Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 10, 1936 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, January 10, 1936
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

-IT.':! f lay, January 10, 1036 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS, Mrs. Sid Henry Telephone 821 Walks Wllli flemtlv Who walks with beauty holds Inviolate The quardod secrets of the years to roine. K(e.. : tinhorn Aprils crowding at the f:ate Of livim; irimlens white with petnled plum; Eife dust of rainbows through his fiiiftor tips- Ami kindles- sunsets on the mountain range; Holds shadow like pale jasmine to lib; lips, CHOWS intimate with all that unco wns slranne. Whn walks with beauty jas a banquet nprcnd Of slnrt' white wine in crystal chalices, Gold dnwns nnd deep blue twilights for bis bread, For music, winds' slow rythms in the trees. His candles light the north, the south, the eas't, And God for Host at earth's eternal feast.—Selected. A rnon/.! thr out ol town patrons seeing Lily Puns in "I Dream Too Much" at the Sncnfjer on Tuesday were Mrs. W. T. Wooldrindge of Pine Bluff, Mrs. Lena McClung of Little Rock. Mrs. Bessie Battle, Mr. and Mrs. Emory PRICE SALE ON ALL DRESSES THE GIFT SHOP (Mrs. C. P. Holland mm. TOO miKii LET SAT'S t^ 25c not king stop you from seeing this "Call of The O. $ SAVAGE" RIIIIIT ^MARSHALL *" " JIAH ARTHUR «COULD ONLY COOK SUN. MON. & TUES. Thompson, Miss Josephine Thomson of Fulton. Mrs. Cnrrhll Brown has returned to her home in Little Hock, after a visit with her sister. Mrs. C. P. Houton Jr. o-— Among tho many delightful postnuptial affairs thnt are being given ond planned for the pleasure of Mrs. Richard Ross Forster Jr., who was Miss Marguerite Tnylor before her marriage to Mr. Forster during tho Christmas holidays, wns the shower- ton given on Thursday afternoon by Mrs. R, V. Herndon nnd Miss Elizabeth White at tlie home of the former on South Main street. Lovely cut flowers including pink cnrnntions nnd roros and polled ferns nnd blooming plants added their beauty to the re ception suite of the Herndon home and after the guests were welcomed at the door by Mrs. Max Cox nnd Mrs'. Jnmcfi R. Henry they were presented to the receiving line of Mrs. Kline Snyder. Tlie line included Mrs. Herndon, Mrs. Forster, Mrs. L. W. Young, Miss Elizabeth White and Mrs. J. L. White. Miss Elizabeth Bernier presided over the bride's book and further hospitalities in the reception rooms was extended by Mrs. Teddy Jones. Miss Helen McRae, Mrs. Ruffin White and Mrs. Lile Moore. Mrs. A. D. Brannan ushered the Ijueslj: into the dining room, where Mrs. Fanny Gnrrelt and Mrs. W. G. Allison presided at a beautifully np- pointcd tea table spread with rich imported lace, centered with a mound of exquisite yellow roses and blue corn flowers fringed with mad en hair fern. Slender white tapers burned in sliver holders. 7Tie buffet flowers still further stressed the chosen color note of yellow and blue. Assisting in (he courtesies in the dining room were Mrs. R. D. Franklin, Mrs. Gulhric. Mrs. Arthur Swanke, Miss Alice Bernier, Miss Louise Hancgan. Miss Frances Snyder and Miss Sara Lou Ledbetter. The many lovely gifts were cliplny- ed in the sun room, where Mrs. Ruffin White and Mrs. Lile Moore extended courtesies. o \ Mrs. John Green has returned to her home in Little Hock after a short visit with her mother. Mrs. Alice McMat.li nnd other home folks. Tlie different circles of the Woman's Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian church will meet Monday afternoon at :t o'clock, as follows: Circle No. 1 with Mrs. B. L. Kaufman, Soulh Main street. Circle No. 2 with Mrs. Mac Duffie, South F,lm street. Circle No. 3 with Mrs. Robert Bridewell, South Shover street. Circle No. 4 at the church. Circle No. 5 will meet Tuesday evening at 7:30 with Miss Mamie Twitcheli-on- South; Elm-street. Tlie Rio Grande valley in Texas i.s producing ribbed oranges with skins like that of cantaloupe. A Three Days' Cough Is Your Danger Signal No matter how many medicines you have tried for your cough, chest cold or bronchial irritation, you can get relief now with Creomulslon. serious trouble may be brewing and you cannot afford to take a chance with anything- less than Creomul- slon, which goes right to the seat of tho trouble to aid nature to soothe and heal the inflamed membranes as the germ-laden phlegm is loosened and expelled. Even If other remedies have failed, don't be discouraged, your druggist is authorized to guarantee Creomulslon and to refund your money if you are not satisfied with results from the very first bottle. Get Creomulslon right now. (Adv.) SAVE WHILE YOU SPEND WE GIVE EAGLE STAMPS WE DELIVER 1 PHONE 268 CRACKERS SUNRAY Pound Box 18c SORGHUM Gallon 60c POTATOES 10, 21c CELERY, Stalk 12'/ 2 c APPLES, Doz. 15c ORANGES, Doz. 15c GRAPES, Lb lOc PILLSBURY PANCAKE FLOUR 2 Packages 19c We Have a Complete Line of U. S. INSPECTED BEEF BEEF Roast or Steak Lb CHILI Mexican Style L Pounds SAUSAGE Pound lOc DECKER'S Tall Korn Sliced BACON u,32c OYSTERS Baltimore OJC* Pint 430 Homo Owned HOBBS Gro, & Market Home Operated 141,800 Employed in Erosion Control Year's Summary Is Given by H. H. Bennett, Federal Service Chief Approximately 141,800 persons were pnrtlcipnlinK actively in the erosion control prou.iam of the Soil C-inscrv.-t- tinn Service nt the close of l!W. r >, II. II. Bennett, Chief of thn Service, nn- nounced from Washington Thursday in summari7.ini? .soil conservation activities in the past year. Of tlie total number of persons en- i;ii»','.'<l in the control of soil erosion, more thnn 100,000 were Civilian Conservation Corps workers under supervision of Soil Conservation Service field technicians in 501 CCC cmnps throughout the country. Approximately 5,500 men, Includin/J camp .superintendents, technical! foremen, .scmi-slcillcd Inborci's and mechanics, were connected with the camps doing soil conservation work. In addition to the CCC force, more than .12,000 persons had been taken from relief rolls and given work in the erosion control program by the end of the year. Summarising the progress of the erosion control program, Bannell declared thnt it represents the most comprehensive effort ever made lo protect and conserve the soil resources of the United States. "During 1935." he said, "the Service was able to initiate a major expansion in it.s operations. On January 1, ]ft3r>. there wore 32 erosion control demonstration areas and 51 CCC camps doing erosion control work throughout the country. Today there are 139 demonstration areas and 501 CCC camps. "A year ago the areas within which field operations were under way covered approximately 28.000,000 acres in 31 slates. Today the corresponding area amounts to more than 51.500,000 ncrcs of land in '41 stales. "More than a quarter of a million farmers and other interested persorjs inspected erosion control work on the demonstration areas during the past two years," Bennett said. "If each of the demonstration areas during the past two years," Bennett said. "If each of these persons represented only 50 acres of land needing protection from erosion, the demonstration of the service might logically be said to have extended some measure of influence to more than 12,500,000 acres outside of the demonstration areas. "Tli is program of erosion prevention and control is designed to conserve the nation's most indispensable asset— its agricultural lands," said Bennett. "We should have begun the scientific control of erosion 75 years ago. Today approximately 50,000,000 acres of once fertile land has been essentially destroyed, an equal acreage is bordering on this condition, and more than 100,000,000 acres have been seriously impoverished. In addition, the destructive process is getting under way on still another 100,000,00(F acres." 'The evil of erosion is rapidly spreading," he said, "and is stripping productive soil from additional millions of acres. This soil cannot be replaced nnd there is no alternative but to meet the problem with the only weapon having a substantial chance for success—that is, treatment of the many different kinds of land, occupying all degrees of slope, and subjected to a great variety of climatic conditions, in accordance with the specific needs and adaptabilities of each remaining acre worth saving." CHURCHES CHURCH OF CHRIST Gilbert Cupclnnd, Minister Bible classes begin promptly at 10 o'clock. Preaching services at 11. Subject, ''Examining Ourselves." Evening services: Young peoples meeting at 6 p. m. Preaching at 7 o'clock. Subject, "Individual Rcspon- sibility." Our services arc your services. Come. HOPE CiOSPEL TABERNACLE Bert Welili, Pastor A gain of about forty was noted in the Sunday school last Sunday over the Sunday before and an even more substantial Kain is expected next Sunday, in the attendance. Since the Sunday school has been departmenl- ali/ed then; is a class just suited to you with people of your own age from the cradle roll through an adult Bible class for men and one for women. Each class is under the supervision of a competent consecrated teacher. You arc invited to hear Pastor Bert WANTED—HEADING BOLTS White Oak—Whisky nnd Oil grade. Overciip, Post Onk and Red Oak. Ituuiid Sweet Gum Blocks. Tor prices and specifications, See HOPE HEADING COMPANY Plume 215 Hope, Ark. PAGE Weekly Sunday School Lesson A PROPHETIC VISION Text: Lnk<> 2:25:113, 411 Tlic International Uniform Sunday School Lesson for January 12. By WM. K. G1LROY, D. O. Editor of Advance Our lesson is entitled "A Prophetic Vision," but it might well have been called "The Devout, Soul." Prophetic visions do not come by chance. The inner light is conditioned by the inner life. Of Simeon the priest it is said, "This man was righteous nnd devout." How much that expresses, and what n world this might be if all men were like Simeon! Like all tho righteotJs end devout Israelites of his age. Simeon's hope was placed upon the coming of the Messiah. He shared the great expectancy of his people, nnd in some wny there had come to him the conviction thnt before his death he should see the Lord's coming. It was in this spirit thnt he was ministering in the temple when Joseph nnd Mary brought the child Jesus to fulfill the customs of the law. It WHS in tlie performance of this ritual that Simeon was blessed with vision and was able to see that the child before him was the fulfilment of the Messianic hope. We have seen how that hope, also, filled the heart of Mary, and of the wonderment that came into her life at the visit of the shepherds. Here again this sense of the destiny of the child that she brought into the world is intensified as she and Joseph hear the words of Simeon. How Mary's heart must have thrilled as she heurd Simeon say, "Behold, this child is set for the falling and the rising of ninny in Isreal." But what strange forebodings there must, also, have been in her mother's heart as she heard his further word, "Yea, and a sword shall pierce through thine own soul." Do we not hnve here a sense both of the glory and the tragedy of motherhood? The mother gives lo tho wcrld the child of her love, but the more completely his life is devoted to others, the less is her sense of her own possession of him. Here the mother is put to the crucial test: Will her delight in her child be the selfish joy that the child is hers and the satisfaction of keeping him to herself; or will it be the larger, richer joy that she has brought into the world a life that is to be a blessing to others'.' Mary, apparently, faced this test with complete triumph. There must have been at times a sense of sadness and even of loneliness in her heart as she sensed the greatness of this child and the mission lo which He was devoted. There must have been at times the longing lo keep Him to herself. But Mary's devotion was of the same quality as Simeon's. No child could have had a better earthly training. "The grace of God was upon him"—the grace of God that wns upon Simeon and that is the possession of all who arc righteous and devout. Rosof f s to Remain Here Over Sunday Jewish Lecturers Appearing at Baptist Church Balance of Stay Albert and Daniel Rosoff, Jewish evangelists, who hnve conducted a sc- ries of city-wide services at the Hope rity h:ilI auditorium this week, will remain in Hope through Sunday night. The Rosoffs. father nnd son. wil! conduct services at the First Baptist church the remainder of this week. They were requested to continue their series of services by the Rev. Wallace R. Rogers, pastor of First Baptist church, and the large audience thnt attended the famous "Passover Feast" presented at the city hall Thursday night. The evangelists have attracted a large crowd each nght. The pubic is invited to attend their meeting, which will continue at First Baptist church, starting at 7:30 p. m. H. E. Watson jr., of the Lewisville Herald, and Pat Robinson, attorney, were visitors in Hope Friday. John H. Page, field representative of the Federal Housing Administration (FHA). was a Little Rock visitor in Hope Friday. NewDearAntis" (Continued from page one) more than 3 to 1 anti-New Deal so far in the poll. The Middle Atlantic States of New York. New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Delaware, Maryland, and West Virginia, which gave the President a combined 51 per cent majority in his 1932 election, are now indicated in the poll as opposed to his New Deal policies by more than 2 to 1. The South, as a section, supports the New Deal by nearly 3 to 2. The twelve states in the farm belt show a 3 tc 2 majority against the Roosevelt policies. In the eight states of the Rocky Mountain section approximately three of every five voters arc shown registering disapproval, and the ratio of the thrte Pacific Coast states is virtually the same. Bonus Is Passed (Continued from page one) Webb speak at the 11 o'clock morning service on, "The True Meaning and Value of the Communion," Children's church and Young People's meeting are held each Sunday at the Tabernacle at 6:30 p. m. Sunday night at the seven-thirty evangelistic service the pastor's subject will be, "The Virgin Birth cr Who Was the Father of Jesus." The Williamsons and Mrs. Webb will furnish .special music and singing for the services all day Sunday. volving soil conservation with possible use of the domestic allotment plan. New Farm Plan WASHINGTON —(^. — Formulation of a new farm plan for using 50 million surplus acres "to serve the longtime welfare of the farmer, the consumer and the voiceless land" was a project given farm 'eaclers Friday by Secretary Wallace. He told agricultural leaders: "We believe such a program can be devised." But he did not give his own views on the method. FIRST CHURCH of the NAZARENE 511 South Elm Street W. Paul Hodge, Pastor We were delighted to have the Rev. Albert and Danial Rosoff with us last Saturday night. Rev. Holland London was also with us last Saturday evening bringing a very practical message. Rev. London j has spent the last few years serving' as the superintendent of the Arkansas district. You are invited to attend our regular services. Sunday school 10 a. m. Morning service 11. Junior Reserve 7 j p. m. F.vening service 7:30. Prayer meeting Wednesday 7:30 p. m. Gold Proclamation WASHINGTON — (JP\ — President Roosevelt Friday signed a proclamation extending the section of the gold reserve act establishing the 2-billion- dollar .stabilization fund for one year. He said the purpose was to maintain the fund for another year. evening service at G:30 o'clock. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN Thos. Brcwslor, Minister CiAKRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST | llollis Purtell. Pastor ! Everyone who would like to come Sunday meet with us at 10 o'clock for Sunday school. Our pastor will deliver the morning message at 11 o'clock. Evening services will begin at 7:30. B. Y. P. T. C. starts at 6:30. The Ladies auxiliary will meet at Mrs. Riley Lewallen's home Monday at 2:30 o'clock. Prayer meeting begins at 7:30 Wednesday evening. Sunday school 9:45 a. m. Classes for all age groups. Morning worship at 10:55 o'clock. Vesper service 5 p. m. Young Peoples group meeting at 6 p. m. Mid-week service, Wednesday in the Philathea room 7:30 p. m. You are cordially invited to any or all of these services. Circle meetings of the Woman's Auxiliary Monday at 3 p. m. in their appointed place of meeting. Henry Disappears (Continued from page one) and later was seen about mid-afternoon driving south on U. S. Highway 71. ! Henry formerly lived at Hope. He | came here six months ago after serv.- j ing as local agent for the Magnolia | company in Hope for four years. His j parents. Dr. and Mrs. J. A. Henry, | have heard nothing from him. His | wife has returned t'> Hope. Chief of Police Earl Hand reported having seen Henry driving south on the highway about 5 p. m. last Friday, as the officer was returning from Fort Smith. Henry drove a Dodge sedan, 1929 or 1930 model. He is about five feet nine inches in height, has dark hair and eyes, and weighs about 155 pounds. Own Money Used (Continued from page one) Centennial Plan Up to Bondholders With Their Consent $125,000 Might Be Diverted From Refunding LITTLE ROCK.-State officials and representatives of the Arkansas Centennial Commission agreed at a conference Thursday to start negotiations with holders of highway and road district bonds to ascertain whether they will consent to a proposed ap- which justified their immediate dc-i ilruclion. They contained locks of I Ann's hnir antl a great many references to things which should not be written about. "I paid thousands of dollars to secure these letters and break up the infatuation. From time to time since that date, I have had to use special means for blocking what seemed to be infatuation on the part of Ann. Most of these have occurred with men in uniform regardless of their station." Advertising Gets Vote of Confidence More Reliable Than Ver-j bal Salesmanship, Sales- ; men Themselves Say ! By HOWARD \V. BLAKESLEE Associated Press Science Editor. NEW YORJC.-(/P)-A high degree of confidence that newspaper advertising is reliable, found in a wide cross-section of the American public, was reported Thursday by Charles C. Slech in an adverlising reseach study. More than 5.000 persons from coast to coast were asked 15 questions about newspaper advertising by a corps of young women. The questions were put to oil field workers, pl-ofessors. radio announcers, physicians, housewives, lawyers, bartenders, beauty shop operators and many other categories. The survey covered 21 states and 122 occupations. Five hundred answers came from California, Kansas, Michigan. Illinois. Pennesylvania, Oklahoma. Massachusetts, Ohio and Wisconsin furnished more than 100 an- sewcrs each. "To the question," Stech reports "'which do you usually consider more reliable, statements given out by men elected to public office Or advertisements in your daily newspapers?' 85 per cent favor newspaper advertisements. "Answering the question, 'Which do you usually consider more reliable, claims and statements made by salesmen or advertisements in your daily newspaper?' 88 per cent declared for newspaper advertising. Even the majority of sale&mcn questioned agreed that newspaper advertising was apt to be more reliable and dependable than the average salesmen. "In answer to the question. 'Do you feel that a concern which spends money to advertise its brand is more likely to keep its product always up to standard than a concern which does not spend money to advertise its product?' 85 per cent said yes, which indicates one reason for the popularity of advertised brands." hildren's Colds Yield quicker to double action of STAINLESS now, if you prefer priation of approximately $125,000 from the bond refunding fund to aid In. financing the state centennial obserV* ance. Similar negotiations will be started with the State Board of Education and public school officials to determine whether they will waive payment of approximately $187,000 into the common school fund from the general revenue sinking fund until the latter part of 193C so that amount can be appropriated for centennial purposes. The unexpended and unpledged bal« ance in the bond refunding fund is part of Sl.408,000 which bondholders agreed could be used for specific purposes related to the highway program when the bond refunding law was drafted early in 1934. The act provides that any unexpended balance shall revert to the highway fund to be used to pay interest and to' redeem bonds before maturity. TOL--E--TEX OIL COMPANY Special—5 Gal. Hi-Grnde <b| BQ Lube Oil Phone 370 Day and Night SATRURDAY SPECIALS Home Baked BONLESS HAM, Ib 45c Morrell Cured HAM Whole or Half, Ib 23c PORK CHOPS, Ib 20c FED FRYERS. Ib 22c FED HENS. Ib. ' _ 20c REECE & GENTRY Meat Market iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiniinniini'i CAKE Fresh Layer Made from Home Recipes ^s—-' Fresh Delicious Try One Today | JustMadeP Cream Puffs Chuck full of delicious Cream Take Home a Half Dozen for Lunch Home of BLUE RIBBON Bread A HOPE INSTITUTION FIRST METHODIST Fred R. Harrison, Pastor MIDDLEBROOK Week-End Specials All the regular services will be held | next Sunday. At the morning con- j gregational worship at 10:55 the Pastor will preach on the subject. "Lights That Burn." The subject at vesper service at 5:30 l>. m. will be. "Giving God a Chance.' 1 Tlie church school will meet at 9:45 a. m. and the young people in the RUSSELL MEAT MARKET D. B. Russell 210 E. Third St. Sausage Hamburger 710 2lb. STEAK i 15c BEEF ROAST Pound STEW MEAT K.C.STEAKS Pound 9c Pound 23c FRESH YARD EGGS Dozen 25c DINING CAR COFFEE Pound 29c FRESH COCONUTS Each 5c BULK COCONUT Pound 21c SORGHUM Gallon 50c DAIRY MAID BAKING POWDER Large Can—Cup and Saucer FREE 25c Fresh Garden Seed System Store LETTUCE Se Heads 5t CELERY IQc 10 n. 18o POTATOES U. S. No. 1 Red SUGAR 10 Pounds Cloth Bag 52e FLOUR Red Radiance Guaranteed 24 Lb Sack 80C RICE .-Whole Grain 4 11 25c BROOMS 5 Slr 25c MIXED NUTS ,L25c MATCHES 6 19c Quart Jar Large Bottle BIG BOY KRAUT, HOMINY PORK & BEANS Can LARD Mrs. Tucker $f.05 or 1 8Lb Carton CREAHI O' COTTON 8 Lb $-fl.OO Carton Heinz KETCHUP Bottle 19C Small Bottle CAMPBELLS TOMATO SOUP 3 Cans 25fi MACKEREL 3C ™ 25c CORN, Snyders Country Gentleman--2 Large Cans SMACKS i/ 2 Lb Box....lOc Butter Crackers 14 oz Box 16c PAY YOUR GROCERY FIRST Phone 607 ROOKS' SERVICE GROCERY Prompt Delivery SALAD DRESSING RELISH SPREAD PEANUT BUTTER Quart Jar 25c OAP P. and G. 25c 6 Large BARS Quality Meats STEAK TENDER LOIN Pound 19c MIXED SAUSAGE FRESH Pound lie FRESH GROUND MEAT FOR LOAF Pound 12c PORK ROAST LEAN Pound 22k BABY BEEF ROAST T: f : 12ic STEAK CHUCK or No. 7 Pound 14c SLICED BACON HOME CH|L| WILSONS Pound 32c Mexican Style Pound CLEAR BROOK CHEESE Full Cream Pound 23!c LUNCH MEAT Sliced for Sandwiches 15c

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