Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 29, 1936 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 29, 1936
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Page 3
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ItolMBaysof Pompeif in Film? in i tlit Itoiiw by (lie Side of (he There ore hermit souls that live withdrawn, the place of their self-conlent; ere nre souls like start, that dwell apart, In ft fellowless firmament; There are pioneer souls that blnw their paths Where highways never run— But let me live in a house by the side of tho road Where the race of men go by— Tho men that nre good, mul the men that riro bad, As good or as bad as I. I would not sit In the seorner's seat, Or hurl the cynic's band— Let me live in n house by the side of the toml And be a friend to mnn. We sop from our house by the side of the road, By the side of the highway of life, Tlio men who press with the ardor of hope, The men who are faint with the strife, But turn not awny from their smile. nor tlveir tears, ' Both ports of mi infinite plan- Let me live in n house by tho side of the road And be a friend to man. —Selected. H. E. Watson, Jr., of the Lowisville j Herald was a visitor to Hope Wednesday and returned Mrs. Watson nnd little daughter Diane to their home in Lewisville from the Josephine hospital. Mollie Cuffman of Albany. HELPS PREVENT MANY COLDS Especially designed aid for nose and . upper throat, where VICKS] most colds start. V*-t«0 NOtlLi^. , R.gulor Sixe ..30* Double OvontilyXH VICKS VATRONOL YOUR SHOES WILL WEAR LONGER Before * shoo is placed on the foot, a Pedo-gmphfa imprint of your Hookinged foot is. made to determine whether foot trouble is pretent that m»y UMIM your nlioes to lose their abaix?, etc. If foot trouble i§ present wo have » Dr. ScOjofl Ai,pll«M« ft Ktxwdjr that will jrfgg..,.!*.!.. HUT'S BROWNbilt SHOE STORE N. Y., i.q the house guest of her son. Cnrroll Cuffman nnd Mrs, Cuffmafi at the Black npnrtments. Mi«s Bottle Burton loft Wednesday for her home In Lewiflvllle after ' n visit with Mrs. Hnltie A. West nnd Miss Hnttie Anne Felld. She wail accompanied home by Miss Feild. Mr. and Mrs, Carroll Cuffman and Mr. Cuff mnn'* mother, Mr*. Mollic Cuffman spent Wednesday visiting with relatives and friends in Arkndel- phm. The regular Thursday night chofr practice of the First Methodist chur*h has been cancelled for this week nc- cordinfi to Mrs. Ralph Routon, director. Among the out-of-town relatives nnd friends attending the funer.il of the late Miss Llll Jamison, held from the family residence Tuesday afternoon were: Dr. nnd Mrs. Will Yovi. mans, P. D. Burton and daughter, Miss Betlic Burton of Lewisville. —, i Tho many friends of Mr. LoVi San- j dent, who is ill nt his home, 202 South .Horvey street, will be glad to know that his condition is reported as improved. i . It is announced by the pastor nnd the Rev. Thos. Brcwstcr thut there wll be no prayer meeting service nt the First Presbyterian church Wednesday night. —f— Mr. nnd Mrs. R. J. Pcarce left Tuesday night for Blythevtlle in; response to a mcsHnge telling of the death of Mrs. Pearce's father which occurred there Tuesday afternoon. At the mid-week service of the First Methodist church nt 7:30 p.m. Wednesday the program will be b«sed on "Materials of Worship." Mrs. Riilph Routon will discuss Music nnd Miss Beryl Henry will talk on Pray - Card of Thanks We wish to thank our many, friends for the kindness shown us in the illness nnd at the death of our mother, MrK. Margaret J. Wallace. Also for the beautiful floral offerings. Mrs. May Thomas Mrs. John O'Dell Mrs. Nora Barrow James T. Wallace William J. Wallace Virgil P. Wallace. -•»••"••- — Great Spectacle of tion of Vesuvius, at Saenger 'Two Days From the ashes of the past n mighty spedtnck 1 of history hns been recreated for the screen, Important events of the first century of the Christian era combine to provide the vivid highlights of "The Lsat Days of Pompeii" showing Thursday nnd Friday at the Saenger, with the usual 2,30 matinee Thursday, when grade and high school folks will be admitted for special bar. Koin prices. The eruption of Vesuvius and the destruction of tho classic city by earthquake provide!) a stirring climax and a brilliant drama rolls through the savage splendor of the Roman Empire. Preston Foster, rapidly rising fo heights of stardom, appears as Marcus, n man who mokes riches and power his goal, only to learn that they avail him nothing when he seeks to buy happiness with them. Basil Rathbone plays the part of Pontius Pilate, Roman magistrate, and John Wood, brilliant young English star, appears us Marcus' son. Alan Hale, Louis Calhern, Dorothy Wilson, Gloria Shea and David Holt, the talented child star, appear in other important roles. Smith Has Thrown (Continued from page one) As a silent picture "Captain Blood" was a tremendous hit . . . now on the talking screen it is proving greater than ever . , . .see it Sunday at the— ENDING— MYRNA LOY SPENCER TRACY In about the BEST "thing they have over done! WHIPSAW THUR & FRI Mat I MCI- 2:,10 Tliiirscluy NOTICE All (inuk- Scluiiil Childrrn All III- Srhool SttirionLs Thut colossal and •iliectat'iilur (lirllli'r- 5c lOo THE LAST DAVS OF POMPEII Air Safety Gains (Continued from page one) past," ho states, "when nearly everyone connected with aviation nssuded thut the safely of multi-engine airplanes was in more or less dirclt proportion to the number of engines lar- ried." The safety factor has changed because of improvement in engines, in use of controlluble-pitch propellers and the shaping of ships to reduce air resistance so that they can remain ut adequate altiudes with only half their power plants in use. "Then years ago," Perkins said, "it was usunl to experience forced landings clue to power plant failure on nearly one trip in every 30. Present power plants are so much superior in this respect that the average for single engined machines on scheduled airlines is of the order of one trip in every 500. "The safety from forced landings due to power plant failure of nn airplane with several engines increases rapidly ns the reliability of a single power plant unit increases." Mathematics gives the following increases in safety from forced landings due to power failure. Four-engine plane capable of maintaining a given altitude with three engines—65 times. Four-engine plane capable of maintaining a given altitude with two engines—6,500 times. Three-engine plane'which needs two to keep its altitude—100 times. Three-engine plane which needs one to keep altitude—240 times. It is possible, Perkins said, for a .single engine plane with a power plant of excellent reliability to be more free from these forced landings than one having many engines of poor reliability. dressed by Smith, he said, "read like a roll call of men who have despoiled oil, coal and water power resources of this coxmtry." The speech distributed to newspaper offices early by the Democratic National Committee, was replete with quotations from Smith's positions in the past. "Yes," said Robinson, ."Governor Smith hns not only changed sides in the great battle but his whole outlook seems to have undergone a transformation. He has forgotten, apparently, the issues upon which he ran for the presidency. "The brown derby bus been discarded for the high hat, he has turned away from the East Side with those little shops and fish markets, and now his gaze rests lovingly upon the gild- e dtowcrs of Park avenue." Recalls Appeals. In the quotations. Robinson undertook to prove that Smith had "advocated and championed every basic principle" enacted since March, 1933. At thnt time, he said, "bankers and other business men now grouped in the Liberty League appealed to him (the president) to 'do something,' to 'do anything," to relieve the paralysis of business nnd save them." The reply directed more attention to the posibilily of greater breakdown in party lines during the presidential campaign. Anticipating it, other New Deal sympathizers already had summoned Liberals to support the cause Smith foreswore. The White House maintained silence upon the Smith speech. Asked at his press conference if he had any comment on the address, the president smiled and replied no. Nye "Fire Ball" (Continued from page one) New Shipments SPRING SHOES Arriving Daily LADIES'S Specialty Shop SI. SI. S4. 79c 98 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 Poppeiv—now See These Exceptional Vuluc* in Our Window. John P. Cox Drug Co. Phone 84 We Give Eagle Stamps 49 89c Ae if CUM, Ntver Equal to the Norse Skimert; May Lose Again Dartmouth Star Bolsters tip U. S. Squad—But World Champion Ruud Is Returning With Norwegian Pals This Is (lie (hlrtl of four stories nn the Olympic Winter Games By JJftA Service. GARMISCH-PARTENKIRCHEN, Germany—Not .since the orgnni/ation of the winter Olympic Games in 1024 has a member of the United States team w'on a ski event. fy the fact that "most eloquent language has been resorted to here in the senate in the portrayal of one senator's respect for another." The Novth Dakota senator still remembers with a great deal of resentment the treatment he received in the senate several years ago when he headed n .special committee investigating campaign expenditures. The charge was made then, as in the present instance, that Nye's expense account was out of proportion to the work his committee was doing. George Moses of New Hampshire succeeded in unearthing somewhere a complete and itemized copy of the money spent by Nye's committee- even to tips and taxi fares. One day when Nye was absent from the chamber, Moses—an Old Guard Republican (and coiner of the phrase "sons of the wild jackass" in describing the progressive Republican bloc in the senate—Spread the "kit and kaboodle" of the expense, account in the Congressional Record, Nye exploded. Nothing like that had ever been done by one senator to another before and Nye has neither forgiven nor forgotten. Bounds Overstepped Senator Connully opened old wounds for Nye when ho suggested that the senate an elthe "Bureau of Internal Revenue" would like to know how j much he was receiving in profits from I the speeches und lectures he had been making on the work of the munitions committee in various sections of thu country. Nye lashed back that while he considered his private income his own business, if Conally himself would inform the senate and the country of how much he made, he (Nyel would ! do the same. Rarely have senators overstepped the bounds of 'senatorial courtesy" as they did in this insance. And it was the typo of interchange not forgotten after the participants had cooled off, either, as so often happens. "I think I'll go downstairs and send Nancy's young man home. "Now, Elmer, remember the way we used to court." "I hadn't thought of that. I know damned well I'd better ^o down and send him home." Ability to learn increases up to the age of 22, remains constant until 35, U 1 still high ut 50, but drops sharply after 70 or BO, according to Professor | Wynn-Jones, of Leeds University. I Death Valley in California has become u popular goal of tourists, with 42,061 visitors reported last year, an increase of more than 100 per cent over the 1933-3-1 total. Despite this showing, however, 21 members of the Yankee squad arc practicing on the new Olympic ski lump here, and on downhill and sla- om courses nearby, full of confidence hfll they'll spring a few surprises on .he giant men from the north coun* try. It is only natural to presume that he hardy runners from Sweden. Norway, and Finland again will rule favorites in four ski events to be run off icre February C-16. Tho sport orlg- nated in Sweden and, according to ristorians who have traced the ski, it s supposed to be more thnn 4000 years ild. The wooden runners have been a common mode of travel in the north countries for centuries, nnd it Is recorded that at the batlc of Oslo, in 200 A. D., King Swerre sent out a company on skis. Today wood cutters in the three countries 'have proved to be the vorld's best skiers, because they con- tantly are using this form of travel o get to their camps. Americans, because they have no use for skies other* bun in'sport, are in no way as experienced as the north men. Dartmouth Bolsters Yankees To illustrate the superiority of the skiers from the three north countries, Johan Grottumsbraaten, of Norway, annexed the 1932 combination even, as he did in 1928; Uttcrstrom, of Sweden, won the 18-kilometer race at Lake Placid: Veil Snarinen. of Finland, won the 50-kilometer event, as he did. in 1928; Utterstrom of Sweden, won the 18-kilometer. About nil that can be said of the Yankee team is that it probably is tho best ever to represent this country, and that it is full of the old fight. Five of the members are products of Dartmouth College, where skiing.first became a popular sport in the U. S. Heading the list from that school is Dick Durranco, of Tarpoon Springs, Fla., who learned skiing at Gannisch- Partenkirchen, and who is the only one of the American team acquainted with the local layout. Durrance is America's most versatile skier. He won the Olympic combined slalom and downmountain tryouts, finishing second in the former and first in the latter. Others stars of the Yankee array are Paul Ottor Satre. of Salisbury. Conn., who finished first in the Olympic trials for combined' event, and his brother, Karl Magnus, who has won the national cross-country title four times; Casper Oimoen, of Aanaconda, Mont., who captained the 1932 Olympic squad,-and who finished fifth in the Olympic jump; and Rolf Monse'n, of Lake Placid, member of the U. S. teams in 1928 and 1932, wh ofinished sixth in the jump in '28, and ninth in the- combined event in 1932. Although ski jumping is the division most publicized in the United States, the other three contests, "lang- lauf," "slalom;" and combined "lang- lauf" and jumping, play just as important parts in the final standing of the teams. Tho "langlauf" contest is racing on the level, and "slalom" is downhill and around turns. Norsemen Given Edge In Jump Norway again comes to the games with the favorite jumpers. Ruud, who holds the world record of 301 feet, again will compete, nnd will 'be assisted by Rcide Anderson. Alf Anderson, and Hans Beck. Their chief competition is expected to come from Sven Eriksson, of Sweden, and Valo- nen,/the Finn. The new jump erected for the Olympics Is at the agress of the Partnach gorge, near here. It has a tower of 141 feet, and a run of 230 feet, permitting, with a 35-degree grade, jumps up to 300 feet. Initial speed after the jump-off is from 72 to 75 feet a second. The record jump from the slide so far is 275.6 fet, set by Soerensen. of Norway. NEXT: Hockey. Hawaiian fruit growers are eyeing the American market with a view to introducing "passion fruit," already a feature of food shops in Australia. The original pronunciation of "geyser." which is an Icelandic word, was "geeser." This was later changed to "guyser" and finally Americanized to "gyser." You will find us on Elm Street next door to Arkansas Natural Gas Office, Across from Barlow Hotel. COME TO SEE US. THE GIFT SHOP (Mrs. C. P. Holland Prescott in Brie By l)A!jfe Every lover of art should not fail to .«ce the beautiful display of pictures a the American Legion Hut. Over n thousand of these pictures are now bcinp shown nt a very stnall charge It will bo open on Tuesday. Thursday and Friday afternoons from 2:30 until 5:00. Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Stephens of Emmet came over Sunday for a few :lays visit with Mr. Stephens' sister, Mrs. R. L. Vandiver and family. Miss Gertrude Westmoreland, who las been a member of the Arkansas Junior High School faculty at Texar- tana for the past three years, is sporid- ng a few days here with her parents, VIr, and Mrg. A. M. Westmoreland, be- ore leaving for New York City, where he will study voice with Frank La- "orgc. Friends of George Scott will regret o learn that he is ill with pneumonia it his home on West Second St. Religious services will be held here Thursday at the First Baptist church the cfitlrch o* Texarltoria dftWB delivering ttte mon, followed by others during the day. The Otiachita baftd will furnish the music and. In the afternoon the Ladies of the Misisonary Society will furnish refreshments Everybody Welcome. weather is favorable, paper forecast say? (coYisultlnfc hail, sleet, thunder, and fierce winds. 1936—ANOTHER PENNEY "GOOD BYE MEANS GOjOD BUVS FOR YOU Ladies Fur Trim & AND HOW IT TRANSFORMS HANDS .... REBEAUTIFIES Y ou win adore the dainty pprse- size Chamberlain's "Lotion which the conpon. brings you. .You will enjoy trying this '• quick-drying lotion. Yon wfll be amazed at how it re-beantifiea hands and skin. Not sticky or ' gummy, a blend of thirteen im- ported oils, it is a complete. beauty treatment — one yon i must try. •* ' Chamberlain Laboratories, Dcs Moines, Iowa. Plraoo scad free trial sire of yarn lotion. Namt How Calotabs Help Nature To Throw Off a Bad Cold Millions have found in Calotabs a most valuable aid in the treatment of colds. They take one or two tablets the first night and repeat the third or fifth night if needed. How do Calotabs help Nature throw off a cold? First, Calotabs is one of the most thorough and dependable of all intestinal elimlnants. thus cleansing the intestinal tract of the germ-laden mucus and toxines. Second, Calotabs are diuretic to the kidneys, promoting the elimination of cold poisons from the system. Thus Calotabs serve the double purpose of a purgative and diuretic, both of which are needed in the treatment of colds. Calotabs are quite economical; only twenty-five cents for the family package, ten cents, for the trial package. (Adv.) Service Weight SILK HOSE Full Fashipned America's best Wearing Hose MEN'S DRESS SfflRTS Fa^t Color 1 *f| A Full Cut *IOT Men's Heavy BOOT SOCKS Pair Boys' Blanket Lined Size 6 t,o 14 Each"..':.... W 97c l!/2 Lb Quilt COATS Only 7 left Must Go 29c Each Discard Patterns at Close Out Prices 5C Each 8C CURTAIN SCRIM 36-inch, New Patterns, yd 81 x99 Wizard Sheets Extra Long Penney Quality Men's 17x17 White Handkerchiefs 12 For 39fe MEN'S BLUE * COVERT WORK PANTS Meh's Heavy WORK SHIRTS SHIRTS & SHORTS At Bargain Prices UC Each Big Mac OVERALLS Are Here $4.10 * Again I pr ACROSS STREET FROM POSTOFFICE I WHERE HOPE SHOPS AND SAVES1 >,/^v N " s-^ ~, v ^xK % - v,'"? ^ / - ^v xCi <' i r^b >"\' '•"'^r*^', y- : ><Yv' v v :^ffl '•^m :ti%r , v ' , S Vtsf br**-**'/ Glad to report little Billy Dougan belter ufter several days illness. ; '' ^ ;> - , *• N V J * <% s V « * •* J » for a Milder better tasting cigarette jjy

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