition of new machinery have made the Carlisle factory a model of cheese production. Similar units, producing American cheese, have in recent years, been added at Warren, and at Searcy, providing important markets for milk in various sections of thc slate. Centerville Mrs. Wade McElroy who has been visiting relatives in St. Louis returned home Friday afternoon. Mr and Mrs. Kenneth Jones spent the day Sunday with her parents Mr. and Mrs. MacFarland of Emmet, called on Mrs. Glen Bennett Tn«sdav Mrs. Ralph Hunt of Rocky Mound afternoon. Mr. Ed G leghorn called on his cousin Mr. T. L. Gleghorn and family Sun•*•-»• afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Charley Sanders were shopping in Hope Friday. Mr. ,-md Mrs. Andy McElroy called on Mr. and Mrs. Clare Givens'a while last Wednesday night. Mr. Clare Givens is 011 the sick list this week. Misses Vera and Guynell Gleghorn spent a few clays last'week with their cousin Miss Louise Piercy of New Liberty. P HYLLIS BROOKS, scieen star, . .wears a handsome winter suit ^ of rough-surfaced woolen for her , Christmas .shopping. . Two-i>tece, •with- a. .slim, skirt and" neatly tailored jacket, this outfit-, has' sleeves of Persian Laralr and a l flat.- : collar:.to.-.-match:, . With ^U .Phyllis .wears blouses in- various i bright colors.' " , Supreme Court Is Split on AAA Issue Division Indicated by Questions! Fired at Government's Counsel WASHINGTON-(/p) - The New Deal's farm subsidies were denounced as bribery and robbery Tuesday in the supreme court. Challenging the constitutionality of the AAA, former Senator George Wharton Popper, Pennsylvania Republican, argued that the government "offers a pecuniary award to the farmer who can't afford to decline it." Court Is Divided WASH]NGTON-(tf>)—The New Deal entrusted its farm-aid policies Monday to the supreme court which heard arguments on constitutionality of thp legislation. Questions from the bench soon aroused conjecture over a division among the nine justices on the- AAA issue. Justices generally regarded os "con- servafives" made inquiries so pointer 1 as to convey an impression of slrp'rtl- cism. On the other hand, questions by "liberal" justices seemed to heir Solicitor General Stanley Reed develop the government's case. At issue was the validity of processing taxes, imposed upon companies processing basic agricultural commodities, to finance government payments to farmers who participate in crop re- I duction programs. | Receivers for Hoosac Mills of Mns-j sachusetts had refused to pay $81,000 in'such taxes, arid were upheld by a Circuit Court of Apneals on the ground,that the Agricultural Adjustment Act violated the constitution. I Reed.' the administration's solictor general, pleaded that the. law did no*. encompass an invalid delegation ;of power -by coneress to the 'secretary: of agriculture, that it did not authorize improper use of the taxing power, and that all its oiioratiohs wev e rounte- r-"n"ed by the "general welfare" clause of 'he-constitution. He spoke for ah hour and 36 -minute 1 ! and then gave wav to Pennsylvania's 'one-time Republican senator —George Wharfon Pepper—who viewed the t"ncessing taxes as part of a nation-wide scheme to regulate local agricultural production. Notables from all walks of life- New Deal. officials, members of congress, diplomats, high churchfen, and even Rudy Valee, the crooner, logeth- , er with hundreds of lawvers. leaned forward intently as Justices Sutherland, McReynods, Van Devanter and Butler began firing questions. 1 Seeking to pin down Heed's arguments supporting pro visions, giving the secretary, of agriculture authority to fix the processing tax rate, these justices questioned him for more than 45 minutes. All'have voted against the administration in previous cases involving *tew Ded! flwaSWes, find have stood togethef In most of th£ famous 5-to>4 decisions of the' court. Now and agalw<wKdtt the 1 questioning became warm, Justices Brandies and Stohe, liberals, interposed motfe helpful Inquiries. -u-l -*».| m- '' • 'I Salesman: "Did you give your help a two weeks' Vacation?" Boss: "No, 1 gave them four weeks. Two weeks when I went on my vaca* tion, and .two weeks when they went on their own." Mother (to teacher): "I hope that Mary had been as good as gold all Cachet: '$ she Wfchrott tfir*»W about 2 o'cfoett," ' Teacher! "*>hff& f lefehce Mwe&K' Johnny: "At goes mlt she's a vision; kit ing when she site ddWft'-.^- she's a sight." 1c SALJ on DRESSEiJ THE dirt SH (Mrs. C. P. Holianii PHOENIX SOCKS FOR XMAS Mrs. Enoch Worth : y' ; .and. children were visiting recently with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. C.-'Button at Enimot. • ••'••. \ The infant baby of Mr. and Mrs.' Everett, Morton was .buried here Wednesday. .Misses Euna Mae Garrett, Beatrice Hembrce, Sibyl Samuels, and'Verticil Breeding spent Saturday night and Sunday with Misses Melba and Merle Coffee of the D.cAnn community. An entertainment for the young folks was given at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Thrasher Thursday night. Miss Naomi Derryberry was visiting recently with Mr. and Mrs. John Breeding of DeAnn. : ' • •'. Mi-s. Maude Elliott spent' Wediies- day afternoon with Mrs.'R. T. Hcm- bj-ec and helped her quilt. There has boon several cases of mumps in this community.recently! Socks iare the nietsf and molt ptacticsl Xmas gift you could chooie . . . especially when" they're PHQENIX...,h,art ^.. snug fitting.,, long Wearing. :$* ris.5i*,« - ~~ ..'.f»: »-A-.J SPECIAL CHRISTMAS SALE " SATIN and CREPE SILK GOWNS The Leading Department'Store Geo. W. Robison 6- CoV Hope ' Prescott .... WILL YOU BE SURE YOUR CAR IS ar ,J ana •. / i ValUCS Lace Trimmed and Tailored Styles Gorgeously styled, pure silk gowns« that she will cherish as a gilt ... * and now substantially reduced tor the Christmas. Heavy satins and crepes with beautiful lace trims (tailored it you prefer), each exquisitely finished with little bows and ties. Satin SILK SLIPS LADIES or Crepe DUNKIRK Super Values You're ready for all kinds of weather with Magnolia's famous WINTER-PROOF SERVICE! 1 CRANKCASE: Drain dirty summer oil; * flush crtuikcuso ami refill with corn-cl winter grade of Muliiloil, the World's Largest Selling Molar Oil, to assure quick winter start ing and smoother performance. 2 TRANSMISSION: Drain heavy, dirty * summer lubricant; (lush and refill with correct chart grade of Mobil Gear Oil so that gears will shift easily and silently. 3 DIFFERENTIAL; Drain dirty, gritty ** summer oil; flush and refill with the right Mobil Gear Oil for winter driving. A, CHASSIS; Mohilubriratn thoroughly with winter Mnhilgrcuse. according to (llick- (Miarl and give you detailed inspection report, C GASOLINE: Fill furl tank willi Mobil** gas, adjusted fur quick winter starling. g RADIATOR: Clean radiator using Mobil ** li.'idinlor Flu-h to remove grease, ru.-t and H'dimrn!. Put in Mobil Frcezonc if ncces- ?ary. •jf BATTERY: Check batten' and rabies; * fill with distiller] water; remove corrosion and grease imninal:. To be safe you need this Semi-Annual Check-Up I W INTER strikes in the Southwest ivhojj you least expeul it! Temperatures may drop twenty degrees or more overnight. Unless you are prepared, even a brief cold mean a frozen radiator or a cracked scored cylinders—burned bearings—a repair bill •' Magnolia Winter-Proof Service covers all the vital purls of your automobile, It really is a semi-annual check-up that every car should have al least twice a year! For safe, economical driving visit your JMagnolia Dealer or Station today —WINTER-PROOF YOUR CAR! 3 pair $1.00 Drive Safely , . Mobilize for Winter at ,, t? AlfT^ *0 *^ B-WIM8 MAGNOLIA DEALERS and STATIONS • 'S.ta y with Mag no /'/ q one/ you stay ahead! HITT'S .E* Shoe Magnolia Prp4ncU Are Sold in Hope at the Mobile Service Station Third and L. & A. Tracks Louie Riff, Prop. Phong 68

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