Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 6, 1931 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 6, 1931
Page 3
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Mrs, Sid Henry NEWS Telephone 821 He who has not lain a night Beneath the tented tree Has yet to know the full delight S f earth's serenity, t • ' this green hostel make your bed /U the first star goes west; These boughs are wings of silence spread To shield the weariest. Soft-footed airs, austere and pure, From hill-recesses come; Dark curtains In your couch secure But see one shade be drawn That you may watch the far fleets rise And sail'the waveless deep Till, lost in peace, you close your eyes In the sweet arms of sleep. —Selected. Mr. and Mrs. J 'M. Harbin made a business trip to " r rtarkanu on Thursday afternoon. ''•-- Miss Hazel Arnold was hostess on Thursday evening to the members of Just a Mere Bridge Club and the following special guests, Mrs. Frank Russell, Miss Sybil Smith, Miss Clarice Cannon and Miss Elizabeth Stuart. The pleasing color note of pink and white was attractively carried out in the decorations and refreshments. Bridge favors went to Miss Evelyn Lewis for the club and to Mrs. Frank Russell for the guests. Following the game, the guests were invited into the dining room, where a lovely birthday cake centered the table, in celebration of the hostess' birthday anniversary. The hostess' mother served a delicious desert course. Mrs. K. G. McRae Sr., and Miss Annie Allen have returned from Butesvillc, where they attended the Synodical of the Presbyterian church, intervening in that city this week. Mrs. Finley Ward entertained the members of the Young Peoples' Bible Class of the First Presbyterian church on Thursday evening at her home on South Pine street. A most tempting two course buffet supper was served on five small tables. Games and contests were played and during the evening, Miss Lois Ferguson called in gipsy costume and told fortunes. The class roster includes, Misses Loise Hanegan, Ann Lecpcr, Elizabeth White, Verna Stuart, Martha Cantley, Margaret Powell, Janet Blackwell, Frances Sue Williams, Kathleen Rhodes, Xanthippe Porter, Margaret Belts, Princess Waddle and Lois Ferguson, Messrs. Vincent Foster, Winston Cobb, Albert L. Belts, Jr., Lloyd Berry, Ambrose Hunegan, Jr., Carl Green and Lynn Durham. Miss E. C. Fontaine will have as week end guest, her cousin. Miss Rosa Lcc Fontaine of Ozan. Handel's Messiah—The Friday Music club is presenting at Ihe Saenger Theatre on December 11, excerpts from the Oratorio, The Massinh. Will men singers who will assist in the rendition of the. choruses report to Mrs. R. A. Boyctt for rehersal dates. Phone 149. The November meeting of the Pat Cleburne chapter of the Daughters of the Confederacy was held on Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. E. S. Greening on East Second street. The meeting was opened by the pres* ident, Mrs. Edgar Briant reading Aha ritual, Mrs. Fannie Garrctt was les^d- ed for the atfernoon, presenting If "David Owen Dotld Memorial" program. Mrs; Garwlt gave a short sketch of the life of David Owen Dodd, followed by the singing of "Ar- kunsas" b/ Miss Frances Snyder. Miss Maggie Bell assisted by Mrs. C. S. Lowlhorp and Mrs. R. T. White gave a most interesting report of their visit to the state convention recently held in Little Rock. The Essay written by Carl Green, son of Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Gifen, winning the Pat Cleburn prize for the best essay written by a high school pupil was read by Mrs. Jim Martindale. A beautiful U. D. C. pin was presented to Mrs. J. A. Henry, by the local chapter for writing the best essay on "Reconstruction days in Arkansas." Mrs. Henry's essay won third place In the stnto contest. During the business meeting, u rising vote of thanks was given Mrs. R. T. White for typing the now year books, and arranging them in attractive form. During the social hour, sandwiches and tea were served by the hostesses. Guests of the afternoon were Mrs. Dewey Hendrix, Mrs. B. Spring, Mrs. Oliver Williams, Mrs. Chnrles Harrell and Mrs. J. K. Green. One new member was added to the roll, Mrs. W. P. Wallis of Ozan. Miss Beryl Henry will spend the week end visiting with Miss Pearl Wlllamson in DeQuccn, | Personal Mention I Clyde Toland has returned to his former position with Patterson's grocery store. The Legion Auxiliary will meet with the Legion post at the city hall Thursday night. H. M. Ross, farmer of the Oak Grove community was brought to the Josephine hospital Wednesday, where he underwent an operation. His condition is said to be satisfactory at this time, which will be good to his many friends. Falls to Fame SEATTLE. Wash.—Dr. Joe Brugman is the talk of hunting circle's in this cily. Oul for deer recently, Brugman heard a shot and Ihen saw hi s guide running back wilh the information that he had shot at and missed a big bear. Brugman hurried to the scene of the battle and, in doing so, tripped and fell over a cliff. He picked himself up at th bottom to find himself confronting the enraged bruin. Without taking aim, the doctor fired and killed the bear. ..^1^^^^^—^-••••••••••—™™-™»— Man Leaps to Death As His Trial Called Jumps Through Window in Waco Courthouse; Held for Burglary WACO, Tex—(/P)—Ople Williams, 24, leaped head first to death from a third window at the courthouse Thursday as he was about to be taken to trial on n burglary charge. His head struck a concrete alley and was crushed. Williams formerly attended the agricultural college at Joncsboro, Ark., and was a member of the school's football team. Williams was in conference with his father, Oliver Williams, a lorena farmer, mid Bob Cowan, a lawyer, when a deputy sheriff advised them the judge desired to open the trial. Williams started for the window, the sill of which was almost level with the floor. His father and Cowan attempted to seize him as he leaped. "They'll never get me now," he said. Williams was charged with a 51.90 burglary at Eddy. A verdict of suicide was returned by Justice J. J*. Padgett. Magnolia Post* New Prices for Arkansas DALLAS, Tex.—(/P)—An increase of from 10 to 15 cents per barrel for crude oil purchased in Louisiana and Arkansas was announced Thursday by the Magnolia Petroleum company. The now schedule for Louisiana: Bull Bayou 83 cents; Haynesville 65; Pine Island 73; Cotton Valley 61; an increase on all grades of 15 cents. The new schedule for Arkansas: El Dorado 63 cents, increase 15 cents; Rainbow 63, increase 15; El Dorado- East field 55, increase 10; Smackover district 55, increase 10. The new prices were made effective at 7 a. m., November 4. Japan has a new, specially-built auto for her narrow streets. It is called the "rear-car" and is nothing more than a three-wheeled motorcycle affair with a body resembling that of a standard automobile. Where Your Cents Buy $ Values Sugar 10 LI). Cloth Bag 48c Fancy Iceberg Lettuce HEAD 6jc Fancy Jonathan Apples T'hio I'or Lunch 2 Dozen 25c Sunshine Waferette Crackers 2 I'ouml Box I9c ECONOMY Match es BOX 2c For Cake, Biscuit, Pastry and Frying Snowdrift 3 Ib. can 43c 6 Ib. can 85c . JjiCLONG sponsors, long ropes of largo pearls for evening wear. Today Only The Biggest Laugh Wallop in Years! The comedy they're ail raving about! Gags, gals and gun-play! Keaton is a millionaire, who who goes to the slums for the sake of a girl! Don't Miss This Laugh Kiot! BUSTER KEATON iSIDEWALKS of NEW YORK —With— CLIFF EDWARDS —SAENGER— "Aunt Jemima" Pancake L. I £\ |J I* Small Puckago IOC Empson Sour and Sweet Midgets S o/.. Cylinder Jar I7|c Wilsco or Cream O' Cotton Limit - Buckets) 8 Pound Bucket V T »»**** V* **• ^ Lard 65c Meat Market Savings HAMS Whole or Half—Pound 15c BACON Ruth's Black Ha\vk-l Lb. Carton 29c Armstrong's Pork Little Pig Link Sausage 22c Cheese, Full 1 ft 1 Cream, Ib. 1 O- 2 Pork Shoulder Roast, Ib Neck Bones 1 Q£ 3 pounds * ^** Pig Tails 10c Breakfast Bacon Sugar Cured in Slab—Lb. 17c HOPE STAR Ato DAILY P&ESS, AT1T1E Always gallant, Warner Baxter as the dashing, irresistible bad "The Cisco Kid," in the similarly titled Fox romantic drama, prove* ajriend in need to Nora Lane. JZPA' SAENGER—Saturday, Nov. 7 LONDON— More than 5000 people aid British Rainfall Association, and arc the English government, free - of all volunteers who submit records of charge, in keeping an accurate check of weather conditions all over the country. They are members of the perature are sent in. , prevailing winds and tem- "^"«™™^^^^ ^^M^^MMMBMMMM^H^H Osceola Resident Is Suicide Victim Cafe Owner Pound Dead in Restaurant Early Friday Morning OSCEOLA.-(#)-A few hours after he had left a poker game, in which ke was a heavy loser, L. Pendergrass, 44, a cafe owner, was found dead in his restaurant with a bullet wound in his chest. The coroner rendered a verdict of Suicide. Institute Keep* Record of Steel Alloy Growth COLUMBUS, Ohio.— (ff) -The nation's steel industry is checking Up on the extent to which the steel supply* is being contaminated by the re- smelting of scrap metal containing alloys. The research was begun two years ago by the United States Bureau of Mines and is being continued by the Battelle Memorial Institute here for the open hearth committee of the American Institute of Mining and Metallurgical Engineers. Twenty-two steel companies of the United States and Canada send samples of steel at regular intervals for analysis by chemists. ^•^•^^^"•••••^^^^^^^^^^^^^^•"•••^^^ •' ' Dancinf Before Clat*«» Putt End may be a problem for aontt teacherR but Hot for the faculty At LakfeWoftd high school. To put a stop to congregating In corridors before the first morning class, Instructors ordered the early ones to assemble in the gymnasium. Someone started to amuse thOs* arriving early by playing oh a piano. Soon saxophones, trumpets and other instruments appeared. Mow it is an orchestra of 40 minutes of dancing before classes. Long before the alarm clocks begin ringing In Lakewood students begin turning out for "school." Women to Participate in National Bicentennial WASHINGTON.—(#>)—It is estimated that 25,000 women will participate in next year's nation-wide celebration of the 200th anniversary of George Washington's birth. The celebration will begin February 22 and will last nine months. A carefully prepared program covering each month of 1932 has been sent to women's organizations all over the country. Among those already engaged in preparing for the celebration are the D. A. R., Federal Women's Clubs and Colonial Dames. In the Hempstead Chancery Court The Federal Land Bank of St. Louis Missouri, a Corporation. ..Plaintiff Vs. No. 2427 Frances C. Cheek, et al .Defendants WARNING ORDER . The defendants, Frances C. Cheek, Charles E. Taylor, Sr., Mrs. Charles E, Taylor, Sr., R L. Chambless, Sallie Chambless, John F. Chambless, Mrs. John F. Chambless, Mrs. Ollie Moss, Charley Chamberlain, Mrs. Charley Chamberlain, Ancel Watts, Mrs. Ancel Watts, Mrs. H. B. May, Mrs. Mamie Sanders, Walter K. Ames, Mrs. Walter K. Ames, Mrs. Wade H. Brown, Mrs. J. P. Darby, Mrs. S. R. Dellis, Mrs. C. F. Karris, A. M. Brooks, Fannie Brooks, Jini Brooks, Nettie Brooks, Roy Massingale, Mrs. Roy Massingale, Irilla Jones, Otis Brooks, Essie Brooks, Wesley Brooks, Mrs. Wesley Brooks, Lee Brooks, Mrs. Lee Brooks, Cooper Chambless, Merlin Chambless, and each of them are hereby warned to appear in the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, Arkansas, within $5,OOifl.OO IN CASH PRIZES See Your Druggist thirty days and answer the t of the plaintiff, The Federal; Bank of St. Louis, Missouri. - f A' WITNESS My hand as Clerk b| Court, and the Seal thereof, 6th day ofNoVember, 1931. (Seal) ~ WILLIE Clerk of Hempstead Chancery Nov. 6-13^20-29. LAST DAY _ SATURDAtT; REXALt 1c Sale JOHN S. GIBSON DRUG CO Js> 1 liked Chesterfield right from the start "V TO, I don't know a i_ 1 how cigarettes ; blessed thing about are made. But, of course, I would want the tobacco to be PURE. And then I've heard that the blending is very important. I'd want that to be done just right. "Then the paper. I don't like paper that you can taste—or smell when it's burning. I'd want that pure too. "Another thing. I want to smoke whenever I feel like it—without worrying about smoking too many. So I want my cigarettes MILD. "But the main thing, of course, is TASTE. I don't care for over-sweetened cigarettes. I much prefer those that are just sweet enough. "Chesterfield seems to satisfy in every one of these ways. That is why I'd rather have a Chesterfield." © 19 Jl, IJCCBTT & MYERS Toiarco Co. * ,<**$ SMOKERS tire of too much sweetness in a cigarette, and they don't like rawness. For a steady diet, they want a cigarette like CHESTERFIELD — a mild and mellow smoke, free from any over-sweetness or any harshness or bitterness. That's why more arid more smukeis every day are changing to CHESTERFIELD. Good .. • they've got to be good.

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