Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 22, 1936 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, January 22, 1936
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Page 3
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*'' r ' J ' v " C< " X: ftiftl* STAfc ilR/ ft-*. Sid Henry Telephone 821 'tis the human touch in this 'world that counts, touch of your hand and mlntv lch Weans for more to the fnlnllng heart Than shelter mid bread mid wine; Atttl broad lasts only n day, Birt the touch of the hand and the sound of the voice Sing on in the soul always. —Selected, „!, _., Circle No. 2 of the W. M. U. of the Firtl Baptist church held ita January m«*tin« nt the home of MM. A. T. Jtfwtll with Mrs. Jimmie Embrec ns joint hoAloss. Following the devotional by Mrs. C. C. Collins, the Circle or- gjiflizntion wns completed ns follow*: Soda! chairman, Mrs. C. Be«sloy; program chairman, Mrs. W, C. Andres! mission study leader, Mrs. Wallace R. Rogers; personal service and enlistment chairman, Mrs. Fanny Garrell; secretary and treasurer, Mrs, C. C. Collins; chairman of telephone and ear committee, Mrs. Emmet Whitlen. Following the business meeting, tliu hostesses served refreshment 1 ) to 12 members, • 3 .{•• — ' The Friday Music'club will meet Friday afternoon at the home of Mrs. J. O. Martindalo. The Choral club will meet promptly at 2 o'clock, fallowed by the program on Twentieth Century Music at 3 o'clock. , , nr r i rir ' Mr. and Mrs, P. D. Smith of Dallas; Texas, ure Hfuosts of Captain and Mrs. R. A. Boyett nnd Mr. ohd Mrs. Comer tfett. • i i ; Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hcarnc were Tuesday visitors in Shrcvpport. where they were called to attend the funeral of Mr. Hearnc's uncle. • Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Williams and Mrs. Ab. Hollinsworth spent Monday with relatives in Sheridan. On Tuesday. Mra. Harry Lemley, Mrs. Rasca Garrett and Mrs. K. G. MoRnc motored to Hot Springs to meet Mrs. Glennie Graham of Three' buy a couple of gents In n theater and attend the nhfiw with a friend. He could slip ever to the Embassy ClUb, Mt nt a IHtle table with friends like anybody else, and dance with women friends. He could pop into n friend's house In the afternoon for n cup of tea and an tnforinal chat. He could travel, Rivers, Mich., who was enroute to this elty for n visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. K, G. McRae and other relatives. The Hope party with Mrs. Qrtthmn and Mrs. Trtylor Stunrt were guests of Mrs. Lemley far luncheon ' at the Arlington, nnd en route W Hope they visited with Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Brundid«e at their cotlfls<? on Lake , Hamilton. .t . Rev. Wallace R, Rogers, pastor of the First Baptist church is in Hot SprlngB this week, where he is at- ' tending the annual Arkansas Baptist convention. Friends will regret to learn that Mr*. Anna Lykin is critically ill at tho country home of her daughter. Mrs-. F. L. Pndgllt and Mr. Padgitt. --)•Mrs. NT. W. Denty was hosteiw on Wednesday at a bridge luncheon at her home on East Third street, ns ! special compliment to Mrs. Glennie Graham of Throe Rivers, Mich. _.(._ Mr. and Mrs. Joe Rogers announce Ihe arrival of ti little daughter, Billy!, Joe, on Thursday, January 16, at their home on East Third street. Special for this Week 5-tube RADIO Made by G-E $A.98 Has Airplane Dial. ^J Complete With Tul«?s BRIANT'S Drug Store 200 WINTER DRESSES Featured in Our Special Closc-Out S-A-L-E LADIES'S Specialty Shop Don't miss the one BIG picture treat of the month ... "So Uecl the Rose" ... it starts next 'Sunday. Prescott News in Brief By DALE M'KINNCY Mi's. Daisy King died nt Tcxarkana Tuesday morning. She was later rc- movod to Prcscotl for burial. Funeral .services will he held at the home of Mrs. Carl King Wednesday evening nt 2:39. Burial will bo at the DeAnn cemetery nt Prescott. Tho 191G club will meet .at 2:30 Wednesday aftcrVion. Mrs. Blake- Scott hostess. ' Construction of the new home of Mrs. Horace Bemis whose home was destroyed by fire last year is progressing rapidly. Tho O/.an Lumber Co. is doing quite a bit of construction work on their new bulldinR which they Hnve recently purchased from the Prescott Lumber Co. A largo parking spnce is being made for ears in front of the Gem theater in order that, traffic will not be crowded so badly when there is a show going on. Ex-Sheriff J. D. Parker and son Harold have bought the old Tvfiller place at the edge of Prescott on highway 67. They are planning to tear down the old two-story building and barn and build two new dwellings. WHAT UtE SIX STORIES WILL TOLL 1. The passing of the world figure which for 25 years as Prince of Wales, has remained a popular idol because of his easy, democratic ways, and Peter Pan of royalty. Recent years have shown a different nnd more mature Edward, now king. 2. The bachelor, king who, his family and subjects are now beginning to believe, will never marry, though he has cut a swnth through the feminine hearts of the world for 25 years. 3. The Soldier and sailor, -who Insisted ofi going to the front during the World war nhd came a great d«ul nearer getting killed than you would imagine. How these months have affected all his later life, and may well affect his reign, 4. Sportsman to the core, in the English manner, Edward puts behind him n long career as big game hunter, reckless rider, flyer and devotee of competitive games, setting a hot sartorial pace the while. 5. As "first salesman for the empire," Edward in recent years took the firs^t steps in his more mature and serious career. Globe-trotting laterly became more to him than mere pleasure and education, C. A new social consciousness, shocking to the more hide-bound of his associates, has marked the recent career and speeches of the new king, telling, of the emergence of the nwture ruler from the chrysalis of arincedonrj. New British King (Continued from page one) rane the world nnd the empire, run over to America for a few weeks of "roughing it" on his "E, P. Hnnch" in Alberta. As King Edward, Ills Life Becomes "Ceremony" All that is one now, and with it goes the Prince of Wales of the sob- sisters and the popular magazines. What Edward did as Prince of Wales he can not do as king. The king may not indulge in any sport* in which there is danger of injury to himself. When he visits the home of a friend, t is a royal procession of state. When he goes to the theater he must sit rigid and quiet in the royal box. The king may not go quiefly to the Smbassy Club for an afternoon of dancing. The king may not take im- jromptu trips abroad. For if he does, he crown must be placed in eommis- :ion during his absence, and that is i bothersome and complicated business. The king must live pretty much at iome in his various castles and pal- nces. He must be on hand constantly Matinee 2:30 THUH. 15c THUR & FRI DICK POWELL RUBY KEELER The "Mr. and Mrs." of "Pliration Walk," hit the deck with danrinf; feet and roll in on Uncle Sam's ship mids't a Kale of laughs. "SHIPMATES FOREVER" —SHORTS— "Case of Lost Sheep" Paramount News dor whose flag lives one of every four people on the face of the earth. But the truth is nearer to this: Between the father, George V, nnd the son, there has been an extraordinary devotion and affection. Contrary to many princes, who have been impatient for power, Edward has always keenly hoped that his father would live and roign for a long, long time. Part of the reluctance undoubtedly comes from realization that ascending the throne meant the end of being n lone eagle, and becoming a bird in a gilded cage. Princely Duties Left Time for His Own Amusement As Prince of Wales, of course, Edward was never n free man. But he ind more freedom than his ruling ather. As Prince, Edward had many niblic duties to perform, and before ilm each morning was a long one. VTuch of his time was not his own. 3ut there were still left many hours ind days which he could enjoy like jny other Englishman of means. He could go off to Melton Mowbray, and without any fuss or feathers follow the Belvoir hounds through even that keen pleasure has been denied him in recent years, due to public apprehension that he might be hurt. In London he could unobtrusively Beware Coughs from common colds That Hang On 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 the trouble to aid nature to soothe and heal the Inflamed membranes as the germ-laden phlegm is loosened and expelled. Even if other remedies hava failed, don't be discouraged, your druggist la authorized to guarantee Creomulalon and to refund your money if you are not satisfied with results from the very first bottle. Get creomulslon right now. (Adv.) WINTER BEAUTY AIDS for Proper Skin Care Keeping your skin soft and smooth during the winter months will be easy if you will USB a good line of cosmetics regularly ami will give yourself a beauty treatment every night. Choose your cosmetics from anvong those listed below—they are the choice of the majority of women In Hope. Barbara Gould, Max Factor, Carlton, Elizabeth Arden, Harriett Hubbard Ayers John P. Cox Drug Co. Phone 84 We Give Eagle Stamps >/2 Price Sale on All Gift Goods for consultation With ills mlnffftett*, rfe hag a lot of formal and hot-Ing 1 dfafkr* and functions to give and to attend. When he tfnfteeg, H Is very gravely at WB own pnlnceg, and then only in ihe most rigidly formal wny, with only the tttelally elect. Ti-nvol Ouve the Prince Brond Knowlcdffe of People •The life BS prince which Edward now leaves behind him had this advantage: it gave him n broad knowledge of the world nnd of people which cnmo to few monnrchs reared In se- Edwflrd VIII comes to the English •thrown as the most widely-traveled monarch in her history. Repeated Star of Intfla, Gratid Ma*tef of the Order of St. Michael end Si. QfOfge, Grand Commander of the Order of the Indian Empire, Admlrol of; the Fleet, General of the Army, and Chief Marshal of the Air Force—all' these titles rind Impressive honors 6f the prince now merge and ore swallowed Up in the titles of King and Emperor.- But nmong those titles, one is con- spieuonsily absent—the tills of hUS- baml. Edward ascends the throne of England a bachelor king, one of the j ff\v in nil the thoiisnnd-yoar history of the British crown. Tho blortd bnby. the slim public- school boy, the youthful subalttrnj the journeys to the ends of the earth have I international playboy, and clcvil-mny given him ft personal acquaintance with tho world and the most remote British dominions. He has met nncl listened to mon: hundreds tyuj thousands of people of (111 clirrtes, relipions and classes than nny other king. He has literally thousands of personal friends of all from haughty soldiers in« the ranks. His democratic manner is ap- condi lions, ranging duken to common card sporMman, the molder of fashion, (he Peter Pan of royalty—all these have passed. In their place stands a man of nearly 42, his hnir beginning to thin, tho beginnings of crow's-feet nt the corners of his eyes, but with youth ful figure and vigor unimpaired, tactful, democratic, practical-minded artd with a rather quick, dry wit, a per* .".onnlity ihnt marks him out of any Mitgton District Manager for Gulf Arkansas Manager Establishes Headquarters at Little Rock tt. G, MeadOf, division manager of ))nrontly quite genuine, and has no gathering—His Majesty, Edward VIII. smack of condescension. Democratic Outlook Shown in New Social Interests The spirit back of it in well illus troled by the story of his dry comment to a friend who remonstrated that becnuse of his casual association with all kinds of people there were some in blue-blooded circles who objected that the prince was getting' "commoner and commoner." That was nil right, responded the prince, "because as I get commoner and commoner, Lascclles gets royaller and royallor." The reference was to Viscount Las- cellCB, his brother-in-law and husband of Princess Mary, nnd the deduction has been made trull Edward was not fond of the aristocratic pretensions of his rolativc-by-marriage. Tliis essentially democratic outlook has revealed ilsclf of recent years in more important things than mere social contacts. Active work for social relief causes, welfare funds, slum elimination plans and model housing projects, vibrant speeches to wolfed audiences on their social responsibilities, trips through the hovels and dreary slums of unemployed miners—all these things are straws that point to a new Edward who has gradually been replacing the happy-go-lucky prince for several years. His hiird work in the cause of empire salesmanship and extending foreign markets, and his devotion to the welfare of his fellow World war veterans have been additional indications of this change. Tides Now Simplified, But a Bachelor Still Prince of Wales, Earl of Chester, Duke of Cornwall, Duke of Rothesay, Earl of Carrick, Baron of Renfrew, Lord of the Isles, Great Steward of Scotland, High Steward of Windsor, Knight of the Garter, Member of the Privy Council, Knight of the Order of the Thistle, Knight of the Order of St. Patrick, Grand Commander of the NEXT: Though Edward comes io tire Ilironc n bachelor king, few royal )irlncc*i have fluttered more feminine hearts (him he in his yenrs as Prhtce nf Wales, Princesses and commonncrs hnve in turn liccn connected with his mime in public print, but the British piililic is at last convinced that he intends never to marry- '• , Best Dressed Woman' PARIS -(#>)— Mrs. Reginald Fellowes, hailed as one of the.smartest dressed women in the world, is among chic continentals wearing hairnets this winter. At a recent afternoon party she wore one of saphire blue velvet cord, cupped over the back of her head under a small black hat trimmed with black and blue aigrettes. Experiments with the Jerusalem artichoke have produced sweeter sugar than is yielded by either sugar beet or sugar cane. for stubborn COLDS district sales manage*, jsffetilVg January 1. Mr. &}gmgfgft*wffT',ttHlWf hf* headquarters in Lfttle ftnck, establishing himself there, shdrtly- after the first of the year, •';" • Mr. Editlg'ton i» a ttatiV? <tf ArkanJ- sas, having been born in-Dumas, Desha county, son of the late Mr, and Mrs. 3. P. Edinglon. He ha* been connected with the pertoleuni Indus* try since 1918, arid with the Gulf Refining company since 1&24,' He has served Gulf in the capacity of sales* man in Northwest Louisiana, Indus* trial oil salesman and agent at, Chattanooga, Tcnn., and until recently as supervisor of the eastern Tennessee marketing area. Mrs. Edington will join Htm iri Little Rock at an early date to take tip residence with their four children, Margaret, Francis, Glenn and ML W- Jr, the latter two at present attending the University of Chattanooga, Mrs. £d> inglon is also o native of this statt. having been born and raised in Gould, Ark. • During the course of an interview, Mr: Edington advised that it is his greatest smbltidft "to See tfiKrl ganhrtfcti In fife stets «f I fated 88 firm in the 0ttlr£ cdti and feels that 1936 will be the year of the industry." ' • • ..«»«•»,,. Not a sHtgle new housfr Itt built in Wingfield, Wiltshire,: within 66 years. SPECIAL! Wote Book Filter i»«fr«r „ 45 Slusetik.. _^ I &2Ut Filler Papa* <J 45 Sheets, Ite quality. . -_,,,,, RtfLEDEZt ; JM Sheets, 2»te quality ' \ lOcenb ? JOHN S. GIBS0H' Drug Company, "fht RKxAtt " Phone 63 Hope,' Ark. M. D, EDINGTON. the Gulf Refining company, has announced the appointment of M. W. Edington to-the .position of Arkansas — THEN 37 SECONDS TO REIEAUTIFY YOUR HANDS W HEN the last dish is dry, t h o n s a nd S of hornemakers reach for Chamberlain's Lotion. A few drops, 37 seconds, protects their hands against roughness, tednesa caused by dishwater. Chamberlain's it a complete beauty treatment, a Mend of thirteen imported oils. Not •tkky or gummy, ideal for hands) arms and face. Two sizes at any drug or department store. [hamb erari5 ~ You Are Invite! TO ATTEND OUR ANNUAL FARMERS'DAY SATURDAY JAKUftRY 25 FREE FARM MOVING PICTURES ANti / ENTERTAINMENT ALL DAY LONG t! EVERY FARMER IS INVITED . . . COME AND BRING YOUR FAMILY SOUTH ARKANSAS IMP. CO. HOPE ew O need to wait any longer before you buy that new car! Arrange a Ford V-8 demonstration today. Learn for yourself the "fine-ear feel" jou get at die wheel of this Ford V-8. Know at first-hand the Ford's fine-ear riding quality—its big-ear roominess. Let the ear itself show you why more than 2,5OO,OOO Ford V-8's have already been sold— and why this 1936 cor is far and away the finest of all. Then let's talk terms. Ford dealers today can make it easier for you to own a Ford V-8 than it has ever been before. New financing arrangements through Universal Credit Company bring down financing cost—reduce required monthly payments—give you complete insurance protection while you pay for your car. Let's talk it over today. YOUR FORD DEALER UNDER NEW 6% PLAN OF UNIVERSAL CREDIT COMPANY Ford Dealers Offer You Three Advantages 1* New Lower Monthly Payments —no uwd to |>ay more than t2"> per mouth after down payment. *• New Low Finance Cost —6% plan for 12 months, or y^ of 1% a month on total unpaid balance plus insurance. •!• New Complete Insurance — actual value — broad form fire and theft; $50 deductible collision; combined additional coverage such as damage from falling aircraft, cyclone, windstorm, earthquake, tornado, flood, riot, hail and explosion. A MONTH After usual low down payment THI9 tfLAN Al-SO APfUKS TO fOKU V-« UCBT COWMMCUt V»ff» ;

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