Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 14, 1931 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 14, 1931
Page 3
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IH^T Bbn'ti oro^Wfc the wdrt* Is l«4ft* . Ffr yau aa. well as for me; Tne dbor* of ait are 'opett tfie rtalrrt'of thought is- lit all earth's places you ire right Tb chooee the Vest you fan— t*tbv!de«J that you do "riot .try fb crowd item* other matt.'... tton't crowd the gbefl from out ybur , heart B!y fostering all that's bW, Biit give to every virtue, room, The best that may be had; Make each drfy'a record such a one That you misftt *«ll be prowf Give ««Ch hftvright,— giv* each his room , • •" Jj; : • And, never tir^to- crowd.— Dickens. • • ' Mrir. IHwattr Weodford and little dbugfttttr, Nancy Jane of Little Rock are gtoeste of Mrs. W. J. Purkins and Miss Marie Miw Josie AntlerdbTof Little Rock was the Friday guost of her sister, MrS. James L. Jamison nnd Mr. Jam- Dr. P. B, Catrigan has returned from Lexington, Ky., where he attended the National Fox Hunters' association during the past weolc. Mist: Mary Butler of Texarkana is the guest of her sister, Mrs. M. M. McCkraghah. <\ Old. friends in the city have received letters announcing the passing of Mrs.' George Taylor nt her home in San Antonio, Texas. Mr* Taylor was the wife of the laf.o Oeorge W. Taylor one of Hope's pioneer citizens, and she wlll.be remembered' by old friends as a- woman of superior endowments, filling n place in the .intellectual and spiritual life of our town, which was greatly missed when the family moved to Texarkana, later going ot San Antonio; Tex. where she has made her home for the past twenty years. She is survived by one daughter, Miss Maude- 'Taylor of San Antonio, and one son, Clarence C. Taylor of New YorteCityj Mrs. J. F. Porterfield was hostess on Friday afternoon to the members of the Friday Contract Bridge club at her home on East Third street. Beautiful chrysanthemums' decorated the rooms and the club members with Mrs. Harry Raugh as special guest were seated at two tables. Prizes went to Mrs. Hugh McGnughcy and Mrs. Raugh. A .delicious salad plate Was served at the close of the game- Miss Martha-Jean Wmb'urn.is spending the week end visiting with home folks in Arakdelphla. Mr. and Mrs. Billy Duckett will be week end guests of Miss Elizabeth* Doorie in Arkadelphia. Mr, and Mrs, Dorsey McRae were Friday luncheon guests of Miss Louise Holman and Henry Holman in Texar- Mi'! and: Mrs. B, E. Newton 'and JitUe 'daughters; Analee and Alice, and 1 mother, Mrs. IT. A. Newton of LJtUr Rock arrived Saturday afternoon to spent the week end visiting with Mr. and Mrs.' W. W. Duckett. Mr, and M«s; Duckett. will entertain at a family di»her on Sunday, November IS, celebrating fheir ,37th wedding anni- Coming/ -8 A E N G E R— Now he's a nut loose in an Austin! Going goofier, nuttier, funnier every minute! ', BROWN BROAD MINDED —With— Warjorie Whit* Saenger MkiiUgbt Preview 11:15 p. 01. Tottite —Also— SUN.-MON. •B^^VBBMM ttlephor 8te o*Wftl«tt also mariU Ihe 12U» wecUtef •nWJVersary of Mr. and Mr*. N«wU»ir.' Mrs. fienriie Bwnton entertained at » picnic' M tl»? fair grounds on. Tu*s- dsy aftem«*ft crt«braang the fourth birthday »nBlveM»»y of her little daughter, Frances. Games ware enjoyed and fettraattve favors were distributed; «nct fl {f«lgh'"uJ picnic lunch was sefired t* W«My little friends. ' ' The Wbmans Auxiliary of St. Marks Epfeeopal ehttrch will meet on Monday afternoon at 3 ofefeek at the home of Mrs. Clyde Hill on North Pine street. Mrs. H. N. Street, of Lonoke, Internationally known Bible teacher, witl address the- young people of the city Sunday evening at 7:30 o'clock at the First Ptesbytettan church. Mrs. Street will conduct Blbfe studies, beginning at 2:30-. o'clock in the afternoon and 7:30 In the evening throughout the week at the Presbyterian church. Her subject for the afternoon will be • - " ..".The Third Gf*de Mission Sun Diego de Alcala It was July 16,1769, Padres Junipero Book of Matthew." tlie public I* cordially invited to attend these services. ,The Friday Music club held their regular bi-weekly meeting on riday afternoon with Mrs, R. T.. White as hostess at her home on North Washington street Pree*edi«g the study, the Choral club;fl«ld their regular rehearsal, with Mrs. H. A. Boyett 'directing. Mrs. R. M. LaGrone led a most Interesting: program en Medieval Music as follows; Review, The Story of the Mlnistreby—Dune«n r by »Mrs. Steve Carrlgan, Jr., Voice, "Londonderry Air, by Mrs. John P. Cox; Primitive. Oriental: and' Medieval Instruments, Wind and String by Mrs. Dorsey McRae; Piano selections . from Suite of East Indian Impressions—Lily Strickland by Mrs. Clyde HilL Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Powell-and family left Saturday to spend the week end visiting, relatives in Fort Worth and Grapevine, Tex. :;< «-"T ^ Vkc^no ahd Ferd&d Hospital Notes Friends of Miss Edna Huckabee, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Tobc Huckabee who lives several miles south of Hope, will be pleased to know that she is improving after being ill at the Josephine hospital. Mrs. Herbert Cox of Fulton, formerly Miss Lanie Hawthorne of this city, underwent an operation for the removal of her appendix at the Josaphine hospital Friday. Her condition was reported as being satisfactory Saturday. Little Billie Woollen, infant son of Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Woolen of Lewisville, is 111 at the Josephine hospital. Dr. Moots, of California, inspector for the American College of Surgery, was a visitor at the .Josephine hospital Friday. Perron and a handful of colonists soldiers were gathered to start the Mission San Diego de Alcala—first of the chain • of missions,'built by the Franclsans in California., The ceremony was impressive, and it marked a "reljgious epoch. The Indians were anything , but frjendly. They stole clothing; they even tried to cut down.- the soils, of the ships in the harbor. They finally attacked the mission, using spears, clubs and arrows^ After they were repulsed, they brought their wounded to the mission for teratment, and it was accorded them. , -*. ' Padre- Serra worked zealously for a few Indian converts, and to baptize children. Finally, an infant was brought for baptism-^but before the service could be held, its parents snatched the child and fled. Padre Serra always attributed this frustration to his own sins and often wept about it. A year..' after the ( founding, there was not a Christianized Indian. Sickness had reduced the colony of whites to- 20 persons. In 1774, 5 the mission was moved to its present site. A year later ... ..i£ tnifo gTfltN: fit ... Mrs. Theo P* Wlti, — ..-._ reported perfect in spelling (fitf, th« week, as follows- Marft Buohatinn, Berritttd „.,,.«..., WHtoH Jewell, Laurlne Lee, RayttwHd Bright. Beulah Bell Taylor, Evelytt AttBriKht, WHma Dftvis, Char f« ftit«, jj^ffcnte Volcfttine, Ma^KBrttt ThoitUiS- and Wanda Lane. Fight Against Trachoma Aids 47,000 in Kentucky LOUISVILLE, Ky.—(/**)—More tha* 41,000 persons in Kentucky have toeett restored to normal Sight during ttNt tan 25 years as a result of th« state Health board's fight against trlehoma. The number of eases in tHe state hftff been reduced from 50,000. In 1»U to less than 3,060 at present, records made public by Dr. C. B. Robert reveal. First clinics for treatment of the" disease were established in mountain districts by Miss Linda Neville and Miss May Stone in 19081 By 1924 the state bureau of trachoma had been organized, with a personnel of a doctor and two, nurses, Federal Farm Loan • Agent to Make Tour ID ABEL, Okl».-»R. B. Powers, fieW agent for the- federal farm loan office hi St Louis-,, will visit the farmers o£ McCurtain county from November IS to November 27. He is scheduled to visit 30 communities. He will be in Foreman, Arklnda*, DeQueen, Hatfield, Cove, Gentry and Giltttom, Ark., while Ori this trip, there w*re 97 Indian neophytes, .. new well' and land under cultivation. That felt < however,' the "outslde,' r Indians attacked the mission, set fire to the buildings, beat a priest to death, sacked the chapel and practically destroyed the entire plan and plant. = : "Thanks be to God; that land i* watered; now will follow the canvet- sion of the Son Diego Indians," said the good Padre Serra when informed of the loss of the mission. By 1780, the mission was rebuilt. Its granaries- were filled. An extensive irrigation system was started. There were over 740 Indian converts. The work was succeeding. ' . • .> A rsc-Vr church building was com- . ... _.. __ pleted in 1808, and the mission was) credit operations. He also consulted prospering. There were more than >—' '->--»—1500 Indian converts by 1821. 'The wheat, corn, cattle and horses wtre abundant. In 1834, the Mexican gov-l ernment, succeeding that of Spain, took the property fro mthe Franciscan missionaries. Through the years, it went to ruins.' But now it has been restored after a project "covering 20 years. Mission San Diego de Alcala is a landnjark' to church work in California. PRESIDENT HOOVER (Continued front page one) GARRETT MEMORIAL MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH T. L. Epton, Pastor Sunday School at 9:45 a. m. Freachiri fourth Sunday in each month. Junior B. Y. P; T. C. at 6:30 p. m. Singing first and third Sunday nights at 7:30. Prayer meeting Wednesday- nights at 7:30. Sterling I« Cited to Make Suit DepotHkm AUSTIW, Tex.—(#>)—Subpoena was served Friday on Governor R.' S. Sterling requiring his presence at the Travis county court house November 18 to make a disposition in the suit filed by the Brock-Lee oil company against the Texas railroad commission and others attacking the right of the state and Governor Sterling to continue its present method of enforcement of the oil conservation program. The case is pending in federal court, the oil company having obtained an injunction restraining military authorities from enforcing the allowable set by the governor. Brigadier General Jacob F. Wotthers, commander in the martial taw area in East Texas, has been citied for contempt of court for refusal to recognize the injunction. /' _ -***^^ Grain Sorghum Crops Left Standing for Feed DALHART, Tex.-(£>)—The big" grain sorghum crops of the Texas panhandle were left in the fields for grazing by sheep and cattle this fall, or consumed in feeding pens, farmers, finding these methods more profitable than dumping the grain on low markets. Approximately 80,000 sheep from the San Angelo territory were brought to fielda,near Dalhart for grazing over a two-month period. Farmers received from $2 to ?4 an acre for their fields. My, Such a Temper! NEW TORONTO, Out.—Respect for the court never entered into Mrs. John Carter's mind. She and her husband were arraigned in court on charge of trespassing and doing wilful damage. Mrs. Carter was to!4 to stand up and testify, "Sure, I'll stand up," she said. She reached over, grabbed her husband's hat and hurled it into the-face of Hedley Padgett,- chief of police. She was,taken into custody. Our Bible School is growing: Let's >e on time at 9:45. We have classes or all ages. C. C. Spragins will speak o the Men's Class. Let's work hard .or a large Bible School. As is our usual custom, we will have our Communion Services at the close of the Bible School. We are very hankful for the large numbers that are staying for this part of the service. -Saenger- NOW SHOWING BavgaiB Day Double Program Two Sl»*w»—One Price —Feature Nft 1- HOOT GIBSON -In— "Clearing th* Range" —Feature N«. 3— "Uft Over Udie*" -With— CLAUDIA DELL No Advance in Pi-ices FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH C. F. Erwlnt S. S. Supt. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH W. A. Bowen, Pastor We meet at 9:45 for our Sunday School service. It is an hour of fel- .owship and Bible study. The pastor will preach at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. At the evening hour the fourth message in the series, 'What Has Christ to Offer the Youth of Today," will be given. B, Y. P. U. service at 6:45. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH W. R. Anderson, D.D., Minister 9:45 a. ra. Our Sunday School meets in departments for the study of the lesson. Classes for all ages taught by capable teachers. . Come, let us go up to the house of the Lord. You are invited. 11:00 a. m. Morning Divine worship and sermon. Subject, "What Is Salvation?" There is only one source of information regarding this subject, God's Word alone speaks with authority. Special offering for Home Mls- uiia, „ . | Ww\ VIIUWBWI 6:45 p. m. Young People's Meeting. Mission Study. 7:30 p. m. Mrs. H. N. Street of Lonoke, nationally renowned Bible teacher, will lecture to the young people of the city. Every young person in Hope should hear this address. Be sure to come, you can't afford to miss this. Mrs. Street will give a Bible study at the church every afternoon anc evening during the week. Afternoon study at 2:30; evening address at 7.30 At the afternoon meetings the general subject will be "Christianity in the Home," evening addresses will be on the Book of Matthew. All our citizens, men, women and children are invited to these services. Immediately following the afternoon address Monday the Ladies' Auxiliary will hold a business meeting. THE CHURCH OF CHRIST John G. Reese, Minister Bible study at 10 o'clock. Preaching at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Morning sermon, "The Blessedness of the Poor." Evening sermon, "Privileges and Responsibilities." Prayer meeting Wednesday evening at T:30. FIRST METHODIST CHURCH J. L. Camion, Pastor Sunday School at 9:45 a. m. Preaching at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m Epworth League meets at 6:45 p. m Prayer meeting at 7:30 p. m. Wed nesduy. Arkansas Football Teams Stick Close to Section FAYETTBVILLE, Ark.—(>P)—When he Arkansas Razorbacks journey up o Chicago to play football, it wag their hrid trip to meet an intersectional oe hi 35 years of the game. It was also the third invasion of the Big Ten. Back in 1912 Hugo Bezdek, hen:'coaching his last year at Arkansas, took his team to Madisonv Wis., where the Badgers won by a lopsided score. In 1925 Arkansas played Iowa, osing. 26-0. Arkansas is a member of the Southwest conference and plays, Texas, 3aylor, Rice, Southern Methodist" and other roembers,.of.that group.,. „ ,j The 'Razorbacks' oldest football riv airy is with'Louisiana State. The,twi6 ;eams have met 25 times in 25 years. Auburn Sophomore Back Goes to Front in Dixie AUBURN, Ala.— (#>)—In Willis 'Firpo" Phipps Alabama Poly has one of the best sophomore halfbacks in the south. He is an accurate passer, and his ball carrying ability is not far sur passed by his passing. In Auburn's first victory over Georgia Tech since 1919, Phipps hurled a pass 50 yards tha tnetted a gain of 35 yards. He gained exactly 100 yards in that game, carrying the ball 23 times. Arkansan Stabbed in Drunken Brawl Dies EL DORADO, Ark.— (fF)— Left on a doctor's doorstep after he had been stabbed with a knife several times at Smackover Saturday night, W. Hugh Tate, 37, oil field worker, died in a hospital here Friday. W. E. Earner is* held in jail here on a charge of murder in connection with the stabbing, which officers said was the reust of a drunken brawl. Tate was left on the steps of J. W Slaughter's home at Norphlet soon after he was wounded and was brought immediately to the hospital here. Typically Irish PORTLAND, Ore.—Bricks are jok ingly termed the national weapons of the Irish. But when the H. V Daugherty family had a little squabble recently, Mrs. Daugherty used another typical Irish token, the potato as her weapon. Daugherty, in suing his wife on the grounds of desertion, informed the court that she had picked up a dish of potatoes and ha( thrown them at him. They weren' mashed either, he added. Machine* Pick Cotton in South Texa» Field* LUBBOCK, Tex.— (ff) — Mechanica cotton pickers have been introduce! in large numbers to the south plains of Texas, where labor is always in adequate during the picking season Dozens of horse-drawn pickers mad their appearance, along with an occa sional tractor.driven machine. The mechanical pickers meet wit favor in this area because the stalk are small and most of the bolls matur almost simultaneously. They Must Like U BALTIMORE, Md.— Women prison ers in the Minnesota State Reforma tory for Womea must like it there According to the American. Press As sociation congress here, there ha been only one attempt to escagp i five years. The prison is barless an locks are not needed. Inmates are pu on their honor, she says. ome congressional leaders. Senator Glass, democrat, of Virginia, one of those consaUed by the pres- lent; offered no comment except to ssurir of' a willingness to give the Can thorough consideration. Mr. Hoover said the new system /quid not displace the National Credit Association which,'he said, "occupies n. entirely different field of action." Four purposes were outlined for th« ew banking system: Outline of Purposes "1. For the.present emergency pur- x>se of relieving financial strains up- m sound building and loan associa- ions, saying banks, dleposit banks and 'arm Loan banks that have been giy- ng credit through the medium of mall mortgage loans upon, urban and arm properties used for homes, friereby to relieve pressures upon lome and-farm owners. "2. To put the various types of in- stitutilns loaning on mortgage in, a position to assist in the revival of »me construction in many parts of the country and with its resultant increase in employment. z"3. To safeguard against repetition if : such sxperiences in. the future. ','4. For the long view purpose of- strengthening such institutions in the promotion of home ownershlpr'particu-- arly , through the financial strength hus made available to build and loan associations." •.. * Hoover in Genial Mood The president's mood was one of relaxation, as he laid the plan be- bre, • correspondents at his late afternoon press conference. He talked informally about its ramifications. Smiling when many news- japermen produced pencil and note- look to record his ideas, he exhibited, ;he carefully prepared and mimeographed statement of the entire pro- x>sal. It has been in process of formulation for three months. The- president has conferred upon it with interested groups from all parts of the country. *e has obtained approval of 1 many saving* banks, building and loan associations and'similar institutions. Sonfe members of Congress have been shown the plan, but as yet tHe president has not canvassed the congressional field thoroughly. Although Mr. Hoover was said to. have found it difficult to determine the volume of credit he desired *o loosen, he believes it to range between $20,000,000,000 and 530,000,008,000. It was said on the highest authority, however^ that the president believes the margins necessary to free this tied-up credit probably need not be large. He believes it is largely a matter of assurance to the institutions involved. When the present interviewer located Joe E. Brown, at the Saenger Theater as the star Of "Broad Minded," the First National comedy—the mouthy mirthmaker was attired in rompers and ababy cap, shaking, a rattle. "Why the masquerade?" asyed the press representative. "Why, you see, brother ;" said Joe with'his most ingratiating grin," Kalmar and Ruby wrote a baby party into 'Broad Minded* and Fm supposed to bawl like a baby—so of course I gotta be got up like one. All the girls in the cast like the idea—they're babies, too, see, swell ones-»wait .'till you look 'em over. Buster Collier didn't take to the party at first, but he caine around. .Wanta .hear me bawl?" "1 want the story of your life," said the writer. \ , : "Well, that won't take torig," confided Jo*. "I'm just six-now, see!" "No kidding!" pled the visitor. "You want. the, straight goods* in other words. Well it all began when I fell out of a;tree. That gave 'em a hunch to make am acrobat out .of -me, and they did. I was one of the five Ashtons .for. several Seasons—then a scout for the Boston. Reds signed me for a season'with-Painless Parker— the dentist. I was. to he a terrible example in outdoor dental demonstrations. Then; one day two small'boys got too close' to my trap- and fell hi —and they had to drive the crowd away while they fished the kids out. "Shortly after this, motion pictures t s • were invented and David* WMfe Griffith sent for me and asked me as a boon to the industry, to remain on th* stage. So I went back behind the footlights to oblige him, play in* Tuesday night in 'Ten Mights in> a Barroom," then stargaxed in TWiBWe Twinkle' but waft forced to- abandon this role in, time because my partner insisted on knocking me out at each performance with a stuffed club, x 'Then,, Technicolor was invented and the yellow cab was made immortal In 'On, WSh the Shew' an* Warner Bfcot. neded comic relief for this cab opus and! I was signed to help- Louise Pa- zenda squeak. •'•.:.• "t/fy career since that time is too well known to repeat. I have put art back on the pedestal ft occupied before the jazz age, and Eflte children can again ask their mothers to go to the pictures without fear. ' "How about a tariff on laughs?" "W«U*Bow you toweh me tfaapfr you touch me to the quick, as, it we re—" said^the sad-faced comedian "I tavew.a;feller,, that laughed once and nerer 'jgot over it.„ Sort of hurt his- pride.' He was a clown in a circus and didn't Delieve In talcing ''hi* own medicine." . Those in. support of Joe E. Brown in "Broad Minded" showing at the San- enger Saturday night preview anc Sunday and Monday, are Ona Muh- son, William Collier, Jr.,. Marjorie White, Holmes Herbert, Margaret Livingston, Thelraa Todd, Grayce Hampton, Bela Lugosi and Oko. Grandee. PRESCOTT ALL-STARS (Continued from page one) yard line and ran to the 3-yard line before being downed by Jimmie Jones; On two- plays Prescott carried it ov- ed. They plunged for extra point. Another touchdown was made in the third quarter when after a drive down the field Meeks, Henderson man. plungtd twice for 2 yards each for the tally. Buchanan drop-kicked for the extra point. Prescott's last marker came in the last quarter when Buchanan passed to Dalrymple over the Hope goal line. Buchanan drop-kick was blocked by Cargile. After this marker Hope made a sustained drive up the field, alternating with Teddy Jones carrying the ball around the end and passes, completing nearly every one tried. With only a minute to play Buchanan intercepted a Hope pass and ran to mid-field where he was downed. Hope made a total of 8 first downs to Prescott's 4. The Hope squad was composed of tlj following men: Teddy Jones, Jim Jones, Dake Jones, Cargile, Gentry, Wise, O'Neal, Lowthorp, Parker, Hendrix, Stringer, Jimmie Cook, Wilkin, Cornelius. Houston, Bill Schooley, Carroll Schooley. Eben Eason, Milton Eason, Waller, Porterfield, Brown, Reeves. Luck, Cummings, Schoolfield. Courtney White coached. Prescott's squad was as follosvs: "Whitlow, Peachy J. T. McRae, Rogers, B. Buchanan, Tomby, T. McRae, N. Parker, Yancy, G. McRae, Tackett. G. Buchanan, Meeks, Raniels, Robison. Johnson, Daniels, Dalrymple. Solar Furnace PASADENA, Cal.—Temperatures Alp to 10(000 degrees Fahrenheit are expected in a solar runace being devised here by scientists of the California Institute of Technology. The heat will tion of the sun and will' be concentrated in the furnace. The tempera- be obtained directly from the radla- ture will be nearly as hot as that v on the surface of the sun, it is said. The "Sponge" Squad INDIANAPOLIS, Ind.-.TWs. city has s.n intelligent liquor squad. When John Jackson, negro, was. being chased for the possession of icorn liquor, he hurled a package of bottles on the ground, smashing them and spttUng their contents over the sidewalk. Using ahandkerchief, each policeman "sponged" up part of the liquor. They squeezed enough in a bottle to make a half-pint. This was analyzed and Jackson was arrested on the results. Proven Hone»ty MONTICELLO, Wis.—No one can now doubt the honesty of a debtor of Mrs. Martha J. Richards. Mrs. Richards was ironing recently when the woman, a former resident of this city and BOW living in Rockf ord, 111., called and gave her $5 of a $6.debt she had contracted 40 years ago with Mrs. Richard's husband, a store owner. She promised to pay the remaining, dollas- as son as she could spare it. DRIFTS Ever notice how drifts in streamsreiard the flow? Surer Had you thought of how overdue accounts retard the flow-the circulation —of money? Maybe. The effect is precisely the same. Every past-due account is a drift in the Stream of Commerce—-a dam damning the whole community. Credit Bureau • insertions, «c per minimum ; >1.00\ X inmrtiBDS, 5c;per, minimum |4.ea , tAv*ra«e 5%- woMfi to th* liiie)| oVer the telephone charged with, the unders tiwtthc bill is payable on ] tatioa of statement, the da; publication. ' • ' , Phone 768 FOR RENT Three room apartment for; 126 North Hervey street. H. Arnold. LOST—Black and white «rife&i name oh cottar, Reward.' < Ifcr " FOR KEITF-Modem five , fl house, with sleeping porch, on p Phone 3M or,606. FOR Call 730 r FOR SALE FOR' SAXE^-Fresh-sorghTJ See Eben Bason or Lenard Hope. Star ^office. , Cows for Sale.-^See S. P.- Hope, Route 1. FOR SALE—All my ,furniture;,, bargain prices. Apply 302 McRae street. , DEPENDABLE person to- Watkins Products in Hope; «i eitebCahed; excellent earnings. .vB- J. R. Watkins Co., 90-3 Kentucky BjK Memphis, Tenn. FOR SALE—One combination' producing organ-piano. B» dition. $60.1 See E, G. Coop, Horton. • WANTED, WANTED—Miss Genie Chamberlainv to send dress to J. L. Green * ing- Company to be cleaned and ed absolutely free on Monday^ vember 16. 1931> ' WANTEIV-A good fresh cc-v young mule weighing about 80Q Will accept these on account from someone who- is otherwise able to pay his bill L. M. Lite, Telephone 136. - l*-3t WANTEI>-Miss Beryl Henry send one dress ta J. L, Green ing "Co, to be cleaned and pressed solutely free on Saturday, , U 1931. _, to The final score Hope T. was Prescott 20, Are You Unutual? MEMPHIS, Tenn—If you've got att your teeth, at 40, you're unusuaX and if you have any teeth at all at .80, you're exceptional. So states Dr. W. F. Lasby, deean of the college of dentistry of the University of Minnesota, who attended the convention of the American Dental Assocaition here. He states tha this conclusions are based on the examination.of the teeth of 11,000 persons. Women Union Workers WASHINGTON.—Organized labor unions of the Unjted States now number among their workers 8 total of 600,000 women, according to a report of the Women's Bureau of the U. S. Department of Labor. This is but a small portion of the total number of workers, however, there being about 11,000,000 in the country; 1 "What Shall It Profit a Man if He Gain the Whole World" Money, fine clothes, ease, luxury-all these things cannot make up the loss to the man or woman who, ignoring the greatest thing in life, driven past the qhurch door on Sunday morning with." out taking part in the services inside. There i? peace, comfort, happiness and security to be fou/id in your church that canno be gained- in any other place. SO TO CHURCH SUNDAY Courte»y NeJfon-Huckint l,aundry V, -?

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