Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 13, 1931 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 13, 1931
Page 6
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KK" mm much fatm * pretty fal . Sim;* sblicd uni- countenance and • ft to after th*, manner in the dimtton; of the , Anyhow h« Jerked «?, the signal tw h«m> like I • an halfback tried it Lafayette. to skirt Scoreboard i«p* r at SMbt flmrlTgave the f««i *hi he«*b>je*bl*4 jtfgt to fore the_flr«t World Mrie* name in Philadelphia. ... H« ifeted the A'n cleauip batter ^a» Mo^r*. If. . . . ThwM was wuftfr MUrrytag sf war corresponded* t* learn what had htpftancrf I* Simmons, , . . they fovit Al ready to §6 , . . aft* the Scoreboard keeper had « laugh at J.M little Joke. . . . Vic FfrMler might do better than copy Burlelgh Grimes' world aerlM pitch* lug In mo* . . , vie pitched a nte*ltter for the Sox, but was beaten 1-0 id the ninth by the Cubs la the second game of the Chicago serlei, ... He followed with a six-hitter In the Mxth game and again was beaten In the ninth, this tlm> a to 2. nap^.TcmaHnj ~~~'L» •• ^A.v^,55?;^r^^^^^^^^"^B HMKf'%?;^>- Mod«rn k>. . . ,,. *|rand's interference frjfpldly; however, and snc- -' would- htli Mlkti Kelly, Sox leaped {.stride Grube ; htm: to the wero •• sOme who haie ba6n pen- ,|lp^lrthe .Limit . |ifjne*-In *he 17 Cubs-Sox ee- "" Hlpfpr the championship of 89 baseball have f.he boys Itithe,string to the limit of line*. The Hose; bagged ith and deciding, ,-?ame in """and 1926.. Tie Cuba . '.«dg* ln> ilJ'a" seventh the; series of 19?s and Jfe'-Soif-have.-i decided :lty championships . !fa!re that is interesting. ;aeem to .matter that :SA ot Brat, division .teams, [^series underdog frequent'";"!Ht" : cm .top. with a dis- play of unbelievable flghtlnf spirit. The fandom, too, Is always Just as bitterly dfvided over the issue. • •'»"-' In Memory Of; " [.' ^PHE booklet that came to me by .*-'.inmll the other day will .hot be sent hack. It was an attractive booklet, with words and pictures within its covers.., Its pagea were deckle edge buff laid book paper bound-in gray coveratock. ' In th* front were statements by Herbert. HooTer, president, and the,man who preceded him In the White House, Calvi* Coolldge. at testing (o the character, sports- manshlp and teachings of a departed athletic flcure. On the opposite page was, a biographical "ketch familiar to almost everybody. ~ Contents' of the booklet were dividea. Part One was devoted to the deeds of the departed sportsman. Pan-Two outlined-* plan o commemorate these deeds In a lasting memorial. The name of the booklet -was 'Rockne of Notre Dame." • " r '~ne";'is. almost; through gath j.cropsi in this community; Mrs. ,Alford.'Vines were ! 'day .last 'week. " • Iprrispri 'spent las "parents,"MrY and • Leilyi Carnp were Tuesday. George- Ellidge of .this were, visiting" near Pat- ,-here, ' attended, the and. Mrsj H. Hamiter's night 1 by of this place and Miss of Patmos attended the and Mrs. H. E. Adam's *'?|?aisy and; Rosa Lee Mayton -—^mg in. Hope Saturday. Mrs.; Clayton Miller were in Hope on day last-week. Hamp Huett, of Pat- ferie visiting in this, community „ . , . fe John ; T,. Smith haye returned ":«ff*r spending a few days with d family, of Shover Springs. ith- Rider was shopping in day last, week. nentber singing at this place each ay, 'night and Sunday school each by> morning. So every one come. is not so good at the present fa #n sorry to report that Mrs. S(iles is not doing so well at the We hope for her' a 'quick re- Dora Taylor was a pleasant • at Mr. and Mrs. S. a Hamilton's Mr. and Mrs. W,i%.Cartton of Waldo spent Wednesday, night with' lib and Mrs. Clayton Miller 61 this'com- munity; -'"-: -.•'•-"^" -•••:.: - ' munity.' J. C., Gibson spent- with Lesly.FormbV. night . Miss,Ora/Smith is spending alfew days with Mrs. N.. Ruggles of Shover Springs .this, week..' '' '.'-/ ''"'" TheYparty ,at Mr, and Mrs* R. E. Adam's Saturday night wal[.Welt attended. All reported a nice, time.'••' Olen Miller of near Stamps is' visiting his brother, Clayton and family. Of. this place. -.' • •".,-,'• .. R. *E. .Cornelius, of Bodcaw was:.a plesant caller ,a_t • . Izonie Smith's Sunday, evening, 'and "attended singing at this place Sunday night,Parnell Adams who\i^ attending high school at Hope, spent the week end with his 'parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Adams, of this'community.. • Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Miller. spent the' week end with -her mother, Mrs. Mary Winberry and family, of Waldo. Mr. and Mrs. A.I A. Smith called on his parents, Sunday; Mr. and Mrs.' John T. Smith,'of this community. Mrs. Ernest Babo of Spring Hill, spent last Tuesday night .with her sister, Mrs. Nora Odom of this place. Earl Bruce and Luie Caudal of Hope called to see Misses Marie Barr anc Iline Rogers Sunday afternoon of last we*k. We sure did have some good singing at this place Sunday night. Was! Hudson, Mr. Davis and John Ken were among the jgood singers her r , it that -s- i—V-.T. 'wl'iasy time of --- the hittisS, and, little John. wUp* ^M^SH-CM! and Wftod in frotti the; HaU^ dentury aft coat and wood were .tite 6nl#. rtitrflums of heat used in the h«m« jtove jer furnace. Now, in additan to4h* dlvelopMent of coal fdrnaie efficiency, itt, oil and electricity are beitig wiltied. Modern coil furnaces. have auto- matte devices that rn.lt. it .easy for the furnace tender. Probably the most common of tkeae. is the^thermostat, which, by manipulation of the furnace checks and drafts; maintains an even temperature in the;house. Some Instruments are used In connection with electric clocks. The clock is set'at an hour before the.'family rlsei At that time 'ihe 'thermostat automatically raise* the temperature of the house, arid the family gets up in'a comfortable heat.- The only man ual tending, the ftirhaee needs is shovel of coal eve*>' how and'then. ' * ' •TnfidM' ^BBtaaVatoi*' '' With'an autpmatte stoker, however even this job can be eliminated.' An electric motor operates . the stoke which .gets its Cqal from ,a hopper The.moWr in regulated by a thermostat When the firebox needs, hie M> rise. ttie, temperature of the house the thermostat deliver* its electrica impulse to the motor and it "shovels' coal into the firebox. Because fuel is added gradually, a cheaper and smaller, type of coal can be used. • - Amagaxine boiler is .incorporated In some types of .furnaces. , this d livers Coal t» trie firebox from storage 'chamber above the- fire/' A thermostat regulates the flow of coal down a sloping grate.' Oil furnaces, somewhat new, also make "use of the thermoiUt \In most cases, oil is stored in a'tank buried in the- yard outside ,th«' hoiise, )The thermostat .regulates the flow, of fuel into' ( the burner. ' •'"' '••"" ' .. Gas and EfectrieUy , The gas boiler,' which-Uses natural or artificial gas in hot water or steam icat, is., one of the easiest methods of heating the home. -the. gas'is lighted >n the first cold day of fall and after <21 is rer ^Bu ? : Sharps and A DifNlfillMllI III . Tj3—j.-,— - ^r-j PUy« HU Own Piano of The SUt hat no attention is needed for the rest of.the.ytar. . ;'.-'•'•• : %.:>">\'.:\ ' A themiosUt rctgulates the blaze. When,;, the water! .u> the ; f*pile'r'. is hot enough, the. gas ^.automatically 'shut off, leaving only >.tfw,Ypilot light burning. Jncale, this,should 'go but the flow;ot gas islshut'bff. r -. ' -. *viiy v ,,;v ;j<'s-w"i' i^Xv.'•': - -, . An automatic ir..supplied f^ *M 1 saw this little scene enacted In front of our office Thursday. A ,yeung fellow about « years old fisids in Unholy fascination in wateh- ing our big press run at 4 p. m. Os- ually he gets here about 3:30, and may be pat out of Ule office three or four times before 4. Lots of times t won* dered if his family didn't find him a problem, 'Thursday I had the answer. At S o'clock an Impatient man was stlli parked near our office, looking up and down the street. Puther looking for son. Son, this day spending ms leisure somewhere else, finally arrives on the scene. ''Where," growl ed pipe. In a loudt voice, "have ^o :®?\1 'A& i^-jv'^ {'?**- > Fab safe': level in ;•«"•'.• wv -.-•• ; ')-V' - . • 'i . atic water feedec. generally ; to,.k«epv;^i. .'..Water at. a At. present,'; the , us* fiJCtlectrlcity or'heat' Is confined, to dff-peak en- erjy hours of yie.;day. 'Thii is the line wl^eh (the. deiiiiand. for. current, is , uririg this time and is pipied to rad- atorii. J It. is heiited .-repeatedly | .during ic off -ipear hours. ,',;^: "'-.., «, ' When the' demand Wr current rises, e furnace : supply L« autoiikatically iut. off. Sufficient neat is;stored in he ,water . tank to keep .the .house warm until the current is, turned on gain. v ' . ' .-•' -.V •,•'. ,. ' ' THere is'quite a-lot of sickness irt o\if jcommunjty.' -. : ' . . • .Sicare Spates arid son Glen, were Hope visitors Saturday. . .. ' Clark .Walkup of Saratoga was »; Sunday visitor here. '..-.(, \, •'/ •Trienfls Of Mr.' and. Mrs.' Dan Jones are sorry to report the death of their m, Cecil. : ! . Roland. Holman, arid Chola Smedlejj Mr. and Mrs. M. Russell of Murfreesboro, were visitors of S. I. Smedley and ^family Sundny. , 'Dan Wolf and Luther Barnes were Fulton visitors Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Monroe Jones, Mr. and Mrs. Rustn Sinclair and Esker Jones of,- Texarkana were Friday visitors ihere. Mr. and Mrs. Lin Norwood visited in Little Rock Saturday. / Verribr Jones made* a business trip to Texarkana.Thursday night. _ People here are about through gatherjng their crops. Dan Jones was a Hope visitor," Saturday.' ' ' / Another Drouth Crisis Gripping Some /States WAOHINGTON -i f/p)'._ Perslsterit lack of rainfall-has gripped southern and southwestern states in another drouth' that is'killing winter grains, drying streams and feeding forest fires. • " ' , < , ~Damage to winter wheat In the western half of the wheat belt, especially West Kansas, has,become serious. The weather bureau^ said Wednesday (the condition of wheat'there is "poor to very poor, with little growth and not much up," and that rain was needed in Oklahoma and Texas. '•'!<; i The dry weather is looked upon as a constnuation of the 1930 drouh plus a cumulaive deficiency ' of''rainfall' over the last several years: They drove off-rand our office speculated whether son would get a thrashing the minute-, they arrived Jhome. •• • . I said no. Son wouldn't get a walloping Immediately they arrived home. Papa will have recovered his temper by the time they arrive home-but he'll remember nevertheless. And* an hour of two later, some trivial friction will set off the spark, and papa will deliver a delayed spanking. Who doesn't know? Who doesn't remember? ' Subscription report'from a country precinct Thursday: 14 gallons of sorghum; 5 fat hens, 1 bushel of pears. The circulation boys in the field tell me that. President Hoover to the contrary, not. all the United States Is on the gold standard. • But we 'are]'gradually getting, back to;it I:find that The Star was 18 per cent better off in actual dollar-collections, for subscription accounts this October.than in October, 1936; and on the first 10 months, this year is 4 per cent ahead\«f last year. -.Every business is finding somewhere a ray of light to dispel the gloom of the last twelve monihs. Subscriptions don't carry .more than 15 per cent of the cost of. publishing a dally newspaperr- but when- subscribers are prompter pay, it means we have already turned the corner of Prosperity Lane. ' John T. Durst, owner of the Forrest City Times-Herald, wh'am I met some years ago while over In the eastern part of the state for the Arkansas Gazette, h*« just gone "dilly." t had to run thil paragraph Into Sharps It flats, in order to tell about Mr. Durst'* slogan which he carries In the masthead of his newspaper. It feads: "Fear God, tell the* Truth, and Make Money." . .' .. ; 1 always remember Mr. Durst as lie* Ing the man that told me one day In th«-spring of 1*8, "The trouble with Arkansas is she grows too many staples and not enough luxury pro* ducts—what we need Is less cotton and a new.kind of breakfast food. ' Juat another country, editor heard from—but I do think he has a good old Anglo-Saxon slogan over the top of that newspaper. . Wilma Atkini C«tt in Collegiate Play COLUMBIA Mo.—Miss Wllma'At- kins, daughter of W. S. Atkins, of Hope, has been selected to take a leading role In "Death Takes a Holiday," the first play to be produced at Stephens College for Women this season. Miss Atkins wll take the part of Major Whltchead. The play wilt be presented November 12 and 13. Five other players will be produced at the college this season. Probably, the most Interesting and difficult production will be Shakespeare's "Hamlet," produced With 'moving scenery. The dramatic arts department maintains, a complete work shop, and,the girls model and construct' all of the' sctiiery used in their plays. Miss-'Atkins is a senior In Stephens. Try COLONIAL New Sliced ; Bread Quality Groceries on the Bargain Counter 21—^-Free Delivery • ' 1-Get 1 Free Sunday, night. Come back again.' We envite all to be present; Mrs. J. Turner, Mrs. H. Bells, and Tom McCoy and little son* of Stamps :alled on Mr. and Mrs.. Dwight Odom ast Tuesday night rMainslay of Auburn Line Piles Go Quick Without Salves w Catting Itching, bleedihgi protruding piles are caused by bad circulation of the blood in the affected parts. The .parts become weak, flabby, almost dead. Only an internal remedy 'can remove the cause—that'i,why salves, suppositories and cutting fail. Dr. Leonhard 1 1 prescription, HEM-ROID, succeeds because it-removes congestion, r* e s t o r e s circulation, heals • and strengthens the diseased parts. HEM- ROID has, such a wonderful record of quickly ending even piles of long standing, that Ward & Son say one bottle of HEM-ROID Tablets must,end your pile agony or money, back—Adv If Costive, THIS of tfee Auburn Tigers, Is linesmen in the country by opponents of the consistently brilliant wprk has been one of the tbe fc«aUy iwvrQvea rawiU ol tte Auburn whose work keepi them Indoors, without sufficient exercise, often find It difficult to keep the bowels regular, Thedf ord's BUct (purely vegetable), token at bedtime or a pinch after meals, has helped thousands, I have found Thedf ord's Slack-Draught of grtat lenefit to my health/ 1 writes . p. H. Reed, of Princeton, W, Va. "For several year*, my occupation has not given tye exercise my body re^ quired. I have, suffered consequently from constipation, headache and blllouwess. I have found that Black* Draught helps to keep my system well regulated. { hay* frtauently recommended it because I feel the medicine hjaj really done me toot" TBSPFORD'S V 24 Lb. Bag of F A'U L T L E S S F L O U R TFrbm 10:00 a. m. to €:QO p. m.—We will give one bag of this fancy patent flour free every hour. Come in and see. • P,ound Bag 74c Padgett's or Pickard's Fresh Counrty—The Best—Lb. 39c Texas Marsh Seedless. Fancy—4 for We California Red Ball—Thin Skin—Fancy. Dozon Lettuce California Iceberg Firm Heads—2 for 15c Pratt-Low No. 2V4 Size 17%c No. 1 Tall lie Macaroni Or Spaghetti, Banquet Brand. 16 oz. package Special lOc Cheese Best Full Cream Pound • We Apples Ben-Davis Cooking Gallon We PINTO Beans 4 Founds 15c to the smoother hum of a perfectly lubricated engine SOLD IN HOPE BY *• "W»n 933 Service Corner Walnut & Division Cleanser SUNBRIGHT Cleans, Sweetens, PurU fies—3 for We Bacon Independent Sliced, English Style, Sugar Cured, Rindless—Lb. 25c Ward Dabnejr, Proprietor Alsq ^old by Tim. McClellan, Prescott; T. W. Landes, Patmos; £ L. Anderson, Hope; J. F. Mclntosh, Hope, and M. B. Gentry, Kosstonroad. " R. E. CAIN, Texaqo Agent Salt Meat •' Jowls—Lb. 8V4c Fancy No. 1 Streaked lOc TEXACO MOTOR OIL Coffee Special Santos Pcpbd 1 Lb. Red Package 23c Salt Carey-ized Table 5c package—3 for We R. L Patterson s Phone Delivery

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