Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 27, 1936 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, January 27, 1936
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Page 3
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CTCL i'V; j IV 4W <8f.T Mrs. Sid Henry Telephone 821 The Deed 1* flu- Mnn The "jrocun is the bnbo in the iovliost' nost And the rollicking hoy at play: The ilvpiim is the'youth with the old. old /ost, For rare romance of the day. Then the deed strides forth to the distant nonl Thai has dnz/.led since life began. For the ilrcitm is the child of the rampant soul, Bui the deed Is the man. That dream Is the busk that would make men fnir, And the boflsl thnl would count them brnvc; The (Iroom is the honor thai heroes went 1 And the glory that high hearts crave. Then the deed gives battle to pride and self. As only « comiucrer can. For the dream is the child of the better self. But the deed is the- mnn. •-rSpv. Fred W. Zickson. Miss Mur.v Delia Carrigan who is n student in llciidrix college. Comvay, spout the week end with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Steve Can-lean. „_ , I Mrs. Arthur Cameron of Houston. Texas, is the house guest of her brother John S. Gibson Sr.. and Mrs. Gibson. Mr. and Mrs. Fan-in Greene have returned to Pine Bluff, after a visit with Mothers ! In treating children's colds, don't take t JI£>|£C chances. t use \gfs'**S^ ^ W VAPORUB PROVED BY 2 GENERATIONS 200 WINTER DRESSES Featured in Our S|Kvial Closi'-Out S-A-L-E 12-99 and LADIES'S Specialty Shop Mr. Greene's parents, Mr. and Mrs. .Top B. Greene. The P. T. A. Council study group wiil meet nt Iho city hall nt 2:30 o'clock Tuesday afternoon. Mrs, John H. Arnold will discuss "Spiritual Val-' UPS." All members nre urged to be present rind visitors nre welcomed. Miss Jewell Bnrtlctt left Saturday for n visit with her sister, Mrs. Tom Sawyer nml Mr. Sawyer in Little Rock. IQI i . Mrs. F. N. Steed and children, Floyd Nod and Jnnie Sue of Little Rock will arrive Wednesday for n visit to Mrs. Steeds parents Mr. nncl Mrs. Walter Jones. i .. f Friends of Joe B. Huston will be pleased to know that he is reported as- doing nicely after an appcnditicis operation performed Friday morning at Josephine hspital. t . E. F. McFacldin returned Saturday meriting from n business trip to Fort Worth, Texas. Mr. and Mrs. Don R. Book and son Donald Clark and George Book nncl daughter, Betty, were Sunday guests of Mrs. J. D. Ellis and Mr. and Mrs. Dan Green. i i Joe Sutlon, the Star's advertising malinger spent the week end in Tex- nrknna visiting with relatives. "So Red the Rose" Stark Young's romantic novel of the South during the War between the states, showing at the Sacnger is sponsored by the Jocitl chapter U. D. C. Tickets for Monday night's show may be purchased from chnmptcr members or from members of Children of the Confederacy. Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Taylor of Tox- nrknnn spent Saturday in Hope where Mr. Taylor attended to business matters pcrtnining to the South Arkansas Implement company. Mr. Taylor is president of the company. Saturday night Mr. Taylor entertained the local force with a dinner party al Hotel Barlow. Among those enjoying the occasion were: Mr. and Mrs. Ladd Miller, Hugh Gilbert, V. C. Johnson, Worth Hoi-ton and Mr. Cheek of the International Harvester Company. Little Rock and Joe Sulton. i A. I. McKinncy of Prescott was a business visitor to Hope Monday. i Kindly phone all social items to the Star office, phone 768, and not to Mrs. Henry until further notice. Mrs. Johnnie Barber has returned from Shrcveport where she attended the bedside of har husband who is ill in Tri-State hospital there. Mr. Barber is-reported as doing nicely. The first BIG thrill for the; new month (February) Starts next Sunday . . . and it's "Captain Blood" The seventh annual meeting of the Missouri Pacific Medical association, scheduled lo be held January 31 and February 1 ;il Omaha, Ncbr., is expected lo draw an attendance of SOO physicians-, surgeons and dentists. A.s- sociation members in Hope arc Drs. F. B. Carricmi and G. E. Cannon. I T E N D S TONITE Benefit Pal Clelnmic Chapter U. D. C. "SO RED THE ROSE" —with— MARGARET SULLAVAN News and Mari'li of Time TUES & WED. ErOY More (il" lions— Mori- Heimliful— More KascmjilinK— than i-vir In-fore —with— SPENCER TRACY WHIPJAW Prescott News in Brief By DALE M'KINNEY The Women's Missionary society of the First Baptisl church will meet Monday afternoon al 2:30. Mrs. Martha Cummings circle will meet with Mrs. M. H. Kennedy; Miss Ida Stevens with Mrs. Eb. Moore, Sallie Nicholas circle with Mrs. Corn Jackson and Mrs. Margaret Powell's cir- clu with Mrs. Thud Butcher. Pastor A. J. Christie, pastor of the First Methodist church delivered ;< very interesting sermon Sunday morn, mornini. His subject w;is "The Church, its Origin, and its Purpose." His cvfil- ing. His subject wns "The Church. His Vow." Mr. and Mrs. A. J. McKinney spent the week end with Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Wind of PutmoM. The Epworth League of the Fir.sl Methodist church met Sunday ni^hl »l 6:15. A splendid talk was made : by tin; lender Thomas Hallace. The subject wa.s "Movies in Chrislainity." A very nice crowd w;>s present. Guernsey to Play Blevins on Friqay Three Teams Are Scheduled to Play on Local Armory's Court Guernsey High will send three Yel- lowjnckcl cage teams against Blevins High School at the Armony court, Fri, day night, January 31. The first game will be played between the girl teams, and it will start nt 7 o'clock. After this contest, the senior boys' clubs will get into action with the north county lads having a slight advantage over the Guernsey nitfit. Witli the close of this tilt, the Jun- v teams of the two schools will singe a bottle. Travel Days Over (Continued from page one) i ° if'* * ' American Icfe Skaters Facing Heavy Odds jnJ936 Olympiad Will Race Against Stop-Watch, Not Actual Opponents—and Foreign Aces Are Known to Be Good By NEA Service GAHM1SCH-PARTENKJRCHKN. Ger'many.-~Tho Greeks had n name for it— the Olympics. But back in 776 B. C., when the grcnt athletic fcstivnt came into full swing, (ho worshipers of Zeus knew IMUc of ice sknting, bobsledding, hoehe.v, mul Hlciing, rather they tended to athlete's in a clime that enabled them to wear loin clolhps, or leas. (8 — But since 1924, winter games hnve WANTED: TIMBER Pine mid Cypress Suilalilf for telephone poles and piling. F. E. CHENEY IUI S. Walnut Strtft ELECTRICAL GOODS AT A SAVINGS! 6 Pound Electric Iron Mastercraft Brand—Only Electric Grill, cook meats of all kinds Electric Hair Dryer, Just the thing for these cold days Portable Beater and Mixer, Graduated Glass Jar—Each Infa-red Ray Lamp for Rheumatism, Cold Muscular Soreness, etc.—Only.. . Electric Popcon Popper-^now 89c Sco These Exceptional Values In Our Window. John P. Cox Drug Co, Phone 84 We Give Eagle Stamps SU9 79c S1.9* $1.4! S4.4S danced with many American dcbu- lantcs. In 1925, he journed to West Africa, South Africa, and Soulli America. In 1927 came another trip to Canada. In 1928 he wns on n hunting trip to East Africa when news came of the grave illness of his father, King George V. The prince cut short the Irip and hurried back to england and his father's bedside. In 1930 he went again to East Africa. In 1932 came his famous trip to South America to open the British Trade Exposition in Buenos Aires. On the way he visited Bermuda. Jamaica. Peru, Bolivia, and Chile, and returned via Brazil. Gilbrallar and Portugal. Toured Mediterranean With British Fleet This same summer. Edward made a complete tour of the Mediterranean with Ihe British fleet, watching its maneuvers and often flying in its seaplanes. He visited Malta and Corfu, and is thus personally familiar with the places now in the spotlight as friction increases between the British Empire and Italy in that area. The early journeys, immediately after the war, had a two-fold purpose. One was to acquaint the prince with the dominions over which he was one day to reign. The other was to solidify the dominions and dependencies behind the British crown. Some of them had given evidence of being less enthusiastic for British rule than once they were. The attractive personality of the prince helped to hold them in line. It was on one of these earlier journeys thai the prince crossed Ihe oqua- to for the first time. 11 is an old sea cuslom to "shave" and duck such neophytes. The prince wanted no exceptions made for himself. ,£omc of the old tars got themselves up in tradilional costumes as King Neptune and his court. They gave the prince the collar of the order of those who have crossed the line. The prince was ready for them. To their surprise and delight, on receiving the collar, he recited some versos of his own manufacture, beginning. "King Neptune, I am proud to wear "Tliis honorable and handsome collar; "Although from all reports I hear "There's still a good deal more to foller." There was. He was seized, his face smeared with later, and shaved with a wooden nv/.or. Then he was thrown into a pool on deck, as is the custom. Later, on other trips, the prince took pleasure in acting as "barber" for others on similar occasions. Democratic Manner Wins Anzacs' Favor He made a hit in Australia. His manner of winning the Anzacs, whom he had known in France, is well shown by this New Zealand incident. A tall ex-soldier and sheep rancher sidled up to the prince in a crowd. "Well, Digger, whal can I do for you'. 1 " asked the prince pleasantly. "Excuse me, sir," grinned the rancher, "but some of the boys bet me you would not give me a cigarette." "Tell 'cm you win," said the prince with a .smile, extending a package. In South Africa he captured the Boer element by a talking gesture. Arriving at a small way station, where a car was supposed to bein waiting to carry him to another town, he .saw his escort was a mounted commando of Boers. The prince si'/cd up the situation and .said he would like to ride with the commando. So they found a horse, and galloped off across the veldt. When they reached the town, a crowd wa.s waiting for (he cei-emonial auto. Then somebody recognized the distinguished guest as the young fellow on a horse with the commando, his face covered with sweat and dust. The crowd went wild, and on all other visits in South Africa thereafter, he had to ride with Ihe commando. Drove Golf Bidl Off the Great Pyramid Once, in Egypc, the prince climbed to the top of the Great Pyramid and drove a golf ball from there into the desert, using the pyramid as a liiant tee. Bui Ihis circus aspect of his trips hi'gan to decline in later years ,as a more serious purpose became uvident in the man who was approaching middle age. He became the most effective commercial traveler the British empire ever had. In their need for trade expansion, Britisli mei-cluiuts at home and British agents in the Arupntine were organizing in Buenos Aires a great trade fair. The purpose was to capture Argentine markets and ix-gaiti the South American trade, much of which had been lost to the United States during world war. Would the prince go'-' He would. Early in January, 1932, he set out with his younger brother, Prince George. Down the west coasl of South America he made a triumphal tour, through Lima and Cuico, in Peru; La Paz, Bolivia; Valparaiso a ^ Santiago, Cluw. In March be reached Buenos Aires. Everywhere he captured the imagination of the South Americans by jpeaking to them ii,l Spanish, which lie had studied hard just for the purpose. held a place in the modern Olympics and here, from. February 6 to Ifi, Uncle Sam will battle the best of Ihe world. Back in 1932, when 'the winter games were held a't Lake Placed, Uncle Snm's charges annexed the bobsled and speed skating honors, leaving., the hockey championship to Canada, the skiing glory lo Sweden, Norway, and Finland, and the figure skating titles lo Sonja Henio of Norway and Karl Schaefer of Austria. , ' Despile agitation against participation in the 103C Olympics that arose in the United States H few months ago, Undo Sam has shipped squads across lo compete in all winter sports. The task thai confronts these teams Is Herculean, because they are invading a section where skiing, bobsledding. and skating are second nature, and where hockey is'catching on like a forest fire. Probably the most difficult, assignment is that given the speed skating learn. This squad, composed of Eddie Schroeder and Leo Freisinger, Chicago; Robert Peterson and Delberl Lamb, Milwaukee, and Allan W, Polls of Now Yprk, is faced with racing for Hie first time under a strange system. Skaters Race Pop Time" The 193G Olympic speed skating races will be run against time, with the compeittor turning in the fastest time winning. This doesn't shape up with the style used in (lie 1932 races at Lake Placid, in which the'man finishing fir.sl against the whole field was declared winner, and under which Jack Shea won the 500 and ITiOO-metcr races, and Irving Jaffe the SOOO and 10,000-meter events. • I Under the European style, all skaters are banded together. Two names are pulled from a hat and the two racers compete on the 400-meter track in a short race, me course is laid out in two lanes, separated 'by a wajl of hard snow. There is' one break in Ihe wall, and As a good drummer, he talked up British gopds, and the results already have been apparent in British trade figures in South America. al that point Ihe two competitors cross lanea and change. The elapsed time in covering the distance, after all duos have .raced, determines Ihe winner. Americans, other than Eddie 'Schroeder, who wa.s invited to skate in Oslo in 1933; and won Only .after he liad mastered Vhc European style of racing, are'inexperienced in this type of skating. Although they have trained dili- j gently under Bill Taylor, Olympic coach, in Norway, it is doubutful if they can master the new style of .skating well enough to cope with such bladesmcn as Ballangrud. Evensen, Stiopl, Wazulek. and Mathiosen from Ihe cold countries, who are experts .at skaling against lime. Schroeder U. S. Hope Even al Ihe odds the Americans are j batHingr, il appears that the fighl for! honors rests between Norway and the United Stales, as it did in 1932. The Americans have Iwo expert skaters of Olympic experience in Potts and Schroeder. and the latter is acquainted with t,he European system. If they can stave off the challenges of the cold country reliables, Ihcy may turn the tables and win a couple of races and some points for Uncle Sam. In the field of figure skaling, the outlook is nearly as dark as in the speed skaling division. America's main reliance is on the two national title winners, Maribcl Y. Vinson of Boston, and 15-year-old Robin Lee of St. Paul. Both these, skaters have real talent, but, compared, wjth such stars ns Sonja •Hcnie and Karl Schaefer. Ihey seem unequal to the task. Europe is the place where figure skaling originated. Germany. France. Holland. Norway, Sweden, Denmark, and England long have considered the art of culling capers on the curved blades as poetic pageantry, and it is improbable thai the American team— others on the squad are Erie Reiter, George K B. Hill, Lester Madden, Audrey Peppc, Louise and Eslelle Weigel, and Grace Madden—can win an evenl thai has been taken by'representatives from Austria, Norway, Sweden, and France since its inception. NEXT: The. king who might have been a Socialist. How Edward's increasing consciousness of social pruli- lems shocked the Tories of England NEXT: Bobsledduifj. and forecasts a new kind of king, . 'pencils. North Carolina is believed to have virtually a monopoly on the mineral pyrophyllite, used extensively in the manufacture of chinawarc and lead 16 Million Acres May Be Retired Cotton, Corn and Wheat "Surplus" Would Be Planted in Grass WASHINGTON- (/P) -Agriculture Department experts have completed a preliminary survey recommending 1.hnl 16,000.000 acres devoted to cotton, corn and wheat should bo planted in grass and traes. Authoritative sources said this may guide the administration in carrying out R now farm program under soil c-onservation-AAA substitute legislation now before Congress. With Secretary Wallace to appear before a senate committee for questioning on constitutionality of the new bill, there wore indications that more changes would be demanded. Senator Borah. Republican, Idaho, predicted that congress would not accept the present measure, which would continue subsidies to farmers for "economic we" of land, and the first redraft, which Senator Murphy, Democrat, Iowa, said "increased" constitutional debts as to expanded powers given the secretary of agriculture. Wallace has said approximately 35,000,000 acres in cotton, corn and wheat should be planted in grass or trees to control erosion. The survey lias covered only states in the heart of the cotton, corn and wheat belts. The remainder of the land mentioned by Wallace but not included in the survey is located in border states. Besiege Skyscraper to Catch a Robber 200 Police Pour Into WooJworth Building in All-Night Hunt NEW YORK. — (#>)— The towering Woolworth building was besieged Sunday night in one of the strangest manhunts of Manhattan. Sought somewhere in the underground sub-floors, or through the hundreds of offices making a city of many turnings for CO stories, was the elusive figure of a burglar and gunman. • *•'[?! Shortly after noon the fugitive burglar clubbed and then shot Tony Petrone, 61, watchman, who surprised him on the seventh floor. Some 200 .policemen immediately blockaded every exit, while patrols with drawn revolvers worked floor by floor, from the observation' platform at the windy summit of the buildings to the dark sub-basements. Long, after Hospital Nota Julia Chester ,—,.,..—v. ,. Mr. and Mrs. Jf W. Cam announce the arrival of a ' daughter, born SVt- uday, January 25, al Julin Chester Hospital. Mr. Ed Palmer of-this city is critically ill of pneumonia at Julia Chester Hospital. Mr. Scott Warren is critically ill at Julin Chester hospital. Mr. W. A. Abbott of Columbus is doing nicely at Julia Chester hospital after undergoing a major operation. Miss Gfcrclene Martin,'Hope R.F.D.. underwent an appendicitis operation Sunday at Julia Chester. She is reported as doing nicely. Mrs. Eli Childres of Gurdon is recuperating at Julia Chester following a major operation. Mrs. Floyd Kizzia of Delight is receiving treatment at Julia Chester hospital. Miss Doris Boyett wno Was injured in an automobile accident Thursday night is recuperating at Julia Chester hospital.- Mr. G. D. Compton 1 of Gurdon has been dismissed from Julia Chester hospital. Mrs. E. E. Phillips who underwent an operation at Julia Chester hospital | Sunday is reported as doing nicely. WanEsi Badoglip Asserts || Ethiopians Slain ijfc,; tie NearPofo ROME, Italy^HJ/P)-—MdrsljaJ lio reported to his governm&teif day that Ethiopian casualf'"' *" lf fighting oh the southern been proved to be 10,000, The marshal's communk., the Italian count of recent casualties to 15.000 since Jaftt day. Pimples and Says Verna Sehlepp- "Sirica Adlerika the pimples are. gdrts skin is smooth and glows wiuji fce Adlerika washes BOTH you of poisons that cause plexion. John S. Gibson Drug,( lighlfall the first search of: the build- ng was finally completed, and a second floor-by-floor hunt begun. City policemen, one on each floor, and 25 detectives, were posted for an all-night vigil within the building. ON ALL ORES THE GIFT SHOP* (Mrs. C. P. Holland Still Coughing No matter how many medicines you have tried for your cough,: chest cold or bronchial irritation, you can get relief now with Creomulsion. Serious trouble may. be brewing and you cannot afford to take a chance with anything less than Creomul- sion, which goes right to the seat of thef 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 Creomulsion and to refund your money if you are not satisfied with results from the very first bottle. Get Creomulsibn right now. (Adv.) irEMBSTEAD COUNTY OWNERSHIP MAPS Correct as of January I, 193G Paper $10 . Linen $15 Byers Abstract Co. . C. BYERS Washington, Arfc TOL-E-TEX OIL COMPANY' Special—5 Gal. Hi-Grade *J Ltihe Oil .„, Tr Phone 370 Day and'tfil Special for this Week\. * S-tube RAD10V Made by G-E $A.98 Has Airplane Dial. 29 , Complete With Tubes"' j? BRIANTS Dmg COMMON OLD ITCH Is Still With Us Prescription No. 200,000 will cure it. It kills the parasites in the skit). 50c JOHNS. GIBSON Drug Company "The REXALL Store" Phone Q3 Hope, Ark, Established 1885 TS& y/* • ^ y« fy f *< *$, FIRST— ripened in the sunshine... and picked leaf by leaf from the right part of the stalk when fully ripe. THEN—each day's picking cured right by the farmer ... at the right time and in the right way ... no "splotching"or brittleness, but every leaf of good color and flavor. FINALLY— bought in the open market...re-dried for storage...then packed in wooden hogsheads to age and mellow for two years or more until free from harshness and bitterness. That's what ii'e mean by mild, ripe tobacco. And that's the kind of tobacco ice use lo give Chesterfields p > , - >.j~^ Picking leaf tobacco in $.$.-..'* \| "Bright" tobacco fiefd* '$/;" V"' Virginia pnd the Corpliijoi-. ' ^ i,"**!* ^M***&&S " JjliWIIW'iC" F~"M '^"^""'^J^^ '-*^i. &VV their milder, better taste. W Type of barn vsed for "f curing" leaf tobacco W ',-MSSts. '*r *x :\. v.V* */ X •>* Hogs/leads pf leaf tobaxco "ageing for two yearf in storage v/are/iowsej. .for mildness for beltei taste & MURS IQuACCO

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