Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 18, 1933 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 18, 1933
Page 2
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l^SSSSwBrtWWM^rwfiW*™! 0 "?*- Arj Report! tee. t The S<« buildtol. «J-«4 South •bfVMV rot. AflMctaMl fNU H ..... •11 tMrwt dtojfcttn* .«MdH«d to it or __| also tlw io**l fHrvnv wihlWWd herein. 'dif!»ittht» herein •*• «1» i Payable tn Advance); By dty carrier, pet «»» .*,„ «« *** #.«. By mall, in Hempstt*!, Nevada [jSyitffo+Ht tWPttes. $3.00 per year; elsewhere 15.00. Bte: Ch«rgw will b« mad* fo* all tributes, eard* flMIMtfal*, concerning th* departed. Commercia *IM» In th* news columns to protect their readers nlemoriaU. The Star disclaims responriMltty ' «T Wtwn «* any unsolicited manuscripts. The Star's Platform to f*t**M«* of th* TM»*WPO! Power pirn* lor the . to «• «*«l'«womte eupport for ewry tdeirtifte practiMl benefit! to Htmptttnd county's 0re«tMt f«r*i«r fffimiMlloii*, b»Ut^ng thrt eo-operrtto. to th. mntni « tt »*» proyrw. 01. the lUtc W»hw«w . . to* ri/orw, md « «or* effWenf ponerjiwenl ttoovgh «h« ef eapewWttrw, New Pardon Policy By BBUCE CATTON Misses Carrie and Janette McRae visited Texarknna yesterday. Orrie Reed returned Sunday from a visit to Mineral Wells, Texas. Neely Black was at home for n few hours Sunday preparatory to leaving for Leesvllle, La. TEN YEARJFAGO Mrs. Wade Kitchens, of Magnolia, wns a vicitor to Hope today. Mesdamsi. Kenneth McRae and Albert Connelly will entertain this evening at bridge, at the home of Mrs. McRae. / Miss Frances Jane 'Hay has returned to her home n't Arkndelphia, after n visit to her sister, Mrs. Lloyd Spencer. Miss Frances Jane Hays hnS return, home Wednesday from Saratoga where she has been teachig school. ^juufru* but steadily the pieces of that gigantic jigsaw STpuzzle at Washington are falling into place; and as they *^it Begins to be possible to get an idea of what the outlines bar new society are going to be like. /. ^ ^ v Those wprds, 'toew society," do not go beyond the facts. Most without realizing it, we have swung off ffom our old arse at something like a right angle. If we have not swung ttrly as far as some radical leaders would like, we have cer- ,nly swung a great deal farther than anyone thought possi- ^as *e?ei»tly as six months ago, I Whether we like it or not, we seem to have put rugged lividuaHum in th« grave and patted the earth down smooth. d f aw switching from an unrestricted capitalism to a con- illed economy. The social!responsibilities of the men who iploy.ijabor and control money and, guide industrial and " Hural production are in the process of getting written iijie 'as tremefifldii^ *as any" that* has our indep-ehdlrWfrbm GfeiaTBrit- f^iyj,!, means that American soil will no longer nurture the plcturesoue and reckless autocrats of the past'—the Jim Mfsjies, the J»y Goulds, the Bet-a-Million Gates and the Sam Imulls. Such industrial wars as the ones Andrew Carnegie ,* waged, such financial battles as the HilUHarriman struggle l^earty in this century, are out of the picture henceforth. A %.ej|pseJy integrated and infinitely complex society like ours f simply cannot stand them. ? 4^,.guch things are inevitable in a society resting on a cap- Jtaliim in which the profit motive is. the only thing that "lights the fir.es under the feoi)ers. Unrestricted capitalism i cannot operate in any other way. *f r If we now are demanding that the welfare of the nation I as 'a whole be taken into account from topi to bottom of the IJmsiness $nd financial structure—which is precisely what the ; v de.velopinK program at Washington amounts to—we are not Lgofng radical; we are merely trying to adapt capitalism to *""-- requirements of moder nsociety. a- t There lies today's great opportunity. This country, first |,' to prove that democratic government could work, now has the chance to prove that the escape from the evils of capitalism g^need "npt he i na revolutionary repudiation of capitalism or is* fin'a revolutionary repudiation of democracy. m*/ _ ,—. New Social Order Emerging fj ,|44« new pardon policy announced by Governor Futrell, i requiring publication of petitions and notices of pardon applications, is being put into operation locally and recalls the pardon controversy between Former Governor Tom J, Terral and his acting governor, S. B. McCall of El Dorado, a few years ago. It was the failure to comply with the law relating to t- publication of pardon applications and petitions that gave {governor Terrall the legal technicality through which he gained a supreme court decision invalidating the pardons is- »ued by McCall while Terral was out of the state. An Associated Press writer says j "Terral was attending a governors' conference in Birm- infham, Alabama, when he received word that McCall, who 83 president of the state senate was acting as governor—there n.0 lieutenant governor in those days—had issued sever- HOW STAND SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION Clubs W L PC. Memphis .._ 24 12 .067 New Orleans 24 15 .615 Birmingham 21 15 .583 Nashville " 17 .500 Chattanooga 17 17 .500 Atlanta " W .486 Little Hock U 22 .333 Knoxville 8 23 .258 Wedncsday's Results Little Rock 7, Knoxville 4 (10 in nings). Memphis 10, Atlanta 3. Chattanooga 4, Birmingham 3. New Orleans 7, Nashville 6. ., NATIONAL LEAGUE Hitler Hair Has N apoleonic Air Clubs W L PC. Pittsburgh 18 8 .692 New York 16 8 .667-|-' Brooklyn : .-. 12 11 .522 St. Louis 14 14 .500 Cincinnati 13 13 .500 Boston 14 16 .467 Chicago H 16 -407 Philadelphia 8 20* .286 Wednesday's Results Pittsburgh 6, Philadelphia 4. Boston 8, Cincinnati 0. Brooklyn 5, St. Louis 2. Only games played. aunday visitors nt the home of her arents, Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Mitchell t this place. Mr- and Mrs. Otis Fuller were Sunday afternoon callers at the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Fuller last Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Leon Gnrrett and baby of near Laneburg spent Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Mitchell. Mr. and Mrs. D. B. Russell and fam- ly of Hope spent Sunday with her parents, Mr .and Mrs. J. M. Fuller and family. Mr. and Mrs. Wiley Mullens spent Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Hodnett. Little Dorsey Ray Fuller of near Hope it spending a TCW <:ays with his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Ful- AMERICAN LEAGUE Clubs W L PC (New York 16 9 .640 Washington • 18 U .621 Cleveland " 12 .566 Chicago 15 H -5'7 Philadelphia U 14 .440 Detroit H 15 -423 St. Louis H I 8 ' 379 Boston 8 17 .320 WednesBay's Results New York 4, Detroit 1. Boston 7, St. Louis 3. Chicago 5, Philaelphia 2. Washington 3, Cleveland 2. Bodcaw No. 1 Saturday night and Sunday will be our regular meeting day at this place we hope to have a large crowd attend rervices, Mrs. O. L. Mitchell is spending a "Handsome Adolph" Hitler, German dictator, has taken to venning his hair with a stray lock «;i,yeeping down over tlio foreliuad, and observers have been struck with the resemblance in manner to that of a great dictator of 100 years ago, the Emperor Napoleon I (Inset), Sheppard few days with her daughter, Mrs. Joe England of Shover 'Springs who is sick. Miss Anna Marten of Lipton, Oklp., visiting her brother C. F. Martin and family of this place. Mr. and Mrs. G. E, Fuller and family spent Saturday night and Sunday with her mother, Mrs. E. B. Collier of near Hope. Mrs. Ola Russell of Cross Roads t-pent the weekend with Mrs. A. J and Mrs. S. L. Fuller. Mr. and Mrs. Horace Fuller spen' Tuesday night with her parents, Mr and Mrs. Will Munn of Bodcaw No 2. Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Downs were Mrs. Alice Finley was shopping in Hope .Friday. . Misses Gladys and Onia Golden of near Battle Field were the Satuurday night and Sunday guests of Misses Lucille and Christeen Cornelius. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Cornelius visited frcm Friday until Monday with relatives in Battlefield. Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Cornelius and children attended the program at Battle Field Friday night. They said it was well worth the money. Miss Ophelia Cunningham spent Sunday with Misses Ruby Ida Mae and Lula Harden. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Harden called m W. L. Cornelius and family Sunday afternoon. Mrc. Ethel Cornelius called on the tfisses Harden's Monday afternoon. Mrs. Alice Finley nnd Mrs. Tompie _ ilbert called on Mrs. Claude McCall Sunday afternoon. Raymond Cornelius, Misses Lucille and Christeen Cornelius, Gladys and Onia Golden attended the party at Mrs. Ethel Maytons Saturday night. William and Clendon Chandler call- on the Misses Spring Sunday afternoon and went to the Mother's day prgram at Battle Field. We are expecting a god program on Children's day in Battle Field, the First Sunday in June. Everybody is invited to come. Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Gilbert and children were the dinner guests of Mrs. Alice Finley Sunday. Gain for Cotton During Last Week Government Survey Shows Weather Badly Delaying New Crop MEMPHIS-W. S. Department Agri culture)—Cotton prices advanced abon 40 points during the period May Otf to 12th and quotations on May 12t were the highest reached so fur thi season with one exception in late Augus. Demand was stated as good with th volume of spot transactions although large slightly under the previous week, but considerably above the same week lost year. It was generally stated holders of cotton in the South were offering their holdings quite freely'at present price levels but their asking basis continued firm. Almost all grades and lengths of staple wore said to have been involved in the spot transactions and business was stated as quite active in almost all raw cotton centers. According to the Weather Bureau for the week ending May 9th in Texas planting continued slowly to the northern portion of the state nnd germination is mostly very poor because of unfavorable weather and soil conditions. In Oklahoma field work was 'hindered by rains of the week with rather slow progress in planting but a unall amount of chopping has been done. In the central states of the bell heavy rains again delayed work in most sections and planting made slow progress, although very good advance was reported in some western anc northern parts of; Arkansas. In the Atlantic states conditions were and had been lijore^avorp.b^ «"£ *v)»"\ ing* has made mostly" satisfactory ad vance. The government estimate of cotto: acreage in cultivation July 1, 1933 wil be issued on July 8th at 11 a. m Eastern Standard Time. Exports hav witnessed some pickup during th past few days and on May 12t amounted to about 6,700,000 bales com pared with about 7,600,000 a year ago for the corresponding psriod. 1 Average price middling 7-8 inch as compiled from' the quotations of the ten markets May 12th 8.7Qc compared \vitr 8.36c May 5th and 5.34c a year ago. Reported tales of spot cotton by the ten markets for the past week amounted to 9G.576 boles, compared with 113,237 the week before, and 27,1157 for the same week the year before. v^v' W'Wf&rye •iiftJii.r.niJl AMrii. -fr-"T*»J"""*fe&&'J^J« ^. ifej^ tfk. ' •""• Joe E. Brown a MajorLeagufer Now Playing at Sa«ng«r ill "Elmer the Great," Baseball Story Follower^ of Joe E. $rown will see he versatile comedian in what Is robnbly the greatest role of his long nughlmoking career in his latest jicttire, "Elmer The Great,"., now howing at the Saenger. , There is, every reason why thin hi ariouK comedy-drama of big league baseball should fit Joe E. Brown mor* perfectly than any role he has ye >laycd. oJe'e middle name should inve been baseball, for If making mil. lens laugh is his business, basebal s his hobby. In Jact it's been more hn na hobby with Joe, (or he wa once n big league player himself. Fo- saveral years he has maintained hi own scmlprofesslonal team In South ern California, and recently he top ped all his previous baseball actlv ties by buying an interest in the Kan sos City baseball club. Elmer Kane has three Interests I life-^eatinfi, sleeping and baseball; and HI / y HM - •*$ . ]^m n« , too fart to* him. 'raUyM well as figuratlv«ly-lf *)* ahsi'WW* seen this yenr. Mm. SID TELEPHONE 321 Why Use a Physic ? To drive out impurities and excess golds'that cause Irritation w" 10 "^". suits hi getting up nights, f«'«l uc '" desire, burning, leg pains or uaoii- ache. Btf-KErS. the blqdder physic works pleasantly on the bladder o? castor oil on the bowels. Get o a* test box from your druggist. After four days if not relieved gob»ckpnd uet your money. You will fe«l better after this cleansing and you *H yowr roaular sleep. John S. Gibson Dru<! Co and Brlant's Dru. 'Store ^ BU-KETS Is a best seller. -^ This Is The Final Week of Our F. D. R. MONTH SALE Buy Now and Save OritduiitlMt Day tent tilsel in hand stood a sculptor boy (Pith his marble block before him, thd his eyes lit up with a smile of Joy, ran angel dream passed o'er htm. Ho carved the dream on that shapeless 1 stone, • \ With many a sharp, incision; j With heaven's own light the sculpture shown,— [He'd caught that angcl-vlslon. L ; Children of life are you, as you stand With your lives uncarved before you, Waiting the hour when, at Life's command. Your life-dream shall paw o'er you. If you carve it when on the yielding stone, With many a sharp Incision, It's heavenly beauty shall be your own,— Your lives, that angel-vision. —Selected. Shell Bow at British Throne Watch Our Windows For Added Special* Campbells's Tomato Soup 3 Mr and Mrs. J. F. Strotld and little son, John.P. Jr., were Thursday visitors in Prescott. Mrs. R. M. LaOronei Mrs. Oarrett Quaker Maid BEANS PEACHES CIGARETTES LETTUCE 2 heads 7c TOMATOES 2 pounds 15c NEW POTATOES Pound 3c ORANGES Each Ic Florida Oranges CRACKERS— 2 pound box 19c FLUFF CAKES— Pound 15c SHREDDED V^HEAT— P !--'*• ' • • "f _ ••* . _ _ i!! 600 Free Votes With Each Hat Bought SALE OF HATS Friday and Saturday Values to $6.00 Your choice 98c Black—Blue—Brown Tan—Gray THE GIFT SHOP Phone 252 Front St. Miss Katherlne Parker, above; daughter of Mnj.-Gen. Frank Parker, O. 8. A., who Is commander ot the Sixth Corps Area at Ft. Sheridan. 111., will be among the American girls presented at the British court this season. Story, Miss Elizabeth Middle-brooks and Mrs. Sid Henry visited with friends and relatives in Texarlcana on Wednesday. Miss Middelbrooks was among "Those Present" in greeting the young movie star, Eric Lindon, as he landed at the Texarkana airport, en route to Little Rock where he will feature the Cotton Festival. Mrs. Paul Cornelius and Mrs. Tom- mic Park of McKamie were Wednesday guests of Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Cornelius. noon, With a splendid attendance, the business period wai in charge of Mrs. Edward F. McFadditt, the chairman. Mrs. Lite Moore assisted by Mrs. Henry Hicks, Mrs. Testerman and Mrs. Orville Efringer presented a most Interesting aftd instructive program on "Food." Five hew members were enrolled. The next meeting will be held at the home of Mrs. Jesse Brown, 219 South Washington street on Tuesday, Jun 20, with Mrs. Orville Errlngcr as program chairman, Mr. and Mrs. R; L. Harris and son Robert Leigh, of Bay Minettc, Ala., will arrive Thursday night for a visit with Mrs. Harris 1 sisters, Mrs. R. M. Patterson and Mr. Patterson and Miss Helen Hunter, The Wednesday Contract Bride club and an extra table of guests -were entertained by Mrs Finley Ward on Wednesday afternoon at her home on North Hervey street. The rooms were bright with lovely sweet peas and other spring flowers and contract was played from three tables, with the favors going to Mrs. W. H. Hutchinson, Mrs. Will Orton and Mrs, C. C. McNeill. Following, the game, delicious strawberry short cake was served Litany will be read at 5 o'clock on Friday afternoon at St. Marks Episcopal church. Friends will be glad to know thai the condition of Mrs. John Phillips, who sustained injuries in a fall on Mother's Day at the Washington homecoming is so improved that sHe was able to be moved to the home ol her daughter, Mrs. Joe Bland in Saratoga on Wednesday. The Hope Garden club will hold their May meeting at 4 o'clock, Friday afternoon at the home of Mrs Clyde Hill on North Pine street. A splendid program has been arrangec and the president urges a full at' tendance. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Bush have re' turned from a week's visit with fricns and relatives in Little Rock. Mrs. Comer Boyctt was a Thursdaj vistior in Texarkana. H.. M. Stephens, county judge, wa in Bradley on business Wednesday. Clyde Monts made a business tri. to Hugo, Muskogee and other Okla homa points on Wednesday. tobison Co. Buys Before Price Rise Cotton and Woolen Staples Contracted loir at Bottom Level The Pro-School Study Group met Dr. A. C. Kolb and the Rev. Wallao at the home of Mrs. Dorscy McRae on Rogers returned from Little Rod East Third street on Tuesday after- Tuesday night. FpjgersjCoffc __ c DelMonte Asparague—can l5c Nectar tea— % Ib pkg- I5c >••• The parrots, tortoises, reptiles and birds of prey are found to be the longest lived inmates of tre London Zoo. Italian Air Armada Will Fly to Chicago . "The governor caught the next train back to Little Rock and promptly had legal proceedings instituted to knock out the pardons,*' Although the law relating to publication has not been generally observed by his predecessors, Governor Futrell says no applications will be considered unless it has been compiled with. '-" governor Futrell has indicated that few pardons will rpAnte) during his administration, and few other acts of ijejnency such as furloughs, have been recorded so far. The -jK s|&t§ Briso/n board passes on parole applications.— Fayetie- So They S»y! I»m smiling; I always smile when things go wrong,1 * «-t--r^ Qerman, banker. ....... . i W0 fe*V£ IP*4« * jpomplete turnaround and at last Amer- if toward the f uture.— Hew y -Ford "i m i t .. ' The abiPJtete p*««war economic theory that prevailed e and elaewHer* ignored our transformation from a debtor young undeveloped country to the greatest creditor and nation in Mztory,— Secretary of State LABRADOR BAY ATUAIMTIC OCEAN Hinton Miss Doris Hamilton is visiting with Misses Carolyn, Josephine and Pauline Stonecipher of Magnolia A, & M. college Mr, and Mrs, C, D. Middlebrooks and Miss Marry and Camp spent Monday with Mr. and Mrs. Berlin Jones and family. . James C. McCoy of Midway is visiting his grandfather, T. Z. Gibson and family this week. Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Rogers and farmlj called on Mrs. J. Rogers and family. Mr. and Mrs. L. Formby called a the T. Z. Gibson home Friay after noon. Mrs. Effie Barr, Mrs. Modie Co and Mrs. Lanear Henderson spen Monday afternoon with Mrs. Alii Owens. Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Hamilton an family attended Mr. Hamilton's broth ers 1 birthday dinner, Abbe Hamilto and family of Spring Hill. Mr. and Mrs. Tommie Gibson calle on Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Hamilton Wed nesday night. Rajah Extracts—2 oz. PUUbury'* Best Flour '• . 6 Pounds 21c—12 Pounds^9c 8 O'clock, Ib. 19c Red Circle, Ib 21c| Bokar. Ib 25c| Grandmother's BREAD 16 oz Loaf -5-:3 Raisin Bread Loaf 8c Tomatoes_^lo. 2 can 7c lona Corn—2 No. 2 cans.-lSc lona Peas—No. 2 can 10c RAJAH SALAD DRESSING 8 oz. Jar 9c—Pint Jar 17c—Quart Jar 29c White House Milk—3 tall or 6 small cans ....17c -MARKET SPECIALS- Cured Ham-half or whole, Ib 13c Sliced Breakfast Bacon-lb Uc Pork Shoulder Roast-lb 8c Stew Meat—Ib 7q Cured Ham-center slices, Ib 21 c Beef Chuck Roast-lb 10c Fresh Fish—Dressed Chickens Pay Cash-Pay less/ PATTERSONS Everybody's Cash Store Prices are Going Up! But at Patterson's, Wanted Goods of Every Kind Are Now at the Lowest P*vnt in Years, Due to A mass flisht o£ 20 planes from Home to Chicago will be one Jtaly'-s contributions to the Century ol Progress Exposition. The flight la scheduled for late May. The map above shows the scheduled hops by which the fleet of seaplanes will span the Atlantic. At me rUslit, is C!eu. Uajo Balbo, who will lead In the CSOO-mUa. jat>£». <fct lUe left is one of the planes. FORMAL OPENING Tuesday and Wednesday, May 23 and 24 NEW PHOTO STUDIO FOR HOPE J B Brinn who formerly operated a photo Btudio in Hope, and 'the Rev. John G, Reese, are opening a studio here and will welcome a visit. For the present we will be open Tuesday and Wednesday ot every other week, starting next week. Portraits and finishing work will be done at the Hot Springs studio operated by OPENING SPECIAL Unusually attractive prices Jor our opening special. Ask about them. BRINN & REEkE 112 South Main St. Next to Bacon Electric Shop Anniversary SALE! Now Going Full Speed Ahead There isn't a single article in this immense store that wouldn't cost more if we started out to buy it today! Due to pre-inflation purchases, and special co-operation of wholesalers complimenting us on our birthday, prices are much lower than they will be again! People Who Buy Now Stand to Save a Lot of Money The public is beginning to realize this fact and as a result, the Birthday Sale is attracting greater throngs daily. Only Patterson's can offer such a variety of new, seasonable, stylish goods! And nowhere are savings so great. Don't wait. Come today! Apparel for Men, Women, Children! Lovely Fabrics for Every Qccasioii! Sjtyjish Accessories of Summer Dress! SIDE GLANCES By(;eor*o(lark IAS Purchase of nn entire fall irtoek ot iapUs goods wns completed betofjs the ecent price-rise in finished goods, f(Jf he Goo. W. Itobison & Co. department stores in Hope, Prescott alia Nashville, according, to C. C, Leftist >f Hope, general manager. ^ The last of the orders for staple foods was placed two weeks ago, attd onflrmation has been received fey he stores, Mr. Lewis said. Since that imc almost 'every staple iterh. haS aken a jump in price. Many llenis were contracted for as early as January and February, Mr. Lewis said> ' Orders much larger than usual wete daccd in order to maintain f6r cus- omers of the store this fall the low trices oh manufactured goods before he rise In price. Due to the increase in cotton prices, which started six weeks ago, a larger rade than usual is anticipated' this all, and larger orders were placed. Men's clothing for fall and winter was purchased in early March, and he market price of all woolen goods, apparel made from woolens, is ilgher now, just as cotton goods are. Items of ladies' fashions cannot well be bought until immediately before he season, Mr. Lewis said. But all staple items in women's apparel have" jecn purchased on the low market/ 1 The firm has been taking the necessary steps to maintain the position of mportancc of the stores in their respective communities by offering 'the owest possible prices next fall,' Mr. Lewis said. Ozan "Dancing r or. bridge -parties, every night. I never get any sleep till tny parents quiet down." GLORIFYING YOURSELF By Alicia Hdrt ' , i i © 1935 NEA StOfht* itlft, r** . Summer shoes do a lot for the fcirl With wide feet. Sandals with a T-strap arrangement up the Vamp go a long way towards trimming the appearance 61 a foot in half. A combination of materials breaks Up the area of a foot. Dark shoes are much more flatter- Ing than all white. Dull white tabrl is much more flattering thari shiny. If your feet are wide, keep your eye open for all these little foothelpers And remember, if you gel a half»Size longer shoe, you'll probably be able to wear them a size narrower. Don' try to pinch your feet, particularly in summer. It never pays. But more length is more comfort, by and large And it slenderizes your f06t, too. Gray shoes and beige ,ohes alway make feet look larger than darke tones. But if you want them, get th kind that have cutouts or appliquei designs that run vertically tip th vamp. Try pumps on one foot and look t see if that foot doesn't look large than the one in oxfords or sandals be fore buying them. Usually pump make a fat foot look wider than san dais do. Eyenings things are all in favor of the girl with wide or big feet this summer. Coming practically to the floor, feet make less diference. But, the open-shank evening slipper, with the fat foot sticking out over the side, never gives so sleek and well-groomed an appearance as the more conservative type of evening shoe. Mrs. E. E. Hudspeth of Texarkana and Mrs, E. K. Russey of Dallas, Texas spent Mother's day with their mother, Mrs. W. H. Robin. Davis. Misses Lillian Robins, Lucille Barrow, Irma Rye and Bill Freeman;attended the homecoming in Washington, Sunday afternoon. Rr. and Mrs. Ruel R. Robins and children of Texarkana were the guests of Dr. and Mrs. W. F. ftobins Sunday afternoon. Mrs. B. A. Barrow has returned from a visit to her husband in Memphis. J. K. and O. R. Green, Bill Gist, H. O. Stuart, Bob Carrigan spent Monday squirrel hunting. Mr. and Mrs. E. Haselman and Mrs. Gray Carrigan were visitors to Washington Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Mason of Hope nd Mrs. Jerome Smith spent Sunday n Wamble. Mr. and Mrs. George Smith, Mr. and VIrs. F. P. Citty attended the homecoming in Washington Sunday. Rev Troy Wheeler and Jimmie Wag- »ner of Lewisville are the guests of 'riends here. Rev. Wheeler will fill lis regular appointment at the Baptist church here, Sunday. Dr. and Mrs. Roland Robins of Blevins were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Robins Sunday, Misses Ruby and Charlcen Wakeley of Nashville spent' Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Earl Robins. i Miss Eugenia Godlctt Reese Goodlett, Price Sandlin and Lawrence S'mcad finished high school in Nashville this term and attended the bac- caularate sermon in Nashville Sunday morning. Mrs. W. F. Robins and Mrs. Pauline Ball were visitors to Hope Sunday. J. M. Hayatt and Dr. W. F. Robins were visitors to Texarkana Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Robins and Mrs. Eugene Goodlett were visitors to Nashville Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Price Sandlin were visitors to Nashville Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Wallace attended the homecoming in Washington Sunday, Bill Ettor and sister of Washington attended the ball game here Sunday afternoon, Personal Mention | W. A. Davis, of Tulsa.'pkla., is visiting in the home of his brother, Alex C. G. Lundy, superintendent of the I. & A. Railway, whose home is in Shreveport, was-a visitor in Hope Wednesday. '•''"_ ; '• '.•••'• Jim Rutherford, well/ known Little Rock insurance man, and Legionnaire was a visitor in Hope Thursday. The secret 6i «$fi dently, is to load yi _ symbolism and mist* all the reVieWsrt, elfaHf fl" make Out What its all to conclude ,that it's'' anyway and can 6a * to it. liiori/' by Margue'r to come hi this claiM. A.'-number of reviews _ this book foe its peri<Jtr»t(rti| logical , Insight, its nymt " and what-not. But the er is apt to'find it pretty forced and Self-consciouf.S It's one of 'those studies farm life thaf the tan novelists are so deals chiefly with a . Whose job it is to ,lead' I) about the country at and who Uses these ;•« kick over the trace*. > , r He comes to grief Wheft — ers a girl from a wanderinl> outfit. They Adrift along j" quarrel, violently, and '*at v t _ throws acid in her lace., He*l prison, and his wife-a, p elda sort of person who * _ resent true Womanhood, or't peasantry, or the spirit Of i something takes a girl ui;l after her. Most ofc the nrf ""- ters in the book, by the i a bad end' while all of Hinton The rain which fell Sunday and Monday was gladly welcomed by the farmers around in this vicinity. We arc sorry to report that Dr. Camp doesn't seem to be improving any. ; . • Mr. and Mrs.,Parnell Adams were shopping in Hope'Saturday. • Miss Mary Simmons spent last week visiting friends and relatives in Lewisville. ' .' : The many friends of Mrs. 'Hamp Huett are certainly glad to know that she is rapidly emproving. . Mrs. Teddy Camp./and baby daughter Lillie Virginia, spent Monday night and Tuesday with her parents, Mr. and .Mrs. ;R."E.-Adams. . ' Mr. and Mrs. Eric Hollis were Sunday visitors in the home of her sister Mrs. Lynn Jones"; • Jake Beckwdrth called to see Miss Irene Campbell Sunday night. Mr. and Mrs. Orin Bair and family were visiting; her mother Sunday af ternoon. • • .' ' .-'•'•' \.' Jim Camp from Houston,-Texas anc Mrs. Irene Camp from . Bodcaw are visiting their 'brother, •'A. J.' Camp and family. •.••••• ' '..••• Mrs Gertrude • Hollis spent Satur day in the' home of her sister Mrs Stella -Adams.•"•••• "• '. •;••'•' • Mrs. Ina Buchannan called to sei Mrs. - Edna Simmons. '• -•• • '.'! '-• '•• Wednesday evening Mrs. ;W,E. Sim mons gave a 'beautiful, bridal showe complimenting Mrs. Parnell Adams a recent bride. The home was beau tifully arranged in - lovely sprlni flowers, games were played through out the afternoon. Prizes being won by Miss Edna Gordon and Mrs. Teddy ^Camp. The bride was then led to the dinning rodm where she beheld ( the table laden with a wonderful collection of beautiful gifts.i After the gifts were opened and admired by all .delicious refreshments were served by Miss Irene Camp, Miss La France Simmons-and -Mrs. Teddy Camp to the following guests: Mrs. Lucy Hollis,' Mrs. Edna Simmons, Mrs. Tennie Wilson, Mrs. Atha Black, Mrs. Delia Smith, Mrs. Rosie Eledge, Mrs. Ina Buchanan, Mrs. Selma Jones Mrs. Lois Hollis, Mrs. Gertha Hollis, Mrs. Helen Formby, Mrs. Selma Simmons, Mrs. U. S. Gardon, Mrs. Stella Adams, Mrs. Mabel Sullivan, Mrs. Douthit, tfrs. Yanc'y, Miss Edna Gordon, Miss Vancille Black* Mrs. Martin, Miss Irene amp, Miss La France Simmons Mrs. Teddy Camp and the honoree. Those sending gifts were'Mrs. Charlie Mi- dlebrooks and Mrs. C P. Hendrix. A hunter in California killed an anlered female deer. The hunter was subject to arrest but the game commissioner decided it was nature's error. on. About. 500,000,000 pounds^ are grown annually in .the ("' territory of Africa. v «..•£ Almost 23,000,000 letters' dead letter office of the Un_ v in'1930.;- , - ^ n Only one-third of one ,,_ the total area of Iceland is U tivation. The avenge lime taken by a telephone operator to answer a subscriber's call is 4.8 seconds, according to official tests. After a comedy hit today, and a murder thriller Saturday we fe^el like giving you "HELL BELOW" on Sunday and Monday. NOW The man with the air-cooled tonsils in a delirious comedy of baseball as it shouldn't be played, and love as it shouldn't be made .... It's a Kiot! N Straw Hals Cleaned and Blocked 50' ELS ON HUCKIN Six El Paso, Tex., fliers went on the first picnic of the year by flying a distance into a warm region of New Mexico. • ' • MAJESTIC Electric Refrigerators HOPE MUSIC CO. Phone 450 Williams & Sutton Service Station 1 Third & Walnut Sinclair Oil Products Exide Batteries Phone 700 SYSTE STORES J See America BURST its sides laughing at ,—Added Joy— Seiuiett Comedy "The Pharmacist" News SPECIALS FOR FRIDAY AND SATURDAY ROAST-pork or beef, Ib 8c Green Black Ej^ed Peas, Ib Grape Fruit—nice size, each Fresh Tomatoes-pound 5c English Peas Pound Carrots, large bunch Beets, large bunch Green Beans , Pound Strawberries, Quart New Potatoes Pound j-» ....**v 7ift I 2 C *- 3C Fresh Onions, Large bunch LEMONS, Dozen »— ORANGES, Each.: Celery, large Stalk APPLES, Dozen BANANAS, 5c 10c 4c 1Q C " **** MEAT MARKET SPECIALS STEAK, Pound PORK CHOPS, Pound SAUSAGE, Pound HAMBURGER Pound 5c 10c 5c 5c BAKED HAM Pound BOILED HAM Pound WEINERS Pound STEW MEAT Pound 39c 29c 15c 5c R. V, Stephenson GROCERY AND MARKET Phone eOl ' Free Delivery LOCALLY OWNED AND OPERATED B PECIALS FOR FRIDAY AND LEMONS CALIFORNIA—Large Size—Dozen POTATOES TRIUMPH 10 Ibs 181 RAISINS Seeded or Seedlcss-15 oz. Package Pancake Flour Peaches CRIMSON KING—2 Lafge Cans ..fir Baking Powder K. C.—50 ounce can 29c "Cream of Cotton" or "Royal Astor" ; $$ LAUU-15 Ibdmm $2.69 "Cream of Cotton" LARD 8 Lb Carton .*.4Sc? 8 Lb Bucket Pork and Beans CAMPBELL'S-Lb. Can 5cl SALT EVAPORATED—25 Pound Sack 20c Hominy VAN CAMP'S—Small Can 5c , yj Tomatoes Full No. 2 Size 2 cans 13c FLOUR 48 Lb Sack Golden Cru.t 95c 48 Lb Sack Shawnee'i Bert.... <l.0». MEAT MARKET SAVINGS IOWANA HAMS-lb BOILED HAM-sliced, Ib BACON SLAB-pound 12c Sliced Bacon WILSON'S LAURtL— Pouwl 146 BEEF ROAST-f orequarter, Ib 10c Kosher Dill Pickles-each 5c CHEESE-f ull cream, Ib 16c Pecker'* smoked country ' Sasuage, genuine, JJi.

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