Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 7, 1931 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 7, 1931
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Mrs/Bid Henry Be what thlu seenfest; live they creed; Hold up to earth the touch "divine; Be what thou prnyeiit to be tndde; Lett the great Master-'*-steps be thlno. Sow ;love,'and tuste its-fritilnge pure; Sov* peace, and renp jtahhrvest bright Sow sunbeans on the rock 'and' mo*or, And' firid a harVesWWme of'light. ^-Selected. In Louisiana Political War Mrs. • 'George Hughs of Bertton is the : week rend .'.guest of: her mother, Mrs, H*raco Jewell and • sister, Miss Linda Miss Maggie Bell had as Friday night guefcts, I. T.vBell Jr., and Mrs. FrSd 'Mnfshnll .and little' daughter, Margaret 6f Texarkana. • Misses Whltfinld and Josephine Cannon of Ouachitn College, Arkadel- phla were Friday guests of their par- 'ents, Dr. and Mrs. G. E'. Cannon, -en route to Fayetteville to attend the Baptist • Students Union of Arkansas convening in that city this week end. Mrs. Harold Ward, Principal of the Paisley .school, will have ns dinner guests Saturday evening at Hotel i Barlow the members of her school faculty, Including Mrs. Henry Taylor, Mrs. Theo Witt, Miss Loulie Allen, Miss Helen Belts. Miss Edith Lewis, Miss Elizabeth Arnett. Other guests will! be* Miss Beryl Henry, Miss Mabel Ethridge.und'Mrs. G. E. Cannon. Hi D. Durham will spend the week end> visiting with friends nnd relatives in Dallas, Texas. Misses Nora and Mary Arnett • of Emmet are week end guests of -Mr. nnd j Mrs. J.'%. Arnett. One of the most interesting and well attnodcd affairs of the fall season was the silver tea held on Friday afternoon in connection with a wonderful display of cotton and silk quilts and coverlids, by Crcle No. 2 of the Womons Auxl- ary of the First Presbyterian church. For the occasion, the Auxiliary rooms were beautifully decorated with a quantity of varl-hucd fall flowers, and the walls of three large rooms were hung, with handsome and valuable patch work nnd appliqued tiuilts, which would rival in beauty, design and hand work a similar display of rarest tapestry. The guests Wore met at the door by the Auxiliary-;President, Mrs. Washington Berry and the Circle Leader, Mrs. R. W. MuldroW, nnd were conducted through the rooms by Miss Mamie Twitchell, Mrs. Finley Ward, Miss Lucy Boyd and Mrs. W. R. Anderson. The tea service was in charge of Mrs. Young Foster, " Mrs. Frank Porter, Mrs. Ernest Wingfield, ' Mrs. A. F. Hanegan. with Mrs. L. A. ' Foster presiding over the tea and coffee urns. An added feature of the occasion was that all> Circle members were becomingly attirfid in cotton dresses. Premium awards went .to Mrs. Waldo Secrest f or K' the- voidest-, quilt, more than i50 years- old; .-to .Mrs. Ada -Rhodes for the prettiest, quilt pieced -and quilted byHhe exhibitor; to Mrs. -Julia McRae for. the largest individual collection of quilts; to Mrs. Hany Lemley for the prettiest- coverlid; to Mrs. J. D. Cum- minr for the prettiest cotton patch work, quilt; to Mrs. Samuel Curry for the prettiest cotton appliqued quilt; to Mrs. Finley Ward for the prettiest silk , quilt. Special prizes went to Miss Linda Jewell for a quilt of unusual beauty intricate handwork and design; to Mrs. -H. V." Robinson''for a quilt : of historic value made by the daughter of the first Governor of Arkansas. More than 100 quilts nnd spreads were displayed. An added attraction was a collection of lovely hand made handkerchiefs by Miss Mamie Twitchell. Mrs. R. G. Walker of Minneapolis, Minn., is the guest 'of her sister, Mrs. P. T. Staggs and Mr. Staggs. The Bay View Reading club held their regular bi-weekly meeting on Friday afternoon at the home of the President, Mrs. Gus Haynes on South Pine street. The study subject for the afternoon was the State of Michigan, with Mrs. R. M. Briant ns leader. The program consisted of a most interesting discussion of Battle Creek Sanitarium by Mrs. Briant, Mrs. Steve Carrigan told of the industries of the state including the wonderful Ford plant in Detroit; Dr. Etta Champlin gave a history of the state touching on the schools and educational institutions. Following the program the guests were invited into the dining room, where lovely pink rpses predominated in the decorations, 1|.e beauty table was covered with a lace spread, centered with a bowl of pink radiance roses, the appointments were of silver and hand painted china. Mrs. R. M. Briant presided over the coffee urn and a delicious salad plate was served. . . .. , jt Mrs. George Hughs of Benton, Mrs. R. G. Walker of Minneapolis, Miss Lurline Moody of Little Rock, Miss Rosa Lee Fountaine of Ozan, Mrs. J. S. Wilson Sr., and Mrs. Dave Wilson of Columbus were among the out of town guests attending the quilt display in the Auxiliary rooms of the First Presbyterian church on Friday afternoon. Mr..and Mrs. Jesse Hutson announce te arrival of a daughter, born Friday November 6, at Julia Chester liospital. Sl,a has been named Pairica Ann. Alvln 0. King, shown above, who has joined Governor i Huey Loasr and Lieutenant Governor Paul-N. Cyr In the Louisiana political muddle, by claiming' that he -'is Cyr's successor. King, who • was president pro teni. of the' Btata senate, took the oath of office »s lieutenant governor, and his ease wljl-be decided in court. Ho claims that Cyr vacated the office •when he took the oath as KOT« FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH C. F. Erwlii, Superintendent Our Bible School continues to. grow. We have a regular .teacher.for each class. Let's be on time. ; We are very htankful for the fine corporation of the teachers and officers of the Bible School. Regular Communion. Service will follow the Bible School hour and each and every member of the church should attend this part of the Lord's Day service. THE CHURCH OF CHRIST John G. Reese, Minister Bible Study at 10 a. m. Preaching at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Morning sermon, "Blessed Are They That Mourn." Evening sermon, "The Different Agents in Salvation." Prayer meeting < each Wednesday evening at 7i30. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH .' ' ' W. A'.' BoWcn, Pastor We meet for our' Sunday School worship at 9:45. Strangers and visitors are invited to attend' this service. At 11 a. m. the pastor will speak on, "A Neglected Grace." At 7:30 p. m. we will have a special program furnished by local talent, assisted by visitors, nnd directed! by Miss Moody, of Little -Rock.' This promises to be a splendid 1 program and we bespeak for it a large attendance. B, Y. P. U. services will be held at 6:45 p. m. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH W. R. Anderson, 1 D.D., Minister 9:45 a, m. Our Sunday school meets in departments for the study of'the lesson. Whatever may be your age you are invited to meet with us. A knowledge of God's Word' is the most valuable of all knowledge. 11:00 a. m. Morning worship and sermon. Subject, "What Is Salvation?" A very much misunderstood subject today. Come nnd we will try to help you in your thinking regarding this the most important question. 6:45 p. m. Sunday. Young People's meeting. Mrs. Dorsey McRae will give the first study in the Home Mission >Book. 7:30 p. m. Our congregation .will join the union service at the -Baptist church. This service will be under the direction of the W. C. T. U., tha program will consist of worship and the presentation of a pageant by some of the high school pupils. 3:00 p. m., Monday. The circles of the Ladies' Auxiliary will meeet as follows: No. 1 with Mrs. Hoge • and Mrs. Harvey Barr;'No. 2 with Miss Lucy Boyd; No. 3 with Mrs. E. S. Greening; No. 4 with Mrs. T. R. King; No. 5 Tuesday at 7:30 p, m. with Mrs. Ched Hall. 7:30 p. m. Wednesday. Prayer meeting. Dr. J. C. Williams will lead' the meeting. It is hoped that all our members will attend this service. FIRST METHODIST CHURCH J. L. Cannon, Pastor Sunday School at 9:45. Armistice Day Service at 11 a. m., in charge of American Legion. Mr, E. F. McFadd'en will deliver the ad-i dress. Epworth League meets at 6:45 p. m. Preaching at 7:30 p. m. Prayer meeting 'at 7:30 p. m. Wednesday. Nw Plane Killed Bortiber Falls Apurt in 'Power Dive, Plunging to Washington Field .WASHINGTON.—(/P)—The infetebr* like drop 6f a plane ;from aboVe thfi navy's'flytnf field here Friday brought an-ah 4 'tragedy to the capital for the second time in 24 Hours. Edward G. Ritchie,,pilot*^or,the Glen L. Martin 'Company of 'Baltimore, was killed when a- bomber he was testing for the navy failed' to come out of a dive which began at an altitude estimated at 15,000 feet. , Three Washington residents and one from a near-by -town in. Virginia lost their lives early Thursday night as a Ludington- Lines fast passenger plane plunged down at.Camden, N. J. Ritchie, 28, -former >naval combat flier, Was testing a diving bomber -for the third and last time before its acceptance by thfr-navy 1 . Naval Officers, who were watching, Said the plane appeared to;fall.apart soon after the dive began. The .ship seemed to gather speed as it-netlred the ground. 'The'motor still was roaring wildly when Ritchie was seen, apparently drying to detach himself, about -200 feet above ground. The noise of the crash was heard' almost a mile away. 'Ritchie's body was thrown clear, i but 'his parachute was found to be fouled in the fuselage. Lieut. Ralph Ofstie, at the Navnt Air'Station,.said-the accident seemed due to a structural 'defect. The navy began an investigation. Big Cut Is Forecast in Government-Budget .WASHINGTON.— (&)— A - reduction of' $350,000,00"Oin the budgg). requests of various government departments to finance them next .fiscal,year was reported Friday by President Hoover. At the same time President Hoover hit out once more at efforts of sectional interests to secure additional appropriations for pet projecst. The present is not the time for such requests, he declared, and he sees thehv serving only to embarrass the government. Maintenance of sound financing is the best-Way to insure .propserity's return, in Hoover's opinion. Although lacking definite figures he told newspaper correspondents the present budget would be very greatly below that presented to the last congress. Report. Revolutionary Electrical Discovery NEW YORK.— (IP)— A revolutionary •electrical discovery announced as promsiing sufficient power to realize the hleorist's dream of commercial transmutation of the elements was made public Thursday night by the American Institute of Physics. , With apparatus costing only $90 this discovery -produces 1,500,000 -volts.of the same kind of electricity as > lightning: It will be built up to 15,000,000 and 20;000,000 volts immediately and has .ultimate possibilities of a 50,000,000 volt energy. The discovery of an idea of a young scientist, R. J. Van De Graaf, who was graduated from the University of Alabama in 1920. Now he has joined the staff of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology where he will develop sufficient power to disintegrate atoms. . iiatejL***.. Miss: Ruth Nichols Gains Another Record WASHINGTON.— (/P) —A non-stop distance of 1977 miles—a new woman's record still subject to certification by the 'Federation Aeronautique Interna- tionale—Friday was accorded Ruth Nichols,' Rye,' N. Y., by the National Aeronautic Association. Miss Nichols' starting and stopping time was checked' here by flight record officials, and her barograph was calibrated at the bureau of standards. She left Oakland, California, airport at 5:16 p. m. October 24 and landed at Louisvlle at 9:40 a. m. October 26. Scour Rome's : Face ROME.— (/P) —Time-stained . stones that form the public buildings of Rome are to^gleam with a pristine whiteness. Instructions for a cleaning up by sand-blast have been issued, the work to be finished by October, 1932, the tenth anniversary of the fascist march on Rome. Praise? Mubb: Dauber does very realistic work, doesn't he?" Muck: Yes—those apples, he painted two months ago are now said by critics to be rotten.—Pathfinder. Personal Mention | Dr. Ruel R. Robins who has been a patient in a Texarkana hospital for the past several weeks has sufficiently recovered to be removed to his home, much to the delight of his many Hope friends. Dr. P. B. Carrigan left at noon Saturday for Lexington, Ky., where he will attend the National Fox Hunters association to be held there the week of November 9-16. Here ore the principals in.'Chicago's most talked of•> wedding :this year. They are'Miss Rosemary 'Baur,' the city's wealthiest heiress, and'Bartie. Bull of Toronto, Onl., whose wedding was'announced for November 7. She is heir to the: Liquid Carbonic Company millions. He is the son of W. Perkuis'-Bull, intimate friend of King George V of England. • Legal BattteDyer Tabernacle ;Lik$x Foreman-of Building Under Construction at Jonesboro Arrested JONESBORO.—Preparations for a legal fi'ght which may be carried to the Supreme Court-were being mads here Thursday following the arrest of Ed Burton, foreman in charge of the erection of the Joe- Jeffers tabernacle, on a charge of violating a city ordinance providing that a permit from the City Council must be obtained before construction may bo started on any building. Chief of Pblice W. C. Craig served a warrant on .Burton, who made bond. His lawyers indicated that he would assume full responsibility for start-' ing erection of the tabernacle. Attorneys for Burton indicated that "they will contest the validity of the city ordinance covering the case. '-Municipal Judge William Carroll has instructed lawyers for both sides to submit written briefs next Wednesday. The arrest of Burton had no relation to the recently enacted city Ordinance providing that nothing but fireproof buildings may be erected for" Use as public-gathering.-places,-although the tabernacle is said to violate this ordinance also. Evangelist Jeffers, slated to go to trial in Municipal Court on a charge of performing an illegal marriage ceremony here, has asked-for a continuance on the grounds he is ill and is unable to appear. Judge Carroll said he would give his decision on the plea for a continuance when the case is called for trial. The state is opposing the continuance. Big Buck Elk Kills Buffalo at Park Zoo LITTLE ROCK— (fi>)—A large buck elk charged upon and' killed a buffalo at the municipal park zoo Friday, then torr down the gate of his pen and ran at large over the fair. grounds until lassoed and captured. Last week the elk attacked another buffalo and broke off a piece of his left antler. Becoming enraged Friday, the elk backed off and charged, driving its horns into the side tif the buffalo, killing it instantly. Helps His-Act "Paul, this suit is very shabby. May I give : it away?" "Heavens,'No. That is the suit I go in to protest against my income tax." —Passing Show. SoundfBylHunters Missing Filling Station Owner'Is Believed to Be Victim 'North litfle'Rock Crowd of Season the Carrie. Here \KridayNight Hie ftdrth Little Rock Wildcats de- WdJthe Hope Bobcats Friday night .before the largest.crowd of the season, "15 to 0. Hope, badly .handicapped by Wittaes/to five men, Rowe, Slsafeil, Dfflkey* Wormack and Harper, f were outweighed and outplayed by the *vlldcftls^w.bo scored in the first) sec- <ond/artd foiinh periods. 'In ; the .first quarter Walls caught a pass and fan 35 yards tcrosTthe'-Hope ^goahtine' lor the Wildcat's first etunt- er. In the same period Young reeled off'20 yards.around right end for another tfoiichd^wn and Bruton ^kicked I -goal. j ^TheJ lottgfldashes of .Homan and) Bdchus in the second ^period i were ruhbacks , of > punts and both .were ,good for touchdowns. ,'Homan ran 55- yards and fBachus'ran. a Hope, punt JSO yards'f6f a marker, making the score iat the half 26 to <0 In .favor of the Wildcats', Hope held 1 the visitors in 'check- during the'-third quarter, allowing no scoring Hn/that session, .although! they had pushed F the Bobcats 4 to'their 20- yard, line' when the /periddj ended Young plunged ' two ,yards .for a touchdown; and then: made another on an end run. Bachus passed to Walls for the seventh leiichdoWn. and goal was .kicked for the extra'-point 4o end the scoring. , Hope's inext?gam ewill be'with the Preicott'CuMeyiWolves on the .local f ield.-on Armistice Day. The line up: Hope N.-LJ R. Pritehett - . i Walls •CHICAGO. -If M*H«Hm ; a Gandhi fcumer io .the i United States,' *e ; will nbt Want for h!« favorite Wpd and dHnk-go-ura milk. Afttostilf ?«W$K*pie know it, there are/«eye"ral goal milk dairies in the* tM«a Stale*, particularly in the WeSt^Atid Ittiddle FORT WORTH, Tex.—(/P)—A body believed ot be that of W. L.S Ray, 41, who disappeared Sunday, was found in a ravine near Sycamore! creek, in Polytechnic. la.te h Friday by'two boys. "The boys, hunting pecans, were attracted to the ravine by an odor,' 1 They found the body lying face down. Justice Prichard said .the man apparently had been dead several days. Clothing on the : body,-khaki trousers and a sweater, fitted the! description of those worn by Ray when he was last seen. Decomposition of the body preve"nt- ed a close examination at the scene, •Prichard said. 'An examination for the cause of 'death will, be made. Ray, whor Saturday-was named man- iager of -a filling station, left his home at 5:30 a. m. Sunday. He was expect- e"d tp go to the station. When an employee arrived at the static nat 6 a. m. Ray was not there although ^his; keys • were' found \ in - a driveWay th'e're. •'.-•'•• .. '—Later-in ; "the --week-his-automobile was found' in a garage, where it was stored shortly before 6 a. m. Sunday. 'Ray was a son of Rev. Jeff D."Ray of the Southwestern Baptist Theological seminary. ' Adams Breeding Chamberlain Jacks Jones Moore Brown. Bacon Turner Mauldin .Left* tackle 'Left guard "Center Rights guatd Right tackle -Right end ' Quarterback Halfback ' Halfback" „ 'Toon 1 Bruton Carroll .„ ..Warden "• Button ._./-Stapp Homan .fBachus Yoilng Ritchie According! to, dairy 'tuemtt here, goat's milk is the, nearest Broach tp natural food for infants. MM8 sajito be mote BBS! ly., digested .thin cow's milk, .*ftd for-thiS' reasWiglrf in?oe« mahd'»fay those who h«V&**tomaeh trouble. ' There ere many -types of rigoats,' but not every* backyard "Nahny" will pro* dtlee godd milk. "Ther6«r&!otir types whose < milk Is * value* 'oOmmercidlly. They ate the ToggenbttTg, Saanen, Alpine and ^Nubian >go*«. "These types- have' 'been tored-tfisSwiteeMfind arid other countries of Europe for rtn* turies for their milk. ' According . to authorlyes i On -,>gOat dairying, these ..animals ..are • strictly vegetarian, and will eat nothing of' animal nature. It has often, beewsaid ttfor polity, SUtes'animals Never Bite a Cop ;BALTIMORE, Md—Mildred Hamilton was a guest of a colored jamboree which started out quietly enough but which ended in a riot and free-for-all. Police hurried to the party and Patrolman Edward Eben encountered Mildred, much to his agony. In reaching for her, he got his thumb in the way of Mildred's teeth. Mildred .bit heavily on the digit and only a few resounding wracks over her head with his club made her let go. Parachute Jump Try Is Fatal for Chicago Man NILES, Mich — (ff) —Merrill Lambert, 24, Chicago, was killed Friday when he attempted a parachute jump from the plane he was testing over the Niles municipal airport. •.THREE ERMINE tails dytjd a light brown trim -a.8mart.J>ev> brown felt bat, Removal of Tariff on Cotton Being Sought ATLANTA, Ga.-(^P)—Georgia's commissioner of agriculture, Eugene Talmadge, Friday urged fellow commissioners of cotton producing states to protect the federal tarfiff commission in Washington an attempt to have the tariff removed from long staple cotton. Massachusetts mill interests, Talmadge said, have filed at least two applications with the tariff commission for removal of the seven cent tariff on foreign long staple. '* Removal of that tariff would' work great hardship on the American growers, he declared. Collegiate Fads Taboo COLUMBUS, O. — (#>)— Collegiatae. fads have disappeared from the Ohio State university campus this year because of the ''economy wave." Corduroy trousers have been frowned upon, and frekishly painted automobiles are a scarcity. Bish: How does your next door neighbor manage to have such a nice garden? Tist: He buys my chickens from me as fast as I get them.— Answers. > Fullback Hope substitutes: ' Berry Hargis, Phillips, McKee;'Richards,.'Aslin, Kennedy, '.Mitchell,- Green, Browning. Nashville Defeats Malvern Leopards Nashville- defeated -the Malvern Leopards at NNishville .''Friday -afternoon-29 troO. •ThefNashvilhrScrappers out-fought' and' outplayed'.AheiOkeop- .ards in ill-.d'epartments, easily, smothering most of_.,Malyern's threats "to score. , '' . Ikey->H6bihson.-tindi'Red i ; : Brown-:in the Nashville • backfield .made many gains and Cheshire, end, caught many passes for long gains. Remembers'When—- -MEMPHIS, <Tenn,—'Twas back -in 1870 that the Robert E.'iLee raped-the Natchez from NeW Orleans to.St; Louis up the Mississippi. 'And-Edward S. Levy claims to be the'only ^survivor of that historic race. Levy,, 82, was one of the..passengers ^on the side- wheeler-Robert iE: Lee. The trip was then made in three days,' 18 hours and 40 minutes. College Merger Plan "• for. Arkansasv Lauded CONWAY, Ark.—(/P)—The .college consolidation program, creating the • Trinity system composed of Galloway at Searcy and Hendrix at Conway, was praised Thursday by speakers before the annual meeting of the -North Arkansas conference, Methodist Episcopal church, South. The speakers praising the consolidation included Dr. J. O. : Schisler, of Nashville, .Term., member of the Southern Methodist education' board; Dr. J. H. Reynolds, president, and Dr. J. M. Williams,' vice president of the Trinity system, ' The consolidation, the speakers said, developed a unified program and concentrated the patronage and resources of the North Arkansas and Little Rock conferences on Hendrix and Galloway. Third Grade Gas Sale < War Is On in Texas i AUSTIN, Tex.—(yP)-nAttorney General James V. Allred has instituted a campaign to prohibit the sale of low- grade gasoline in Texas. He said lun- less the practice of selling "third- grade" gasoline to the. public were stopped he would move to forfeit permits Of the offenders. W- E. Gresham and C. R. Miller, of the attorney general's staff of investigators, are now on a tour of the state to check sales of inferior gas. Still-In Practice ....Taxi Customer (to driver): You talk a lot, my man. Driver: Well, I'm not married.— Passing Show. The carnival Saturday -Jigiht October 31,-vwas a big success. 'Big crowd atterided, dobr receipts -were i.goOdj everyone had a -gocd-time.'MaryVLoa Herring, representing the second gra"de was -elected queen of the carnival. The coronation bf' the queen* Was- held just . iwetieding * the - ininstrtl. I'Thase taking part were:' . Mary , Lou t Herring,: queen, Ola. Dale- Bar baree..-' first grdde, -train -> bearer; .'.Ermal rTUller, . thttd . grade,- flower-girl; maids:. Flor Cox, representing 10th,* Ilthi.and.l2th grades; Hazel 'Grain, representing' 9th grade, Blbbie Nell Martin, 8th .grade,' Made Mullins, seventh grade; Sylva. June May, <5th grade; Vivian' Hbdnettj 4th; grade and Ruth Benson; high first grade, The Queen was' crowned' by Will Munn, a patron of thevschool. P." H. Herring attended the 'State Baptist > association at Warren the past ii week. Mr. ) and l Mrs. Harley Bamph and Miss Lillian Tyson fat tended the Dis-j trict Teachers' meeting i in Magnolia, Tuesday -afternoon. _ ' ' Miss Merle Damp! 'of Magnblia A. & M. was the week end. guest of Mr. and' Mrs. Harley 'Dampf. Miss Marion Poole spent the ^week end with -her parents. She is a stur 'dent in Magnolia A. & M. college. Ocie Crain of Magnolia A. & V 'M. spent the past week end with his parents, 'Mr. and Mrs. Will Crain. A! Booster Club has been organized in Bodcaw High School 'sponsored 'by Miss Montgomery. This club will 1 present a, pep program at the Friday morning Chapel period. A*; potato house belonging to'H. S. Herring, containing about 125 bushels of sweet . potatoes belonging - to • the SmithiHughes boys-.was:destroye l diby fire Saturday night about 11' o'clock. j»fted- tor We. crossbred ' much richer'miik duet4 the vaiielyof for ii'^ -"•" - • v ~~i i^ tKem £Ionganot l J.... 'Gaotge*S..t3Aws^ visitors to " Mr.'t and r-Mrs. itors atsthetThadV -Mr.tiarid Sunday; 'evening I v andrfamily. Harmony The farmers .are about, ready .for a vacation .in .this community. ffQoe Daugherty -who' has ' been 'ill for some' time 4s - much 'improved : and is -at home again. > Mr. and Mrs.. Lean Ebling and baby daughter, Mary Leu, moved into .our community recently. Mr. arid'Mrs.''Otis Vines has moved' into-our community. , George. -McMillen .and family were Hppe visitors i Thursday. ; Brooksey J'Nell Rogers:-, visited -'Our school Thursday afternoon. •Buddy Jeanes of Evening : Shade spent -Saturday,' night and Sunday, with relatives -of this vicinity. •Milton Rogers and Leo Farmer were 'Hope • visitors Sunday of last, week. iMelvin ' Jordan of this v , place strnd Miss Berriice Sheppard .' of • 'Patmos were married Monday. We. » wish for 1 insertion, lOc pe* minhnum 30c '3 insertions, 7c per mihimumiSOc ^ d insertions, 6c per "minimum~$li<iO 26 insertions, 5c per«li minimum $4.00 (Average 5^4 words to the iN O TE-Want adverse cepted over the telephone charged-with the ud^ers that .the bill is payable on- tatioh of statement, the 'dsiy 6|"1 publication. • FORRENTt FOR* RENT—Five rixSm Highway 67, MagnoliaiA'dd J.-E: Bchooley. 5 \ " FOR*KENT—Modern 7-rppiM, newly 'finished, c!6se in. Br Greenerphone 293. ' * ' '=•<« • .t? • FOR SALE FOR SALE-Kluaranteecl'IFJbt syrup; 60c bucket. Ji E.*McWfl TPhone 1616F2. Route.2, FOR SALE^-Household<ftuniis mlso one paartment, t furnish^ plete at av bargain, -302 McRae . ' '4-31 •DEPENDABLE 3 person to $ ;Watkins Produtts in Hope;, cus established; excellent earnings, ,i 3. R. Watkins Co., Memphis, Tenn. .JHEMSTETCHING 5 cents: thread furnished. "Bargains '••iiv machines, Siljger Shop, CSU" ' ' * How Do You Spend Your ^Leisure Hours? Young people of today are 'misunderstood. Thev0 are few of them who -have any desire to 'do £ wrong, They-are-young, full of vitality, eager', . and noble, The church of today realizes it ancl is intensely interested in them, Activities-supe arranged now-a-days to give young people the enjoyment they deserve. Encourage them "to attend church—help them to enjoy themselves/ : in wholesome, happy surroundings. GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY Gourteiy'NeUon-Huckins Laundry SAEN6ER The House of Hits! MIDNIGHT PREVIEW SATURDAY NIGHT 11:15 P. M. ALSO SUNDAY-MONDAY —On the Stage Saturday Night— HILBURN GRAVES 'And His Ten "Merry Makers" The Electrifying Star America Has Taken to Heart! TALULLAH BANK WE AD And America's Most Brilliant Young Actor FRiPRIC MARCH in ^Featurettes- CRAZY COMPOSITION SIN

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free