Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 23, 1938 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, November 23, 1938
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Page 3
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Wednesday, November 23,1938 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS PAGE THREE MRS Thanksgiving Day is one of the best gifts of the Pilgrim Fathers to the people of this continent. The enrlicsl observance of n harvest Thanksgiving In America was in Plymouth in 1621. The festival, which at the inception was entirely, religious in character, has been observed more or less regularly from thnt lime on. The celebration originated by the Pilbrims spread throughout the country until nt length Thanksgiving was established as a national festival. Thanksgiving Day brings back many tender memories, and, if we observe it in the proper spirit us a dny for giving thanks for all thnt we are privileged to enjoy, so may it bo n clay not only of rest and recreation, of happy reunions and warm comradeship, but of real blessing, wherever and however our lot is cast. The sentiment of Thanksgiving is truly expressed by Emerson in the following: For flowers thut bloom about-our feet, For tender grass so fresh and sweet, For song of birds and hum of bee, For all things fair we hear and sec, For blue of stream and blue of sea. For mother-love and father-care For brothers strong and sisters fair, For love at home and here each day, For guidance lest we go astray, ,»For •. Ms new morning with its l ""flight, -For(rest atid shelter in the night, ! i-'For health and food, for love ami •"•• '.'friends, For everything Thy goodness sends, Father in Heaven, we thank Thee. beautifully appointed lea at the home of Mrs. O. A. Graves on North Washington slrccl. The handsome Oravcs home, graciously offered for the oc oasion, with its permanent beauty was made more artistic with the pro- fus use of colorful fall flowers, with the chrysanthemum in its dainty sizes prevailing. Bowls and vases of chrysanthemums in orchid and white, from the Graves garden, were placed at points of vantage, and in the dining room a large round ccnler piece of lironco and gold chrysanlhcmums flanked by silver candelabra wilh gleaming gold lapers. A lovely lace cloth and silver appointments furthered the beauty of the table. The guests were received by Mrs. Graves anci the honorcc and the officers of the Missionary society, other members ol the society greeted the callers and assisted in the reception room courtesies The Guest book was in charge of Mrs H. O. Kylcr in the library. In the dining room Mrs. T. R. Billingsley anc Mrs. R. M. Briant presided over the tea and coffee urns and were assistcc in serving by Mrs. Kelly Bryant, Mrs Hendrix Spraggins, Mrs. Albert Graves and Misses Harriet Story and Marj Louise Keith. The society's remembrance gift lo Mrs. Harrison was a handsome silver water pitcher. Abou 125 guests called during the tea hours Paul Waddle of Magnolia A. & M will arrive Wednesday night to spenc Thanksgiving with his parents, Mr and Mrs. C. M. Waddle. Mr. and Mrs. George Ware and son, George, Jr., will spend Thanksgiving Day with relatives in Pine Bluff. Mr. and Mrs. Fred White will motor to Conway to spend Thanksgiving with their daughter, Miss Mary Delia who is a student in State Teachers College Conway. Troup No. 1, Girl Scouts are requested to meet in front of Hope Furniture company at 7 o'clock Friday evening. Miss Lonora" Roulon of the Louisiana State University, will arrive Wednesday night to s|x;nd Thanksgiving with her mother, Mrs. Ralph Routon and other home folks. As a parting compliment lo Mrs. Fred R. Harrison, who with Rev. Harrison will be leaving this week for their new home in Arkadclphia, the Woman's Missionary Society of the First Methodist church entertained on Tuesday afternoon from I! to G at a STUFFY HEAD A few drops ... and you breathe again 1 Clears clogging mu-' cus, reduces swollen membranes—helps keep sinuses open. VlCKS VA-TRO-NOL Miss Martha Ann Singleton of Bay lor University, Waco., Texas, wil spend Thanksgiving with her parents Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Singleton and othe; home folks. Miss Claudia Whitworth of Oka> will arrive Wednesday afternoon t spend Thanksgiving wilh her par enls Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Whitworth. Circles No. 1 and 2 of the W. M. U o flhe First Baptist church held a join meeting on Monday afternoon at th home of Mrs. W. R. Hamilton on Soul Jim street. Lovely fall flowers wcr used in profusion throughout th ooms and following the business per od, Mrs. Gus Haynes gave a mos nformative and interesting review o he book, "The Yield Of the Golde Year." During the social hour, th lostess served delicious refrcsl iienl.s to 29 members and three vis tors. Mrs. L. E. Singleton is spend in Thanksgiving wilh her daughter, Mi R. M. Blakely and Dr. Blakely Little Rock. Mrs. B. W. Talberl of Dallas, Texas, is Ihe guest of Mrs. Ida Foster. She will be joined by Mr. Talbert for a visit over the week-end. Mrs. Talbert will be remembered as Miss Ruby Reagan, formerly of this city. Mr. and Mrs. G. H. McKec have returned from a visit with relatives in Ardmorc, Okla. James Van Sweden of Paris, Texas, will be the Thanksgiving guest of David Waddle. Mrs. Bill O'Brien of Shrcveport, La., will arrive Wednesday night to spend Thanksgiving with relatives in the city. Double Features EVERY DAY Wed. Thurs. 'TTGSK1N PARADE' and "HUNTED MEN" Rural Red Cross (Continued from Page One) Anderson Earns a Livestock Profit Spiders arc not insects. They have no antenae, such as all insects have, and have four pairs of legs to the insects' three. The tussel-eared squirrel grows car- ufls each fall. These grow to a length f Hi* inches by midwinter and fall off i the spring. FRI.--SAT. BUCK JONES 'OVERLAND EXPRESS' AND BOB STEELE "GALLOPING ROMEO" SOEKKBEI& WEDNESDAY A "Better Wed. Picture" "GIRL SCHOOL" —with— ANNE SHIRLEY Thurs. Fri. "VALLEY OF THE GIANTS" WAYNE MORRIS CLAIRE TREVOR LAST TIMES WEDNESDAY • DOUBLE FEATURES • GENE AUTRY I LEO CORILLO —in— "City Streets" —in"THE MAN FROM MUSIC MOUNTAIN" i Thursday & Friday A picture that dares to he human and true! Kate Douglas Wiggui's 'MOTHER CAREY'S CHICKENS' -wi,th- ANN SHIRLEY, RUBY KELLER SALE WINTER COATS | Sport Coats for All Around Daytime Wear. $10-95 LADIES ialty Shop Specialty Enjoy Thanksgiving Dinner 5Oc Plate Lunch 35c MENU Roast Turkey with dressing and giblet gravy. Stuffed Celery Hearts, Cranberry Sauce Marshmallow Sweet Potatoes in Orange Cup. DESSERT Choice of Pumpkin or Mince Pie. The CAPITAL COFFEE Shop (In Capital Hotel) v Rosn Lee Mullins 25 Elva Key .25 Lois James 25 Ha/el Booth .' .25 Marjorie Vines 25 Mildred Bonncr 25 Dorothy Dodson 25 Gertrude Smith 25 Hester Taylor 25 Ivy Smilh 25 Lilliiin Rogers 25 Mrs. P. B. Boyd *25 Mrs. D. A. Bowden 50 Mrs. Vernie Goynes 25 Gussic Anderson 25 Winnie Billings 25 Raymond Pcdron 25 Johnnie Ferguson 50 Edith Ellis 25 Wilma Boswcll 25 Mr. and Mrs. Hcrby Downs .... 1.00 Buster Rothwell ~. 1.00 Jim Roberts 25 C. B. Roberts" 25 Mrs. Edith Robertson 25 Blanche Smith 50 Wretha Kennedy 50 Maud Lewallen : 25 D. A. Bowden 1.00 Autrey Wilson 25 Joe Mayo 25 Clias. E. Cash 1.00 P. B. Boyd ...: 1.00 Wilma Jones 25 Hazel Guthry 25 Virgie Taylor 25 i Sybil Griffin .25 Erma Jean Russell .25 Mrs. B. Britt 25 F. Beasley 25 Eva Nell Moxley 25 Mrs. Doris Cash 25 Comer Bennett 25 Bern ice Moxley 25 Walter Lee Allen 25 William Ellis 25 Ted Hendrix 1.00 Robert Mayton 15 Lcona Johnson 25 Henry Taylor 50 Doyle Bruce 25 May Bell Revis 25 Imon Peyton 50 Jim Stroud 50 Fred Johnson 1.00 R. C. Skinner 50 Garficld Hatton 1.00 Arthur Slayton 1.00 James Ellis 50 J. 1. Ellis 25 Chester Payton 50 Earl Bowden 25 Cannon Aslin 25 Hugh West 1.00 C. D. Dogprs 25 Oliver Simpson .•.. .50 Herbert Whitten 25 Charles Shepard 25 Harrison Green 25 Clarence Johnson 25 George Straughter 25 William Green 25 Charlie Gilkic 25 Riley Smith 25 Tom Bostic 50 Ardis Smith 25 Ellis Brown 25 Ray Johnson 25 Abb Simmons 25 Lcroy McGill 25 T. C. Galloway 25 Lee Taylor 25 O. C. Milus 25 Gustania Phillips 25 Gillispie Woods 25 Sid Straughter 25 Minor Halifield 25 McKinley Cooper 25 R. Prather 25 M. Straughter 25 Mr. and Mrs. Newt Pentecost 1.00 Mr. and Mrs. Hervey Holt .... 1.00 Feeder's Supply Company .... 1.00 B. R. Hamm 1.00 Star Publishing Company 10.00 Kelly Bryant 1.00 Henry Watkins 1.00 T. C. McDavit & Co 1.00 E. C. Brown 1.00 Stack Hat Shop 1.00 Mr. and Mrs. Frank Nolen .... 1.00 B. J. Drake 1.00 Herbert Hollis 1.00 L. D. Rider 1.00 Hugh Keith 1.00 John A. Wallace 1.00 Bert Keith 1.00 Mrs. Bert Keith 1.00 Vjctor Keith 1.00 Clifton Turner 1.00 Carl Rogers 1.00 H. M. Ward 1.00 T. M. Ward 1.00 C. P. Jones 1.00 Weaver Lafferty 50 E. R. Brown 1.00 Palmos P. T/ A 2.50 Miss Eloise Kilpatrick 50 E. A. Jameson 50 Eva Jane Rider 50 Miss Ray Mayton 50 Miss Nora Gordon 50 Miss Mary Middlebrooks 50 Mrs. Homer Reeves 50 John P. Cox Drug Co 5.00 F. G. Ward 1.00 James H. Ward 1.00 Rephans 1.00 Guy Card 1.00 Hitts Shoe Store 1.00 William H. Robins 1.00 Mrs. J. G. Gillespie 1.00 Duggars Store 1.00 F. B." Ward 1.00 Vincent Foster 1.00 Ora Mae Moody 1.00 Mrs. J. K. Briggs 1.00 Mrs. Jim McKenzic 1.00 Dr. Jim McKenzie 1.00 R. M. LaGrone 1.00 Mrs. Ross Gillespie 1.00 McRae Mill & Feed Co 1.00 Saenger and Rialto Theaters 10.00 Football Special (Continued from Page One? Miller County Man on National Radio Hour 12:15 p. m. Friday Residents of Arkansas will be proud to learn thai a leading farmer from Miller counly will slop into the national spotlight of radio Friday, November 25, when E. G. Anderson of Texarkana will be the featured guest on the Fireslone Voice of the Farm radio program over a 90-station hopk- up. Friends and neighbors of Anderson, listening over stalion KTSHS, Hoi Sprins, at 12:45 p. m. will form the nucleus of the coast-to-coast radio audience of millions when he is presented in an interview with Everett Mitchell, Ihe well known farm commentalor. The broadcasl will present an inform- round-trip tckets on sale at 8 o'clock Wednesday morning. Fans are urged to purchase them now lo avoid a last- minule rush and delay of the train. Tlinnksglvlng Forecast While no stale title is at stake, a victory over Pine Bluff would be highly cherished by Coach Hammons, the man who put the Zebras on Ihc football map. II will be Ihe second time Hammons has led a team against Pino Bluff. Two or three years ago the Bobcats battled the Zebras to a scoreless tie at Pine Bluff. Nothing woulc please Ha'm'mons more than to win this one. Our personal prediclion: Hope 13, Pine Bluff 7. North Little Rock at Little Rock (for championship) the Tigers after a hard batlle, 14 to 13. Paragould at Jonesboro, the Golden Hurricane by four touchdowns. Litllc Rock Catholic High at Ben- Ion. Benlon 21 to 7. Clarksville at Russellville. Russellville, 13 to 0. Forl Smilh at Hot Springs. The Grizzles, 19 to 6. Camden at El Dorado. El Dorado, 25 to 0. Forrest City at Blylheville. The Chicks, 28 lo 0. Nashville at DC Queen. The Scrappers, 20 to 13. Arkansas at Tulsa. The Hazorbacks 21 lo 6. ' Hammons Goes 'Back Home" PINE BLUFF, Ark.—Members of the Pine Bluff High School Zebra footbal team returned Tuesday from Miami Fla., where Saturday night they were defeated by the Miami Stingarees, 3! to 7 The Zebras had a light training Tuesday in preparalion for Iheir Thanksgiving Day game wilh Ihe Hope Bobcals. II will be Ihe first appearance of the Bobcats here in several years and because Foy Hammons, former Zebra 'm'entor, is their coach, much interest is being shown in'the game. ativc discussion on the subject "The Value of Livestock." Firestone Farm 'Service Bureau experts selected Anderson for this broadcast in recognition of his outstanding work in reversing old fashioned agricultural methods to conserve the fertility of his land. He prevents soil depletion by keeping livestock to consume all his feed crops, thereby bringing a higher return on everything he raises. During his interview, i Anderson will reveal all the details about his returns of $1 a bushel for corn and $1 a hundred weight for cottonseed meal cake which he fed his latest herd of steers. This herd included solrie market toppers at St. Louis and averaged $35.69 profit per head. He will also tell why he advocates additional smaller livestock to carry his program to its most profitable conclusion. is purely a business matter, since these corporalions own lands and nalural resources wilhin the territorial juris- diclion of other nationalities. We have to be on our guard thai we, as a nation, te riot drawn into international quarrels in South America over these interests. We must be vigilant that they be not made the disguised basis for leading us on to military preparations. The investments, in many cases of concerns which have exploiled South American peoples, do not present problems which can be dealt with Letter to Hammons "Dear Coach Hammons: "For the benefit of your fans who will be in Pine Bluff Thursday for the football game, we want to give you the following information with the hopes that it will be of some use to them. Fans may catch our buses with distinction sign reading Cherry anywhere on Main Street at intervals of fifteen minutes for the fare of five cents, and get off at the gale of Ihe stadium. We will also have buses at the gate on the East side of the stadium at the end of e game that will bring the'rrt back lown. "We .can also furnish service for our learn, to and from the game, on special bus at a nominal sum. If you re interested in this you may write or wait until you reach Pine Bluff nd call me. "Looking forward to your coming lo 'ine Bluff and hoping that this letter will be of some assistance" to our vis- tors,. I am Yours very truly, Southwest Arkansas-Bus Company, J. C. Poss, Supt. Total 5616.05 John P. Cox Drug Company and its employes went a hundred per cent. Other firms going a hundred per cent were: Mid-South Cotton Office, Hope Basket Company office, R. M. LaGronc & Company, Saenger and Rialto Theaters, Hope Star, and John S. Gibson Drug Company. Solution Merely (Continued from Page One) by military instruments. The trade problems involve the struggle between rival merchants of varying nationalities for the commerce of South America. That is a problem for our merchants and producers. They will have to be good salesmen. They will have to give atlenlion to the foreign commercial policies of their own country. We cannot have a policy oi rising prices and high tariffs and hope to compete in foreign markets. It just is not possible. If the Germans or Italians can get Irade by barter, there is nothing to prevent us from using that instrumen but in the end it will be an instru- menl of very doubtful utility. The South Americans do not prefer it They like cash as well as the nex one. The American government shoulc aid our exporters in every legilimati way. But any one who supposes wi can get more business in South Amer ica by a display of provocative force is very much mistaken. That is a gooc way to lose business. Second, as to the fascist neighbors That is indeed a serious matter. W have had a long history of gcttin along with military dictators of the ol school. Fascist dictatorships as the now exist in South America are sti dictatorships. They are no more likel to invite foreign aggression or foreig allies to enter Soulh America than th old dictators. Are we prepared to so that we will go down to South Amer ica to overthrow fascist dictators? we plan that, we must, of course, pro vide ourselves with a huge navy and army, If we have no such idea, then are we afraid of the fascist dictators coming up here to attack us? That is fantastic. Our problem is a serious one. It is on the one hand a job for American exporters as business men. It is on the other han da job for our national government in the sphere of international relationships. No man can hink of a better plan than the be- wvior of the good neighbor—not just pleasant speeches about the good leighbor, but the conduct of our commercial and national relations upon a plan of absolute juslice and regard or the rights of these greatly troubled en sisters and a sympathetic under- landing of the grave problems which jeset them. Take Calotabs to Help Nature Throw off Colds 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 lourth night It needed. „. » „ How do Calotabs help Nature throw off • cold? First, Calotabs are one of the most thorough and dependable of all Intestinal ellmlnants, thus cleansing tha Intestinal tract ol any virus-laden mucus and toxins. Second, Calotabs are diuretic to the kidneys, promoting the elimination of cold poisons from the blood. Thus Calotaba serve the double purpose of a purgative and diuretic, both of which may be 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.) Hot now/ eminent cut itself in as a partner. Export taxes were imposed on pro- duels exploiled by American and British comi>umes. Thus enormous losses have been sustained by American and British investors to the point where some investments have been made valueless. And still further investments are threatened. This, of course, is a serious problem for the corporations concerned. But it . . . thanks to Black- Draught. Often that droopy, tired feeling is caused by constipation, an everyday thief of energy. Don't put up with it. Try the fine old vegetable medicine that simply makes the lazy colon go back to work and brings prompt relief. Just ask for BLACK-DRAUGHT. "An old friend of the family." Master Shoe Rebuilders With 22 years of experience in line Shoe repairing enables us to give you the very best. We guarantee our work to please, 100 Block on Walnut St. yiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiL =LJse Mont's-Sugar-Curej i When Butcheing Pork and Beef : 3 Electrically Mixed 5 Printed Instructions Furnished With Each Purchase For Sale by MONTS SEED STORE, Hope. EDWARDS & CO., Bradley = L. R. CAUDLE, Bodcaw = G. R. WOLFF STORE, Bingen 5 amiiiiimiiiiiimiiimmiiimiiiiiimH A WANT-AD FIND IT / BUY at DUGGAR'S and BANK THE SAVINGS! Starts Friday Morning 8:30 Never have Duggars let you down—never have you attended one of their SALES without seeing the greatest values offered in Hope. Every item is worth several times it's selling price in this sale. Dresses and Coats at prices BELOW factory cost! "• DRESSES I .671$ Val. to $4.00 Val. to $5.00 Val. to $8.00 High slyle, this season's dresses, that we are closing out to avoid carry- aver. First group, silks, spun rayon, and other new malerials in air colors md sizes. Second group, silks and challias, juniors and regular sizes. Third group, wools, silks, long and short sleeves, in wine, rust, green, black— sizes 12 to 42, values to $8.00. Two additional groups listed below, the first in the same types as just listed, except finer dresses — the second, in Peter Pans, and Loretta frocks, one piece, and jacket dresses— lovely holiday dresses, worth to §16.95. Two More Dress Groups Values to $12.95 COATS 7 Val. to $9.95 Val. to $12.95 Coats are getting scarce, but we want to clear our racks fpr spring merchandise. Browns, blues, rust, wine—all sizes and colors, but not all sizes in all colors. Nationally advertised Mary Lane garments in the better groups. Children's coats sizes 3 lo 14 included in the §4.27 group. Fur trimmed, and sport types included. Sport-Dress—Fur Trimmed Two More Coat Groups $12.63 and $15.19 Values to $16.95 (Sport Coats) Values to $24.95 (Fur Trimmed) Children's DRESSES Sizes 1-14 Sizes 1-16 A brand new shipment of high quality print frocks for the kiddies—guaranteed FAST COLORS! Little girls thrill at their clever styling—mothers thrill at the fine quality at such low prices. Every little girl needs several, HATS 68c i $1 Picked group of hats in values to 52.95 included in these groups at such ridiculous prices. Everything in tliis season's types—nil colors in something. $ BRAND NEW PURSES \ 100 PAIRS You may find your sh'-e in this group of Fine large selection of purses, in wine, black, Ian, brown, blue. Heal ^ ISJ9HI^H^& shoes as there are still values. IKsBl^a^^^ many good values. REMEMBER DOORS OPEN 8:30 FRIDAY A. M. No Exchanges—No Refunds on Sale Merchandise \ m&r ^if ^Hr ^Ur l^^& lit West Second Women's Clothing and Shoes

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