Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 10, 1938 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, November 10, 1938
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Page 3
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..Thursday, November 10, 1988 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS PAGE THREE •?;< Printing did not originate in Germany, but in China, The Chinese printed books many hundreds of years before Gutenberg invented movable type in 1540. MOTION PICTURES ARE YOUtt BEST ENTERTAINMENT Today and Friday 2—FOR PRICE OF—1 Clip Tills Ad. Good for One Free Admission with One I'nltl 20c Ticket. SALLY BLANE-LLOyn HUGHES J. FARKKLL MncDONALD —iu- "NUM11KKED WOMAN" Cartoon—"Canary Comes Across" Bars mitt Stripes Forever SATURDAY JACK RANDALL —in"G UN l> A C K E R" No. 2 T-AIJSO— No. 2 Musical Western "THE BUCKAUOO BROADCAST" No. 3-MfCKEY MOUSE CARTOON No. 4—"NIGHTINGALES" in Colors No. 5—No, II) "Undersea Kingdom" SAT. 11 p. m., SUN-MON. JACKIE COOPER MRS Some getting is losing, you understand, Some hoarding is far from saving: What you hold in your hand may slip ifrom your Hand; There is something better than having' We are richer for what we give; And only by giving, we live. Selected. Mr. and Mrs. Frank R. Johnson and little son, Jerry have relumed frOm a visit with the Johnson relatives in Mississippi points, and Memphis, Tain. The November meeting of the John Cain chapter, D. A. R. was held on Wednesday with a 12:45 luncheon at Hotel Barlow, with Mrs. Dan Green, Mrs. J. J. Battle and Mrs. E. P. McFaddin as hostesses. The 23 members i and guests were seated at one large round table, covered with handsome damask and centered with a huge bowl of yellow and white chrysanthemums, surrounded by yellow and white candles alternating in green holders. The meeting opened with the regent, | Mrs. Chas. Locke leading in the .salute to the flag followed by the impressive I opening ritual and the Lord's prayer. | Mrs. Battle introduced her guests as follows: Mrs. J. T. West, Mrs. Randolph Hamby of Prescolt, Mrs. Wells Hamby also of Prescott, and regent for the Benjamin Gulp chapter, Mrs. N. B. Bracy, Miss Maggie Bell, Mrs. Ernest Cox Fulton, Mrs. Futrcll, Stev- newest styles highest quality lowest prices at TALBOTS Just Received Complete Stock LADIES MAN Tailored Suits 12 to 20 $Q.95 LADIES WINTER COATS Complete Stock of Colors and Sizes, 12 to 44 $9-95 Just Arrived New Stock. Kate Greenaway All in New Holiday Colors to $2-95 Paulee Alpaca I ESSES All Wanted Shades 12 to 44 $0-95 MEN'S OAK HALL HATS $1.95 All Wanted Shades Complete Stock FAMOUS "K" SUITS Double or Single Breasted. 34 to 44 $14.85 HUNTLEIGH HATS Rolled or bound brim for men and young men. All wanted colors. $2-95 LADIES OUTING O w US 79c Nightwear for Children Pajamas & Gowns 2 to 14 59c Beautiful Costume JEWELRY Complete stock Complete Stock Ladies and Childrens Wool Gloves Young Men's BUSH COATS , Corduroy or Gaberdine $2-95 to $4.95 Buy Sledges Waterproof JACKETS To Match Your KHAKIS $2-45 Mens and Boy's OUTING PAJAMAS 98c „ $1-95 See Our Complete Stock of Boys JACKETS Cordeuroy, Suede, and Leather $1.95 to $5.95 SHIRTS Tulane Green Wave and Mark Twain. Complete Stock 98C and I "We Outfit the Family" ens, Ark and Mrs. Sid Henry. Mrs. E. P. McFnddln introduced her mother, Mrs. Millie McCammon of Fort Worth Texas, ijnd Mrs. Ross R. Gillospio, city. The regular routine of business, including the reading of the minutes of the previous meeting by Mrs. J. M. Houston and treasurer's report by Mrs. R. K. Cain. Dues were collected for the ensuing year. Mrs. J. J. Battle, chairman on the correct use of the flag, reported that prizes had been offered for the best essay on the Correct Use of the Flag and that all schools in the county are participating in this patriotic educational program. Mrs. R. E. Cain, Ellis Island chairman, reported on the work of the D. A. It. at this gateway into the nation. Mrs. Wells Hamby, regent, Benjamin Gulp chapter, Pre.scott, brought greetings and told of the work being done in her chapter. Mre. Wilbur Jones, registrar, reported on the papers of two prospective members. Mrs. Chas Hnyncs, discussed Armistice day, and brought much interest into the discussion by asking each person present to relate their reactions to the news of the Armistice twenty years ago. when all had hoped that wars were over forever, yet 3,000,000 persons !uivc given up their lives on battle Holds scattered over the earth since, we had hoped "The world was safe for democracy." Mrs. J. M. Houston, program leader for the afternoon gae a splendid review of "The Raven," by Marquis James, the life of General Sam Houston, who.se Indian name, "Koleta" meant "the Raven." Houston's life, that of a stormy patriot's always, did more to shape tlie destinies of the Southwest, especially Texas than any other single influence. Mrs. Haynes told of his home in Marion, Ala. The closing ritual with the singing of America, with Mrs. Wilbur Jones al the piano closed the meeting. The next meeting will be on December 14, with Mrs. J. M. Houston, Mrs. R. E. Cain and Mrs. Lee Holt as hostesses, and Mrs. R. L. Searcy leading. Holy Land Movies Here November 17 Rev. W. R. Hamilton to Show Them at First Baptist Church Next Thursday night, November 17, the Rev. W. R. Hamilton will present the first of n scries of three motion picture travelogues on the Holy Land at First Baptist church. ) The first travel picture, entitled "Mediterranean Borderlands" will be given this month. The local pastor plans to give the second picture next spring and the third one sometime during the summer. "Mediterranean Borderlands" was filmed by Mr. Hamilton on a cruise to the Holy Land. These pictures have been shown to large and appreciative audiences in many sections of the United States. Thrilling closeups of Mt. Vcsuvious, picturesque shots of Algeria, intimate studies of the Parthenon at Athens, and dreamy scenes in Egypt combine to make the picture one of rare interest to all classes. Countries pictured include the Azores, Portugal, Alegria, Italy, Sicily, Greece, Turkey, Palestine, and Egypt, Death Toll From'Accidents In the Home**Arouses Nation Pardon For Moonev (Continued from Page One"; Friends will regret to know that Miss Mabel Heyworth is reported ill at her home 217, South Hervey street. The Daily Reveille of the Louisiana S'tate University carries a very attractive picture of Miss Lcnora Routon president-of Tlicta Sigma Phi, honorary journalism group presenting a gold g;avcl of leadership to Mrs. Blanche LeCoq of New Roads, president of the Louisiana Press association. The award was made at a luncheon given on November 4, 'by Theta Sigma Phi for delegates to the annual editors short course sponsored by the School of Journalism* A mcgaparscc, the distance a beam on projured testimony and false evidence" and did not believe Mooney was guilty. "Therefore, it must be clear to anyone," Olson said, "that I will approach the consideration of Mooney's application for pardon with these convictions, giving opportunity to any ant all entitled to a hearing to show cause to me why I, as governor, should not pardon him." Olson said Wednesday h'e expected to advocate modofied angles of Upton Sinclair's program of produclion-for- usc for the unemployed. 'We will offer every afd and encouragement to self-help co-operatives,' he saiad. Sinclair urged direct state financing to enable all unemployed to produc* and exchange goods for their own use Olson also indicated there 'may bo a state clean-up investigation similar ti that initiated by Los Angeles' nev mayor, Fletcher Bowron. Democratic liberals cliamcd wid gains on the Pacific coast in electioi returns. Republicans swept Oregon however, and threatened to break th< solid New Deal congressional bloc in Washington state. Californians rejected the §30-every Thursday pension plan, and Oregoi voters apparently turned down a pro posal to inaugurate the Townsend plai with ?100 monthly payments. Washington and California defeate measures which would have curbe drastically the activities of unions o strike, particularly picketing, jurisdic ot light travels in 3,260.000 years is slrlKC ' particularly pickling, junsaic the largest unit 'of distance employed ! tlonnl dls P ut£ s and boycotts, but a srm by astronomers. HOPE Vs. Prescott FOOTBALL RALLY! Tonight THURSDAY Also a Swell Picture: CHARLEY MCCARTHY lar measure was running ahead in Ore gon, sccene last year of a bitter strug gle between the A. F. of L. and th C. I. O. New Deal Senator Williams Gibb McAdoo, who lost his race for rcnom ination to Sheridan Downey, $30 pen sion advocate and the winner today resigned as of today and Republica Gov. Frank F. Merriam, whom Olso defeated, appointed DeVriocrat Thomas M. Storke, Santa Barbara newspaper publisher, to fill the Senate seat until Downey takes office January 3. Virtually complete defeat for the It Wouldn't Have Paid to Be Modest TYLER, Texas.-W-A. M. Button, Tyler oil man, was watching the southbound traffic as he crossed a street. A northbound car swerved close to him and brushed his hip. .Button, turning to look at the disappearing automobile, saw his wallet dangling from the door hinge. Although his trousers were tattered, he ran after car and recovered the wallet. The Library A potential victim Is the housewife who uses cleaning fluid near the open flame of her kitchen stove. other causes 4,800 dead. In addition, about 4,700,000 persons were in- The following books may be read from the shelves of the library: Fiction "White Collar Girl," Faith Baldwin. "By the World Forget," by Ruby M. Ayres. 'The Gorgeous Hussy," by Samuel Adams. Non-Fiction "The Life of Andrew Jackson," by VTarquis James. And the following non-fiction book donated by Dr. Charles A. Champlin. "The Lengthening Shadow of Dr. Andrew Taylor Still, founder of Osteopathy. >TpHE dangers that lurk in the home •*• have only been brought forcibly to the attention of the public within the past two yeai's, through'activity of the American Red Cross and otfier safety agencies. Public attention •lias been concentrated In greater degree upon the upward trend o£ the death toll from motor accidents. In 1937 motor vehicle accidents claimed 39,500 lives. Accidents in the home claimed 32,500 lives, i The people who lost their lives within the four walls of their homes were victims principally o£ the following: falls, 17,500 dead; burns and explosions, 5,600 dead; poison, 1,700 dead; firearms, 800 dead; mechanical suffocation, 1,000 dead; all jured. All o£ these deaths -were preventable, according to the American Red Cross, which urges every family, in the home and on the farm to check each October a list ot hazards issued by the Red Cross, and to follow simple precautionary rules. Falls claim the lives of aged people in a ratio of 60 per cent to the total annual death toll from this cause; two-thirds o£ fatal burns occur in the home; children are the chief victims o£ accidental poisonings in the home. These startling facts should make every householder look Into the safety of hia home, the Red Cross warns. ligher prices, railroads which wish to je saved from bankruptcy, local communities which want roads, schools, bridges and a myriad .of public improvements, but which can't pay for .hem. Result: In July 1914, the Agriculture Department had 16,000 em- ployes. Today it has 75,000. This increasing centralization is reflected in the government's financial position. Before the World war, the United States owed debts abroad. The whole public debt was less than a billion dollars. European creditors immediately sold their U. S. holdings to buy war supplies, America began loaning abroad, borrowing from her own people. War debts rose to 24 billion, were cut to 16. Now depression debts rise toward 40 billions, and no end in sight. National bui'gets which used to show a small surplus each year now run billions in the red. Masses Better Off Yet in all this change and even with unemployment a world problem, survey by the League of Nations finds that the masses of people are better off than thye were before the Worlc war. From the Italian peasant to the unemployed British workman in Birmingham, standards of living are slightly better. The shoeless and raggec children common in prewar days are today the rule in no modern country New Deal was indicated in CVegon, A rising standard of Hynig for the .......... ~~ ' ...... ' '"" ' '"" m 'Letter of Introduction' SUN. "IF I WEUE KING" Ronald Colcinan where Republican Rufus Holman had a big lead over Democrat Willis E. Mahoney for the senatorship, and Republican Charles A. Sprague was ro- cciving about 1% votes to every one for Democrat Henry L. Hess, who was endorsed for governor by Secretary ekes and Senator George W. Morris, Nebraska independent. Senator Homer T. Bone, New Deal supporter, was re-elected in Washington over Republican Ewing D. Colvin. There was no governorship contest. All of Washington's six New Deal congressmen appeared safe from defeat except Democrat Knute Hill who was trailing Republican Frank Miller in the Fourth district :THURS-FRI: TOUCHDOWN ARMY" MARY CARLISLE JOHN HOWARD HEATERS Circulating Radiant Clay Back Asbestos Back Bath Heaters Florence Cook Stoves Let Florence Do Your Cooking Hope Hardware COMPANY Shoeless and (Continued from Page One) litical, each country tried to produce what it needed, with as little trade as possible. Surpluses were dumped on the world market regardless of cost, throwing out of gear the economies of those countries which were still operating in what had been a comparatively open market. Totalitarian countries found an advantage in international trade because they could deal, subsidize, and high-pressure buyers and sellers on a scale impossible to countries whose • trade was being carried on by individuals. Money lost some of the meaning it had to the pre-war genera!ion. Russia i:iid Germany swept the board* cleai and began over again after inflations that destroyed all values, all savings France three times devalued its money, reducing savings by that much Even in the United States it was. conceded that dollar devaluation in terms of gold, though it repudiated the government's expressly-pledged word, was> best for the great majority u£ the people. Eight years of grinding cleprossior i'uiled to swng the great majority ol American sentiment away from individual ownership and cnjerpri.se. Bu the swing toward centralization was marked. Labor, always before the World wai hostile to any government diclatioi of working conditions, turned 10 UK NRA, ' the National Labor Relation Act, ami to Wage and Hour legislation for security in addition to it: own bargaining and organi/.aliona power. People generally have turned to thci federal government for help as neve before. That includes elderly peopl who want pensions, World war vet erans who asked and got, a billion an< a half-dollar payoff, bankers wh wanted loans, farmers who iveregc workingman and his family ind especially for youth, is the ac ive concern of democracy and dicta orship, of capitalist and socialist state As the average man came into hi own politically in the 19th century, s n the 20th he is demanding, and get ing, his economic heritage. s sure and steady, and free from vi- jration. The steering basicalily of the vorm-and-roller-tooth type, is said to )e 28 per cent easier, due to mechan- cal features and to a change in steer- ng ratio from 14,6 to 18.2. The Columbia river has an averagi flow of 280,000 feet per second. Plants become intoxicated by a small dose of carbon monoxide gas. T\KE you at the mercy of f-S.a snuffy, sneczy, smothery head cold right now? Cheer up! A little Mentholatum, applied in each nostril, will soothe the irritated nasal membranes, help check the sneezing and relieve the stuffiness. Also rub Mcntholatum vigorously on the chest and b-H: to stimulate slugs'ish circulation. You'll be grateful for Mentholatum's effective relief. John P. Cox Drug Co. Phone 84 We Give Eagle Stamps NEXT: Twenty yews later the world is armed to a degree and with a dcadliness which 1918 could not have imagined. New Dodge Shown (Continued from Page One) COLD WEATHER! Warm up with a cup of Delicious Hot Chocolate at our Fountain. lOc WANTED! 500 Filled Eagle Stamp Books. We will pay $625.00 LIFEBUOY SOAP GEM RAZOR RUFFMADE ZIPPER BAG Per Bar And 2 GEM BLADES Assorted Chocolates Pound Box TEXIDE Airplane Style Luggage I — /C 29c 43c $•1.19 front and rear wheels. The hood section of the new model expresses new beauty as well as aerodynamic advantages resulting from extensive windtunnel studies. At the lower forward end or catwalk, artistically speaced transverse ventilating slots are delineated by polished chrom- ,um strips. In the gracefully tapering bow, lengthwise slots are separated by a broad chromium band curving upward toward the radiator ornament. The effect is one of grace and symmetry which have practical values in substantially reduced wind resistance and, ultimately, it is pointed out, in fuel economy gains. In the new Dodge individual-action front springing,.road vibration is leveled out by sturdy, matched, rust-proofed coil springs of Amola steel. There is no front axle and therefore no common support for right and left front wheels. Each wheel is free to move up or down in conformity with the road surface, independent of the opposite wheel. An important adjunct of the front suspension is a steering mechanism that has neither Pitman arm nor drag link, but employs a Y shaped steering ami moving horizontally, crosswise to the frame. The steering link- ags appears simple, extremely short and direct, *o thai the steering action SALE 300 Fall and Winter Dresses for Women and Juniors S6.99 LADIES Specialty Shop All wool 54-inch materials .by Marshall Field & Company in the newest weaves, shades < and patterns. Quality and price meet, in these woolens. B ASKRIDG-E.V... RIDGELAINE....' B 0 X R I D G E HEATHERLAI'N.E- CRESTI.MOOR.:.. $1.95 McCall Patterns The only pattern with' the'• ' printed cutting- line- ^ ',. Priced from 25c NEW FALL SWEATERS Go Colorful! Rich forest colors in the new Fall sweaters! Flattering as they are smart, they're perfect for sports and dressy wear! . • S=iir=. CilAMPO LYPTUS ABDC CAPS ASPIRIN HEATING PAD c —" 5Gr8n 49c 98c 37c 3 speed, relieves pain 255,000 Prescriptions have been filled in our store. Why not bring us your next one. Kook-Ezy Roaster Capacity 10 pound fowl. Tests 24'-?i more efficiency. Only— On Our Plan S1.39 A 98c to $3.50 New Fall Accessories Double your chic this Fall'.'. . have a bag-and-glove wardrobe! Dramatically styled, NEW. and low-priced . .. we've the EIGHT bag and gloves for your .every costume! Bags and Gloves 98c to $2.95 Don't say stockings Say GOLD STRIPE! They're as sheer as they "are smart! Pure silk and in all the NEW shades. From sheerest weights to service weights they are right! RAIN WEAR FOB BAD WEATHER AHEAD OU Silk Coats ?2.95 Galoshes $1.25 to $1.98 Umbrellas $1.00 to §3.50 HAYNES BROS, There is no profitable Substitute bit quality

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