Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 18, 1931 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 18, 1931
Page 3
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Telephone He liveth long wnb liv'cth well', AH else is but Hfu flung away. He liveth longest who can tell , 0f4rue tlilnps truly; dono each day. ,. ''ttheh fill each hour with what will •' - V ' -• 'Mtj .'.;....; „ up. the moments as they go. .--if We above when thte, is pasl, IK the ripe fruit of life bolow. Sow lovo, and tasle its fruitage pure! Sow peace, and reap Its harvest A : brlghl! Sdjv sunbeams on the rock and moor, Antf find a'harvest home of light! " — Selected. •">' tfri. Lee Holt of Washington Was '; shopping in the cily on Tuesday. Circle No. 4 of the Womans Mis. slcnnry Society of the First Baptist j church held their regular monthly ' meeting at the home of Mrs. John Owens on West Third street, with !. Mrs. James Embree as joint hostpss. : Mrs. Fannie Gnrrell Circle leader i gave a very helpful devolional using as her subject, "In His Name." The program was led by Mrs. A. M. Key. Several splendid papers'were read by different members. Delicious refresh- <~ments were served to ten members. i Mrs. Steve Carrigan Jr., and daughter, Mary Delia spent the week end visitjng with Mrs. Carrigan's father, 3. A. Pence and other relatives in Cortway, Mrs. C. M. Ageo x assisted by Mrs. W. P. Agee, Jr.,—was hostess to 1ho members of the Bay View Rending Glub, at their regular bi-weekly meeting on Tuesday afternoon at her home on East Third street. A very attraclive arrangement of fall flowers brightened the rooms. The President, Mrs. Gus Hnyncs presided, and in the absence of the prgram leader, Mrs. Steve Carrigan, Jr.. Miss MagX* Bell introduced' the subject for the afternoon, by giving the position and geography of Alaska, followed by Mrs. W. O, Shipley, who gave a most interesting travelogue through the Yukon valley, Following the program the hostesses assisted by Mrs. W. P Agee Sr., served a most tempting salad plate. Miss Anna Norton left Monday for San'Anlonjo, where she will attend the Southern Ice & Utilities Conven lion,, meeting In that city this week. Dr.' and Mrs. W. A. Bowen-'left Monday for Balesville, Ark., where they are attending the State' Baptist convention In session in that cily this week. Last Times Wednesday The great human story of two youngsters caught in the storm of first love— "BAD GIRL" . — With— S A I; L Y El I, EKS (as the "Bad Girl") JAMES DUNN (as the "Bad Girls" sweetheart) SAENGER PRINCE ZODAR i The Mental Wizard (in person) ZODAR is heralded as the world's greatest exponent of occult science and Hindu Philosophy! He Will Answer Your Questions! SAENGER No Advance in Prices Miss Jean Laseter is spending Ihc week in Balesville, Ark., attending the Stale Baplisl convention. The Womans Christian Temperance Union will meet on Thursday afternoon at 3 o'clock at the home of Mrs. W. P. Agee, Sr., on East Second street with Mrs. W. C. Andres as joint hostess. Mrs. H. N. Street of Loiioke, who is conducting a series of Bible studies at the First Presbyterian church throughoul the week, will make an address • and special music will be rendered by Mrs, S. L. Padgitt* Rehearsals for the benefil play "Oh Professor" will begin Wednesday evening al the-new high school auditorium, Miss Catherine Cryer of Hat- licsburg, Miss., who will direct the play arrived ou Wednesday and will be a guest in the home of Mrs. C. S. Lowthorp on South Elm street. Mrs. Ralph Routon will be hostess to the members of tht Thursday Bridge club on Thursday afternoon at her home on North Pine street. Mrs. Tully Henry entertained the members of the Tuesday Bridge Club and an extra table of guests on Tuesday afternoon at her home on South Pine street. The players were seated at thre tables, with Mrs. E. M. McWilliams scoring high for the guests, and club prizes going to Mrs. Robert Campbell and Mrs. K. G. McRae, Jr., The hostess served refreshments at the close of the game. Miss Verna McGough and Dale G. Turner were married at 10 o'clcok Wednesday morning by the Rev. Rogers, at the Methodist parsonage in stamps. Mrs. Turner is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. McGough of Stamps and is popularly identified among the Stamps social set. Until recently she has been employed as saleslady for the Busy store there. Mr. Turner, the youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Turner of Patmos, until early last year was bookkeeper for Burton Brothers Lumber company of Lewisville and since that time has been connected with Nattin & Mertl- shaw, paving contractors of Louisiana. He is a brother of Erie C. Turner, city editor of the Hope Star. | Personal Mention Mrs. W. J. Warwick is visiting her daughter, Mrs. Parr in Little Rock for a few days. S. O. McClellan of Patmos was a business visitor in Hope Wednesday morning. > Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Robison, who have made their home in Seattle, Washington, for a number of years, have moved to Hope where they expect to make their home, Mr. Robison SAENGER- STARTS THURSDAY i*SPIRITOF NOTRE DAME EwAYRES ; with IS THE SPIRIT OF YOUTH rhe roar of the , . band* . the long* •K-,;< - <J* j ^Struggle . , . .,_,... again** youth , . . fighting every yard . . every inch . , . Here's footijaH , . . " here's glorioui entertainment • • -.. drama . .. love oftd jlaughtar. | W i»b Sally Blon«,W.lli<iim JBak«well, i Farroti [MacDonald, Andy Devine and these might)' football barges CARIOCO STUHtDWHSR cgowwV IAYMN MW.LIB Off /»/crt>«*/ Dedicated to the incomparable KUNTE KOCKNE Who appeal's in the prologue A, Universal Picture pix- iented by Caii Lacmmle. t'voduced by Carl Laemnile Jr. by arrangements with CHRISTY The story of "The Spirit, of Notre Dame" 'is ninety per cent fact, ten per cent fiction. That is one of .the reasons Why this football picture is not only true, to life-in its football, but more important still, it is the kind of picture that any college graduate will enjoy as the real tiling. The reason that "The Spirit of Notre Dame," which starts Thursday at the Saenger Theatre got that way, is three-fold. In the first place, it had to satisfy the college authorities both in story and in its finished form before it could be released. Second, it contained real football players and real characters who were working whole-heartedly and with devotion in their hearts to create a fitting memorial to Knute Rdckne. Third, one of the authors of the story worked for six weeks at Notre Dame, lived in its dormitories, ate in its mess halls ,sat in its class rooms, paced the beautiful paths of its campus, drank in its traditions from teachers, students and coaches. When Dale Van Every returned to Universal City after this unique experience, he and E. Richard Schayer whipped the story into form, retaining all of the incidents and elements that made it a real document of a col- Produce Low-Cost Eggs This Winter Home Prepared Ration Is Recommended for Farm Consumption The cost of producing eggs this winter can be reduced 3 ot 5 cents per dozen, slates G. W. Knox, Jr., Extension poultryman, University, of Arkansas College of Agriculture.-flZhis can be done by Using home-grown and home-mixed rations in feeding the laying hens. Al the present lime a home-grown, home-mixed laying mash can be prepared for around 51.10 per 100 pounds. A scratch feed can be mixed for $1.00 per 100 pounds. Figuring 6 pounds of feed for each dozen eggs produced on a home-mixed-feed the cost would be 6.3 cents per dozen, while on a commercial feed the cost would be 10.8 cents per dozen eggs. Corn, of which all farmers have a good supply, can be used to make up 50 per cent of the ration for laying hens. There arc several methods of feeding hens for egg production. One of the simplest ways to keep grain, which can be 200 pounds of corn to 100 pounds of wheat, before the hens at all times in a trough or hopper and to give them milk to drink in place of water, with plenty of grit and oyster shell. This method of feeding is simple and' will give good results.. The mash and grain method of feeding hens for egg produclion consists of giving the hens all Ihe dry mash is a brother of .George W. Robison of this city. A number of Hope citizens are planning to attend the dedication of the new school building at Blevins next Friday. Several will drive up to the ball game in the afternoon. lege institution. There is a real protolype, for filanoe, of the character of LW A the boy from HockervtUe, wljo the whole thing on his high school team This prololype was the recipient of a testimonial watoH and , & great send-off at the station in el's say, Whoozisvllle and he alighted from the train at the next station, hocked the watch, and hitch-hiked to South fiend with enough money to' see hjm through the frist semester. It would be unkind and impolite to mention tils name. : But the story of Bucky O'BrleJi's furnishing interference for Jim Slewart In this film story is the real st<>ry cf Marty Brill all last year. Only, |he performed his marvelous blocking and interference for all of the other Notee- Dame backs instead of for any? one; of Ihem. When the Pennsylvania gajne came around, Rockne gave Marty's "home town" folks a treat by re,yers- ing the situalion and permitting "Brill to display his phenomenal: ability as a ball carrier. ' The incident where "Truck" McCall, lying dangerously ill in the hospital, asks the boys lo score a touchdown for him, has two original inci- denls lhal are known lo every Notre Dame student, The Inspirational-story of George Gipp, who in his. last hours, said to Rock at his bed-side, "Tell the gang that when the'going is tough, tough, tough, to. go out there and get one for the Gipper," The other incident is when Rockne himself lay dangerously ill in Soulh Bend 1 when the team was playing the Army, and talked over the 'phone to the team. Coach Tom Lleb transmilled his .message to the boys in the Yankee Stadium. The incident where the kids get Rockne lo aulograph their football, while Irealed: fictionally, is typical of Rockne's well-known tendency lo slop anylhing in order lo caler x ,to the slightest fancy of youngsters. Rockne's autograph is probably held by more people than is the autograph of most film stars. The scene in the hospital where the team visits "Truck" McCall is also reminiscent of Rockne's devotion to "his boysi" Elmer Layden used to say, "Why, he not only taught us football—he even advised us in love!" South Arkansas To Sta.ee Fox Hunt Arkansas Association Extends Invitation for Chase Nov. 24 ARKANA, La. The Arkana Fox Hunters Association are to stage another big thrill fox hunt, November 24,.: • i •' All* are invited and if any one desires to enter their dogs write to Geo. Gleason, Plain Dealing, La. If you have never' attended a real big fox hunt, why not drive down highway No. 29 to Arkana on the state line of Arkansas and Louisiana. they will consume at all times, and feeding grain twice a day, light in the morning and . heavy at night. This method requires that the mash part of the feed be ground 1 and mixed. A' 1 good ration to use in this method of feeding can be .composed of: laying mash, 40 pounds of yellow cornmeal, 30 pounds whea| shorts, 20 meat scraps, 10 pounds wheat bran, and 1 pound salt; grain feed', 200 pounds of yellow corn, and 100 pounds of wheat. The dry. mash is kept before the hens and the grain ration is fed twice daily. The other method of feeding hens for egg production consists of feeding all mash. This type of feeding requires that all grain be ground, mixed and placed in hoppers before the hens. . Of these three types of feeding, the method of feeding grain and mash is the most popular. Germans who wish to leave their native land must now pay a tax of ?25. ^ THIS CURIOUS.WORLD ABoiaiemes OF AUSTRALIA, ARE AN THICK RE CEOiN<b FbRgH Many Seek Farm Locations in State Earl Page -Receive! Mail From Many Seekitig Information Earl Page, state commissior>e!i' of agricullure, has received several • 1st" ters from a number of people fn othe? states interested, in farms, farm l&flds and farm products of Arkansas, Possibly .Southwest Arkansas would appeal to some of these• people. • • •'. Will Osborn, 406 North Oak Street, Jefferson, Iowa, writes that he will make a trip to Arkansas soon,.lo hunt for a suitable location. Irvin Dry, Trimble, 111., is .looking for land with some 1 timber' 0n itj that will make good pasture When cleared. He desires spring water, some fruit, and land that will grow all kind of berries. G. W. Gates, route 3, Wichita Falls, Tex. writes that he would like to rent a place,; or buy one on very easy terms. He wants to locate in a healthful section suited • to general farming. A. Stephenson, 4948 Prospect Ave., Kansas city> Mo., asked: about the possibilities of dairying in Arkansas. C. L. Halbert, P. O. Box 1151, Corpus Christi, Texas, writes that he is coming to Arkansas in the near future to select suitable location for poullry raising, fruit and berry growing, and beekeeping. A. G. Hollowell, 4407% East Seventh street, Kansas City, Mo.,-writes lhat he is planning on moving to Arkansas and asks about parts of Ihe slate best suited to fruit growing and dairying. R. E. Tracy, Baldman, Kentucky, asks for assistance, in finding a suitable farm in this slate. J. D. Adams, Box 125, Newcastle, Texas, asked for a list of farms for sale, from which to make a selection. Plans 40-Day Flight Alone Z*f ','.'* County, made and entered ,4n tfcfr Sth day of October, A. 0. IWl & a certain cause (No. 2423) tHeh pending therein between St. Louis Jdlnt Stock Land Bank of St. totil*, Missotifl, complainant, and GeotffT Bi Smith, et al, defendants, the under* ~ diu Commissioner of saidCerufi, otter for gale at public vendufe to the highest bidder, at the fVpnt dodr* or entrance of the Court House at Washington, Arkansas, in the County, of fifempstead,'.within the hours jpl** scribed, by law for judicial sates,, oa Wednesday, the 25lh day of Novem- be*,. 1 *. D. 1931, the following described real estate, to-wit: ;'TJie' l ;|last Half <B%) of the Southeast Quarter (SE%) of Section (22); the Southeast vCSE'A) of the Northeast ,(NEV4) of. Section Twenty- twtf (!$); the Northeast Quarte* (NEW) of the-Northeast Quarter (Nfi%J of Section.Twenty-two (22) in Township Ten (iO) South, Range Twenty-five (25) West of the Fifth. Principal Meridian, containing 160> acres, more (tf less, in Hempstead County, Arkansas. : • •' , • AND, ALSO, the following real estate, to-wit: The Sftuth Half .(S&X, of ^the Southeast Quarter (SE&i ojE Section Six (6) and the Northeast Quarter (NEV/i) of Section Seveii (7), all in Township Eleven, South Range Twenty-five (25) West of the Fifth. Principal Metidiani containing • 240 acres, j more or less subject to right of way easement of the Southwestern Gas & Electric Company over the Southeast Quarter (SEVi) of the Southeast Quarter (SEVi) of Section Six. (6), Township Eleven (11) South Range Twenty(25) West) all in Hempstead Cmmty, Arkansas. TERMS OF SALE: On a credit of three months, the purchaser being required to execute a bond as.,required by law and the order and decree .V' of iMd Cdurt uiJS ,^^-gMttfA AAjttftMiri teit provw reCHnty, Dej rate of 8 fife M date <rf sate tintit beltt* Mttlnwf m to *cure the t»y«*M dftitt P** " To Some^Luckyperson'''~^;| See * -, '' . \j \i' *% Mope Hardware 'Phone 45 ', solo endurance flight of at least, 0 days, with liis plane practicn.1!}; Holing Itself owing to free-moving ;ings and stabilizing devices, is latined, by G. Wilbur Cornelius, ibove, Los Angeles flyer and in- tentor. He will install a bell to wahen him if the machinery goes ft n ,..l— WARNING ORDEE In the Hempstead Chancery Court Sleetie Walker Plaintiff vs. Otis P. Walker Defendant The defendant, Otis P. Walker is warned to appear in this court within thirty days and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, herein. Witness my hand and the seal of said cpurt this llth day of November, 1931. (SEAL) WILLIE HARRIS, Clerk Nov. 11, 18, 25, Dec. 2. COMMISSIONER'S SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, That in pursuance of the authority and directions contained in the decretal order of the Chancery Court of Hemp- Dress i'yftti t' ( THURSDAY! FRIDAY! SATURDAY! A Special Three Day Selling Just in time for Thanksgiving wear comes -this remarkable sale of smart, new dresses. Bargains in Silk Dresses. Many less than half former price in this 3 day sale. Stylish Silk Dresses Beautiful styles, new in design, new . , v , shades, arid real yalues. Sale price -- Chic Dress Designs Made to sell for considerably more than this sale price. The last word in accepted style. $4.^5 High Type Frocks A collection of dresses for sport, afternoon and Sunday night wear. The new styles, the new shades and the new materials. FIFTY F£LT AND VELVET HATS For these three days only we offer your unrestricted choice of. any of these fifty smart millinery designs Closing them out. Price only Other New Hat Styles 98c Up Ladies Specialty "Exclusive But Not Expensive" <?/ fllHP^MRHr WBHW^^^^^^ ^^^^^^w For Three Days Only Thursday—Friday—Saturday PUMPS—TIBS—STRAPS "^•^' A special selling of broken lots, discontinued patterns and broken sizes in Ladies fine quality footwear. There are lots of styles, although size range in each style is not complete. But there are dozens of patterns just exactly your size. Smart styles—all good leathers—blacks and browns. Special for these three days only— i LADIES SPECIALTY SHOP "Exclusive But Not Expensive" If ops,

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