Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 24, 1931 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, November 24, 1931
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Page 2
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vMF&VBj.W ••;' f Stair AtJiX. M. wrot-iny JAUUUVUII by Star Publishing do., lite, fc If. Wasnfcttfti), st 21? South Main street, Mope, Ark. and Publlshtf l;l«:*Ks«id-ttlas3:niatt«r;at the-postoHh*:«t Hope, Arkansas the Act 6f March 3, 1897. • ; tt» AM«d*taf J»rt*i mie Associated :fc«ss , is «xeluslvely fJH* use ft* publication Of all news dispatches credited to it or Istreditod in th!« : paper.an<l alao the local newi-jublished herein. r Ittfiroauetion Of ipedal dispatches herein.are.al»o reserved. Matt* (Always Payable !in Advance): By city cwtrier, per t,toortUtS;|a,75; One year *5,00. By mail, 1ft tterflprtead, Nevada, ited IduTayette counties, -$3,60 per year, elsewhere $5.00. :"*8 fttbutfet, fi(e.j Charges will be made for all itrlbutes, cards titionB, or memorials, cotwteining the departed. Commercial to .tills policy in the news columns to protect their readers V?of ,Bp4te^aking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility g or reutrn of any unsolicited .manuscripts. is at> institution developed by modern civilization of :the day, to foster commerce and industry, .through widely ts, and to furnish that check upon. government which, been .able to provide."— Col. R. R. McCormick. . . The Star'a Platform CITY fjt# &he revenue* of the municipal power plant to develop the and social resources of Hope. . cMy pavement in 1931, and improved sanitary condition* in i»U*)l**nabtuinett back-yards. '• .Chamber of Commerce. iCOVNl Y . • hiehioay program ' providing : for -the cotwftucflon -of ,a o/ att-weather-.foad each vedr, to crradually reduce the ! tend economic ^support for ev.try «cienti/ic agricultural n which offers practical benefits to Hempstead.county's greatest . farmer oroanizatioru, .believing that co-operative effort practical -in -the country as it is. in •town. ST.ATE froffress on the state highway program. tax reform, and a more efficient government through -the m of expenditure*. 'Arkansas from hte 'cattle tick. When Resources End ! IOT -quite like a mysterious finger writing ;a prophecy of ' doom on the jpalace .wall, but rather .ominous just ithe rneV : was a crecent forecast in a .middle western ibanking azine ithat -present reserves of high grade Iron .ore 4n ithe ! Superior district willibe entirely exhausted in less than -— if present rates of shipment prevail. A. Of course, new deposits may'be found in the rjch Minneota^and Michigan ranges: If ,not, 'there .are .extensive low, reserves there wiich may, through some cheap jiew ^ is, .become commercially available. If not, 'there are ' yast deposits elsewhere in America, and water trans- is still cheap. And yet— IA, The forecast somehow, iis discomforting. For it-points —•"*--* ithat we like .to forget; the <factrthat there is lo be, JVan inevitable end to the natural resources of the it. a <0il, '»on, coal—some day, sppn; or late, mankind will Pe used lup'the last of them, and ther-e will >be no possibility ^getting-any more. . " : ages, perhaps, this would not'have mattered jijfee -so much. But the civilization that is being develqped s ' r ' N ^ founded, in a peculiarly intimate way, on just those otnmodities. Skyscrapers, railroads, automobiles, all the |gr,eat .machines that do the work of the .world—they come ': tg this triumvirate inescapably. Eft tbe-flure, a cheap synthetic gasoline will ! be -devised day. Water -power may replace coal very nicely. But «hp ever heard of a synthetic steel ? Can you imagine a pa- jer-mache skyscraper, or a locomotive -built of cornstalk ;-this approaching end of the great age of steel is a aty .which we need to look .at occasionally. We need to tinded thot -we are ,not building for eternity any more in jthe Babylonians did. The proudest city sky line will e day vanish. The most imposing manufacturing district _„ -lose its smoke-cloud. These things .constitute, not an peverlaating framework for human activities, -but an insub- Tback-drop which will presently be removed. The Unwritten Law \ A0!»fi SEAR ANB DAILY jMOftB, HQPE L AggANjSAft Tuesday^ November 24 What Nippon Must Beware! -LEST CHINA*ACQUIRE A'BACKBONE. WHERE ANWlSHWWE USED TO BE/ Bwighton Do You TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO well-publicized shooting has raised anew the question of the "unwritten law," by which a brother is justified in killing a man who has betrayed his sister ; a,nd ihe -comments of Judge Ben B. Lindsey are, perhaps, a little of.yo.ur consideration. J. T. Gossett of Prescott, was in ithe city Wednesday. H. A. Forsythe, of Washington, visited Hope Thursday. J. E. Goodlett, of Ozan, is in the city'todoy. TEN YEARS AGO Misses Allie Hanegan, Evelyn'Wilson and Lynda Paisley were the guests,of Miss Margaret Grayson, at •Arkadelphia Thanksgiving 'Day, for the football -game -and the dance 'last :night. A.large number,of Hope people attended 'the Quachita-Henderson -fopt-, ball game at Arkadelphia Thanksgiv- ,ing Day., And it was estimated/that" : there were' close to 'four 'hundred-peo-- .pie .who journey to Prescott for the game between Prescott and Hope high' schools. Mayor John P. Vesey. attended the Ouachita-JIenderson football game at Arkadelphia Thanksgiving Day. Mrs. J. J. Battle and Mrs. Mary Hoyston, of Fulton, were guests yes- 1 .terday of Mrs. James Dawson.—Tex- arkanian. Miss Annie 'Mae 'Graves and Albert Graves were guests in the home of- Mr. and Mrs. Ed Graves at Arkadel-; phia Thanksgiving 'Day- Miss Maude .Lipscomb spent Thanksgiving Day with friends ,at Arkadelphia, attending the football grime between 'the two colleges. Boston Family Are Found Dead in Home BOSTON.— (fP)— Mr. and Mrs. William F. Goodlale and their three young children were found .dead Monday in heir Dorchester home. Neighbors had .not seen any of them since last Friday and police investigated the theory that .their deaths were accidental or caused by gas or ex- laustion of oxygen in .the house. Goodale was a teacher in a Boston Latin school. ' .. ,,', '§! Walker on Way TooAidMooney "I have never yet," says Judge Lindsey, "seen a case of ; T-fhat sort which icould not be settled around the dinner table, or before some person who could act as advisor. The girl might be persuaded to discontinue her associations with the man. If she loves him, or will not stop seeing him, the couple should -marry, But there's never an excuse for gunplay in a problem of .that kind." This, it seems to us, is a neat little dose of common sense a situation that is very seldom discussed calmly or ra It's This Way- Bpelljng as an essential factor in the publication V# of .newspapers, magazines, books and other printed matted has been lauded by those who claim to be of the intelligencia. What an old fogey idea. Simplification of spelling is one thing that would make this .nation of ours a more pleasant place in which to live. A standard dictionary contains more words than the average person could learn in two life times. To master the spelling of ail of ifcem wo.uld.be impossible. To learn the proper spelling of half the words we use every day would be a life time job. "Jjnjg ability is not like a vault full of money—it cannot be > inherited. Cm you read the following sentence? I thot I new where . rendyvoo was located so I walked thru the mountins until J ifthftted it. Sure you can. And the Snooping Reporter did r°t have to loojk at the dictionary once. Think of the poor kid v ho mist .'Jg".rn how to s,pell pneumonia, chater.u. pneumatic ?nd othar verds. How do you pronounce the following Vv"rd*? P'icet,-gila. phlegfl, yacht, Chorine. Now see what Mr- Mi. Webster hgs to say about them. If wftFd# w*re spelled like they ure pronounced there would jupt be so m^fty Illiterate people. I knew yo««<J itee it ffly way.—A SaflW'mu R^te ri nthe Stuttgqrt Judge—"How can you prove innocence?" Prisoner—"Give me time." Judge—"Ten years." your Sheppard Most every one are through gathering their crops in this community. Ed Turner of Battle Field called to see Walter Cornelius and family Friday. Mrs. 'Claude McCall and Mrs. Alice Finley visited Mrs. Pearl Cornelius Friday afternoon. Mrs. Pearl Cornelius called to see Mrs. Knoots. Lucille, Christeen and Gladys Cornelius started to school at Guernsey, Tuesday. Coler Stevenson of Battle Field called to see his aunt, Mrs. Knoots Sunday. Delbert, Orbra, Taylor and Jewell Byrom of Battle Field were visiting friends in Sheppard Sunday afternoon. . . 'William -Simmons was a Hope visitor Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Cornelius were Hope visitors Satuiday. ;Mrs. Gilbert and family of Washington, were visiting Mrs. .Alice Finley Sunday. >.Mrs. Cora McBay visited Mrs. -Lizzie Si.mmons and Mrs. Pearl -Cornelius Sunday evening. Miss 'Lula Mae Simmons visited Miss 'Lillie Maud McBay Sunday afternoon. Health is Mill improving In this community, A large crowd from this place at- attended the Sunday school Class play nt Whelen Springs Saturday night. All reported a good play and heard lots of good music. The Dick Rcnner- son boys -from :Blevins furnished the music. The name of the play WBSJ "Cranberry Corners." Miss Marie Cummings called on Misses Ruby and Ida Mae Harden Sunday .afternoon. :Mlss Lizzie Mo<ik 'Beavert called on Miss ifiorothy Payne Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Jacyne fienfro and little son, Kenneth ;Hay. and sister, Elva "Moore, .called on Mr. and Mrs. Ravniond Bule Sunday afternoon. Miss r Enis Hars returned-to her home in Olokolan Sunday afternoon after an extended visit \with her aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Claude Harris. Mrs. W. T. Harden and children, Mrs. Walter Harden and children called on Mrs. George Morrow Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Lee Johnson and children called on her parents, 'Mr. and -Mrs. Webb Carriage Sunday afternoon. Mr. and ?Mrs. Raymond' Buie and little daughter, Virginia Ray, spent Wednesday night with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. T. JRenfro. fri«fids a* Miss Ruby Simmons- Miss Swdn Garner spent ;Sundfty nujhl with Miss Clovle Boyce. i Mrs. Luflie Butler returned home Sunday .Irorn the JosophineNhospltal in Hope, where she has been two weeks. ' i There Will be a carnival nt the school house Friday night. The .proceeds to be used for a bosket ball outfit. Rev. Bearden preached his .farewell sermon this .conference year last Sunday night, to a large congregation. 'We hope he and his good wife will be sent to us for another year. Mr. and Mrs. H. N.Rackley accompanied her sister home to Little Rock Sunday, for an extended visit. Leonard Boyce-was a business visitor to Hope Monday. An average of two whistlers a month seek radio .auditions with NBC. A hundred sopranos aspire to trials in the same period. DeAan Health Is pretty good in this community at the present. The Messew Samtie)s of this place were colled to the 'bedside of their brother, Sidney Samuels, who is scr'- lous.ly HI in a Shreveport, La., hospital. Mrs. Wessle Poolc and little daughters, Agatha and Sonia, spent Friday afternoon with Mrs. Ola Lloyd. Mrs. Nobia Harris, visited the school Friday morning. Carlton Samviels made a trip to town Little <Oay Samuels of DcAnn has been the guest of her grandparents, Mr.'and Mrs. Will Arnold and aunt, Miss Hazel Arnold, of Hope. John Breeding is working in Hope °Mrs. Llda Arnold was shopping in Hope, onfe day last week. Spring Hill Born to Mrs. Louise Walters, Saturday, at .the home of her .mother, Mrs. E. J. Brint, a fine daughter, weighing 10 pounds. •Sam Prather and'Virgil Martin with their families of Smackover, are visiting their parents of this place. Hugh Garner and family and Mr. and Mrs, Ezra McDowell, motored to •Hot Springs last Sunday. They report a fine time. , Mr. Stone and wife of Texarkana were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Tommy Lee Brint last Sunday and attended services here Sunday night. Mrs. Stone will be remembered by her Thanksgiving Specials jOpen Wednesday Night" Oranges Fancy Florida 12 Lbs.—Peck 45C Nice Thin Skin ^^^^ • H|^B A n ivt: JL i u 11 >- J w\ 111 ^^ Grape Fruit 5*- 25c Mayor James J. Walker of New York is shown here on his way to San Francisco where he will appeal to Governor James Rolph, Jr., of California for a pardon for Tom Mooney, who has been in prison since 1916 after his conviction in connection with the Preparedness Day bombing in that year. Walker says he considers the mission "the greatest single duty" of his career. Dose of His Own Medicine Rural Doctor (meeting patient)— "Iv'e—er—taken the liberty of sending in my little account again." Patient—"Is that So Well acting on •your advice, I'm avoiding business worries for the present." THIS CURIOUS WORLD Fruit Peddler Charged Over Death of Student VICTORIA, Texas—(/P)—H. C. Mangham, 49, fruit peddler, was charged with murder here Sunday in connec-; ion with the death of Joe Elmo Middleton, 18-year-old Bloomington student Middleton was killed in a collision between his automobile and a truck. Officers said a .piece of Middleton^'s hirt was found clinging to Mangham's truck.and that the latter admitted he was the man wanted. He was arrested at Arkansas Pass early Sunday morning. He has a wife and four children. IT WOULD BE A BIG BLOW ,to have a cyclone or other violent windstorm carry away everything you possess. Windstorm insurance cannot prevent the wind Blowing, but it will protect you against financial loss when the skies have cleared and you have nothing left :tmt a cellar hole and your ; insurance policy. Roy Anderson & Co. Phone 810 Hope, Arkansas Sensational Discovery, 666 Salve A Doctor's Prescription for Treating Colds-Externally Everybody Using It—Telling Their Friends $5,000 Cash Prizes For Best Answers "•Why You Prefer 666 Salve for Colds" The Answer Is Easy Alter You Have Tried It Ask Your Druggist First Prize $500.00; Next ten Prizes $100.00 each; Next Twenty Prizes $50.(K each- Next forty Prizes $25,00 each; Next one hundred Prizes $10.00 each; Nex one hundred Prizes $5.00 each. In case of a tie identical Prizes will be award ed Rules: Write on one side of paper only. Let your letter contain no more than fifty words. Tear off Top of 666 Salve Carton and mail with lettei to 666 Salve Contest, Jacksonville, Florida. All letters must in by midnight January 31, 1932. Your Druggist will have list of winners by February 15th. 666 Liquid or Tablets with 666 Salve Makes a Complete Internal and External Treatment Adv. Large Jumbo—Stalk Cranberries Pound IOC Pumpkin .Country Club 2'A Lb. Can IOC Crackers Country Club 2 Lb. Box 23c Lettuce Large Firm Head 7jc Jell Country .Club ,.,' ,i- 4 .FlaVjo'r.s-^-'J Packages _ " . 4* + Corn Standard No. 2 Cans 25c Coffee French Brand 29c Flour Country Club •18 Lb. Sack 79c FruitCake Country Club .'I Lbs. $1.35—2 Lbs. 85c MARKET SPECIALS Pork Ham Half or WliuUs -„, 12^c Pork Shoulder Half or Whole—Lb. 10c Leg Lamb Pound 20c Star Cured Ham Hnlf or Whole-Lit. Beef Roast Pound ij Leg Veal I'oiiml 25c Loin and Round Steak Pound 20c Select Oysters Pint 35c Such protection unheard of> - . . OST home owners and business men guard against financial loss from fire, but leave themselves unprotected from other hazards. Comparatively few know that, in addition to fire insurance, policies are written to guard against almost every hazard of this modern age. South Walnut Street Let us make sonic suyycstioiis far your pucbetbook's sakt.t Phone 285 Greening Insurance Agency

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