Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 9, 1936 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, January 9, 1936
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Page 3
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? ,-, ;w ^ ^ ^ j MOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS » Dixieland'^ Dixie Lands Success in Hollywood We ««> nil, mm niul women, poor Worms Crnwling up from the dampness and darkness of clny To bnsk In the sunlight nnd warmth of the day. Some climb to a leaf <nnd reflect its bright sheen, Seme toil thrjugh the grnfs, and arc • crushed there Unseen. Some .''ling if you touch them,' and tome evolve wings. They came from the Source—to the Source they go hnck; The sinners ale those who have missed the track. We cannot judge women or men as n clnss, t Each soul has its own distinct place in the mass.—K. W. W. The Friday Music club will meet Fridny afternoon nt the home of Mrs. Edwin Stewart, North Ilcrvry street, with Mrs. S. G. Norton a.s joint h-ist- fii-. The Choral club meets promptly at 2 o'clock followed by the study, "Nationalism In Franco." led by Mrs. Wilbur .Touts followed by program. » The Paisley P. T. A, held its January meeting on Wednesday afternoon ut the Paisley .school with 33 member.'* responding to (he roll call. The meeting was opened by the president, Mrs. H. O. Kyler, The Rev. Dan Rosoff, introduced by Mrs. Edwin DossoU, (jave :i most interesting and helpful devotional. The president's message was discussed by Mrs. Halley ON ALL DRESSES THE GIFT SHOP (Mrs. C. P. Iliillund NOW See and hear for yourself why the whole towns talking about- White nnd a tnlk on "Home Piny nnd Recreation" wns given by Mrs. E. F, McFndden. In the count of mothers nreionf, the mnjcrity registered from Miss Helen Belts' room. Following the meeting delicious refreshments wore served. o l In the private dining room of Hotel Barlow, the January -meeting of the John Coin chapter D. A. K. was held with a beautifully appointed luncheon at 1 o'clock Wednesday, with Mrs. Dan Green and Misses Mary Carrigan and Mary Jones as hostesses. Following the impressive ritunl led by the regent, Miss Mamie Twitehcll, the members and special guests wore all j stated around one large table. The ; chapter color scheme wns beautifully j developed in the central decoration, a j massive bowl of a charming arrange( ment of (alisman roses, and delicate | sprays of heather, fringed with grnco- | ful maiden hair fern. The attractive j place cards symb-rilzcd the New Year, j During the .serving of the tempting I four ctHirse luncheon. Mrs. 'J. M. j Houston presented a combned pro- i grum on patriotic music and "The j American Spirit" opening with ; "Sylvia" and "The Rosary" sung by ! Miss- Evalyn Murph, with Mrs. R. T. I White accompanying. Patriotic music [ was further stressed in a very force- I ful paper by Mrs. John Wellborn, di- j rector of Die Hope Choral club. Mrs. R. T. While read a very interesting article on the "American Spirit as Stressed in Education." The program closed with a discussion on "Stressing Patriotism and Learning About Amcr- ; ea First." in our schools by Mrs. Sid Henry. Guests introduced for this very delightful occasion were: Mrs. W. T. Wooldridge of Pine Bluff, Mrs. Lena McClung of Little Rock, Mrs. Jack Stewart of VicksburR, Miss., Mrs. T. S. McDavitt, Mrs. Stanley White, Mrs. A. K. Holloway. Mrs. J. T. West, Miss Evelyn Murph, Dr. Etta Champlin, Mrs. John Wellborn and Mrs. Sid Henry. Following the luncheon, 'he meeting was called to order by the regent, Miss Mamie Twitchell and the regular routine of business was dispatched. Mrs. WookCridgc, kStnte chairman of the filing and lending committee, favored the meeting with i very interesting talk on her work, expressing her pleasure as a guest among old friends. The meeting ad- jcurned with the closing chapter ritual. Mrs. Fred R. Harrison has returned from a holiday visit with her parents, Dr. and Mrs. J. C. Young in Jonesboro. The Jo Vesey Circle of the W. M. S. First Methodist-church will meet Friday evening at 7:30 at the hame of Mrs. R. L. Broach on South Hervey street, with Mrs. Syd McMath ns joint hostess. Mr. and Mrs.'B. L. Wellborn have as house guest, Mrs. Wellborn's brother, Elton Hearn returning to his home in Alburguerquc, N. M., from a business visit in Chicago and Detroit. Mrs. Wallis Cook has returned to ..chest COLDS Introducing the lARVELEIIE" ' NEW TRIM TRED FEATURE PUMPS Patent Leather Blue Kid S4.95 Pair ('lever indeed are these Ne\v Modish Pumps with the Self-Ad justing Throat and Non-Slip Heel Crip. The patented feature at the throat prevents pinching or biting and the non-slip heel grip does away with the usual annoying "slip" at the heel. They are truly wonderful shoes. DUGGAR'S Star Brand Shoe Store 111 W. Second St. Over Fifty Million People in the United Stales Are Wearing Improperly Filled Shoes—But They Don't Buy Their Shoes Here— We Fit 'Km. You might pnrdon her guullu-rn ncci-nl. but you ran'1 overlook Ihnl disturbing figure ass Dixie Dunbar. Vlvncious Atlanta)), relaxc?s peiicively dtirliiK II"' I»K!< of curving ii film career. Slill In IUT (pens, and with Mronclway success behind her, Dixie's rapidly becomlnK a film star of the first magnitude. Because she nearly stOK 1 tho picture i)i a dancing and dramatic role in an upcoming production, Dixie's option has been taken up and her film success seems certain. Store-Door Service ] SheVTop PTfght Plane Beauty Two Statues Near Completion at Mt Rushmore l From I'ubllsliera I'boto Service. New York i Flecked witU snow like tlie'nair or'men in the winter or :ite, the likenesses ol George Washington (leU) and Thomas Jefferson gaze ironi the lofty cmiuence of the colossal Mt. Uushmorc memorial across the far-flung Dakota horizon. The last uve mouths of work by Outzon Borglum. noted sculptor, and hie stuff of stone cutters, nearly ••ouitJletod the two flames, largest in thu world, which nave required the removal of nearly 500,001) tons of granite. Operations have been suspended during cold weather, ana several more years will be retfulred to carve, the portraits of Lincoln und floosevei' her home in Memphis, after a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Moses. Mrs. Ernest Wingfield was hostess on Wednesday afternoon to the members of the Wednesday Bridge club, tile high score favor went 'to M^rs. ~. S. Lowthorp. Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Berryhill of Shreveport, La., were Wednesday quests of friends in the city en route 'o Chicago, where they will make their home. Mrs. Berryhill will be remembered as Miss Beatrice Formby formerly of Patmos and Hope. Among the out of town visitors attending thu Southwestern District Convention of the Supreme Forest Woodmen Circle meeting in the city Tuesday were Mrs. Annie Stephens, Mrs. M. V. Beth, Mrs. Katie Crowell, Mrs. M. Carpenter, Mrs. Marian Harris, Mrs. Ada Carpenter, Miss Mary Meadow, Mrs. L. D. Carroll, Mrs. Mattie Harris, Mrs. J. Garner, Miss Dorothy Meadow, Mrs. Isabel Harris, Mis. Tom Suwell, Mrs. Bertha Wool- iid. Mrs. Dora Meadow, Mrs. Irene '<elly, Mrs. Evers Forest, Mrs. Mabel Hulney, Mrs. Ada Carter, Mrs. Myrtle America Drawn In (Continued from page one) eminent to manufacture-its own guns and bombs mid ships; a drive for a government monopoly on the implements of war appears in the offing. Talc Of International Intrigue The committee in its last session heard a .story of international intrigue, of alleged graft and bribery reaching from Central America to China. Some of the testimony provoked diplomatic representations from abroad; no less majestic a figure than King George of England was pictured once before the committee substantially as an arms salesman for British interests—competing at one time against officers of the army and navy of the United Slates. The inquiry brought forth secrets long guarded, and nt one time committee investigators charged certain government departments with blocking them by withholding material information. A great deal of what was told the inquiry subsequently was denied by VoVihway,"Mrs"."s. E" jil'e"s"'Mrs!'Ev';l ! the Pnncipals involved; munitions D. Taylor and Mrs. Ruth Turner, all ; s "' uck ollt sharply against govern- Mrs. Enn f Tuxurkuna, Mrs. Enn Drake tif Palmos. Mrs. E. C. Gey or of Little- lock, Mrs. Thomas Paraham of Vivan, La., and Mrs. Ruth DeVincy of linden, La. The Jo Vc.sey Circle of the First liHhodist church will meet at 7:15 "riday evening, January 10th at the icme of Mrs. R. L. Broach, 520 South lervey Street. Card of Thanks We with to thank the many friends vho were so kind and thoughtful of "s in our recent bereavement. Also lor the beautiful floral offerings and other expressions of sympathy. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Pinegur Peek Hits (Continued from page one) Nearby wen. 1 Vice President Garni.'] 1 and Speaker Byrns. mcnt manufacture of war weapons on the ground it could not be as efficient as private operations. Advocating Lurgc Armies Chairman Nyc of the committee reached the belief, he said, that some American munitions interests were co-operating with foreign companies to increase their profits through advocating large armies and navies. Among the many accusations put forward either through witnesses, matter dug up by commitlci! investigators, or upon the statements of senators were these: That a son of the late French premier Clemenceau was listed as a fcrmer agent in Europe of an English munition. 1 ; firm. That Sir Basil Za- harofi, "mystery man" of Europe, got commissions from an American concern which had agreed with a British company to split the world's submarine building business. The World war German U-boats were built on an American-owned patent. That a submarine salesman si. riously attempted to attend the 1925 disarmament conference as a dele- Seated at separate tables almost di-|s ulx '' rectly below him were William Green, president of the Aemerican Federation of Labor, and John L. Lewis, president of the United Mine Workers. The labor chiefs, themselves at odds. That an American anibu&sudor and other high government officials in 1922 helped an American submarine company to sell its wares in South America. Thai one company was suc- seldom have attended the strictly po- : cessful in fomenting national animos- lilical functions of cither major parly, j ities to sell munitions. —••••«»- i That an American naval cruiser Sixty per cent of the eggs produced was sent abroad as a "show ease" to in llie United Stales come from small flocks which do not receive special care. help a private firm sell its, boats. That the United States war and navy departments were at one lime operating fully" in helping an American munitions concern build up foreign business, business. That arms manufacturers knew as early ns 1908—six years before the World war—a great conflict was brewing. That the United States government assigned delivery on some of its munitions contracts to the -British navy from 1914 to 1916. That munitions men made profits, as high as 3G2 per cent during the World war. Washington by the Railroads i Pickup and Delivery to Be Free on Western Lines After January. 20 • ST. LOUIS—Store-door to store- door, free pick-up and delivery of package freight will be Inaugurated January 20 by mid-western and southwestern railroads it was announced Ihursday. This class of traffic known in railroad and shipping circles as 1. c. 1. (meaning less than car lots) has been receiving scHous attention of western and southwestern rail lines tor five years. The free pick-up and delivery has been in effect in some' sections with certain limitations for some time. The new plan, which it is said will effect savings running into millions of dollars for shippers, and which it ! s expected will materially increase the tonnage of package shipments handled by railroads, has received the approval of the Interstate Commerce Commission and official instructions will be issued to all interested and af- jected carriers in a few days. The instruction circular, issued yesterday by the Missouri Pacific, over the signature of J. A. Brown, assistant chief traffic officer, says, in part: "Effective with January 20 free pick up and delivery service will be accorded on all less than car load traffic on the Missouri Pacific Lines. These lines will furnish free pick up and delivery service, as the case may be, on all less than car load traffic, | regardless of origin or destination of the same." \ Originally, as the plan was worked out and agreed to by eleven southwestern railroads, this privilege was i limited to shipments originating and delivered within a radius of 300 miles. I Thi.s naturally resulted in great confusion'. The circular or instructions signed bv Mr. Brown and sent to all Missouri I Pacific representatives, continues: "Allowance of 5 cents per hundred oounds will be made to shipper or •"onsienee at points on the Missouri Pacific Lines where the service of nick up or delivery is performed by shipper or consignee, in lieu of the free service outlined above. "At stations on other lines located in the state of Illinois, Wisconsin, Minnesota, North and South Dakota. Iowa, Nebraska, Colorado, Wyoming, Kansas, Missouri, Oklahoma, Arkansas, Louisiana (on and west of the Mississippi river) and Texas, and also it will apply in portions of the states of New Mexico, Indiana, Utah and Montana, free pick up and delivery service including allowance to shippers and consignees also will be granted. "All 1. c. 1. traffic originating in the aforementioned territory and destined to points outside this territory will be accorded the free pick up service or the 5 cents per 100 pounds allowance, and all traffic originating in other territory and destined to points within Ihe above described region will be accorded the free delivery service or the 5 cents per 100 pounds allowance." Mr. Brown said Missouri Pacific officials estimate this new arrangement should nearly double the volume of this class of traffic which has been averaging about SRflOn 000.00 a year en the Missouri Pacific Lines. It is ur erstood that all railroads within the described area are parties to the new agreement, and a few of the railroads in other territories have tariffs which will apply. A OSBOftN, CharlW , 52 y&irfc- 'l';ilie a good >oolt at this beauty, tor you may be seeing her'on your next flight out cf Chicago. She's Marguerite Moore, stewardess for the United Air Lines, and was adjudged the (.rettlest of 160 girls in similar jobs. Nils T. Branluud, Broadway's ace picker, banded her the laurels at Newark Airport, N. J. 1 in a doctor's ottie* wte* eye treatment. the Christian yea? Is longer than the which is a lunaf ona, WHAT DO//026THAND?. TELL ABOUT YOU H ANDS reveal character,- sonality—should always 1 their best That's easy with CK beflaifl's Lotion. A " several times daily,, k smooth and attractive. ] not sticky or gummy, only 37 seconds. A blend of ti imported oils, it f plete beauty t for hands and all toilet goods cou Ford Stingley and little son of A- vcry, Texas, were guests of Rev. W. H. £tingley and family over the week end. Miss Alice Jean Cole of Noble, Ark., spent the past two weeks here, the guest of her aunt, Mrs. Ira Parsons, Mrs. T. B. Haworth. who has been confined to her home with mumps, is now back at her business. The Presbyterian Auxilary met with Mrs. C. M. Williams Tuesday after: noon for the January social meeting . j Mr. and Mrs. W. I. Stroud made a j business trip to Little Rock last Mon- j day. Bob Levins made a business trip to Hope Tuesday. HALF-PRICE SALE OF OUR Or esses & Coals Ladies' Specialty Shop BARTON'S CASH SPECIALS FOR FRI., SAT. AND MON. LUZ1ANNE COFFEE 1 ''•:;" 23o LARD Mrs. Tucker's 8 Pound Carton K. C. BAKING POWDER f, 16c RED SALMON LIBBY'S I pc r d 2lc PEANUT BUTTER QUART RELISH SPREAD 24 or.. JAR 25c Prices For Friday and Saturday— Jan. 10 Every Sack AQ Pound Q| 40 Sack O L , Guaranteed BEANS L bs lll STARD QUART JAR Pounds APPLES 3 Lbs Large 14 oz. Bottle II COUNTRY CLUB &Anir AND BEANS 16 oz. Can G BARS Pound CKLES i/2 Gallon DILL COUNTRY CLUB TOMATO JUICE Large 24.; Can ATCHES 3 Boxes IOC CHOCOLATE DROPS Pound 10c HSU CO A MOTHERS Z Pound Can KRAUT Large No. 2'/z Can lOc OeOANUTS Extra Large—Each 5c iUPLOWER Large Heads Each No. 1 Red Triumphs 10 Extra Large Firm Heads Each Floridas, Full of Juice OK A Dozen iLVU ;ALT Best Grade Pound Shankless PICNICS 20c Lb, WHOLE FISH 8 1C 2 ib. VEAL CHOPS lOc VEAL ROAST 10c Best Grade MIXED Lb. Seasoned Right 10 C ROLLED ROAST Pound LOIN STEAK Pound 19c Fresh Dressed FRYERS 24c

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