Tuesday, Noyember 24, HOPE STAR AND DAILY PRESS, HOPE, ARKANSAS PA01 YNEwS Mrs. Sid Henry Telephone 321 If we knew the cares and crosses Crowding round our neighbor's way; If we knew the little losses, Sorely grievous day by day, Would we then so often chide him For the lack of thrift and gain- Casting ocr his life a shadow, Leaving on his heart a strain? Let us reach into our bosoms For the Key to other lives, And with love to erring nature, Cherish good that still survives; So that when our dlsrob'd spirits Soar to realms of light again, We may say, dear Father, judge us As we judged our fellow men. —Selected. Jim Brinnt left Monday for a few day's visit with frien&J in Little Rock. Mra. S. H. Balte»« Blevtns, was the Monday guestVf her sister, Mrs. Ella Bright.^. Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Baker left Tuesday morning->»r Fayetteville, where their son J. B.Tlnker will undergo an emergency operation. Mrs. Chas. Bri.-nt has had as house guest since Sundi j her daughter, Mrs. Ulmer J. Hester of Jackson, Miss. Mrs. C. E. Bell and Miss Margaret Boll left Monday evening for Little Rock, where Miss Bell will serve as bridesmaid in the wedding of Miss Kalherine Dowdle, Rainwater to Thomas Hadden Humphreys, Jr., which will be solemnized at 8:30 Tuesday evening at the Rainwater home. Friends of Ansel Mclntosh will be glad to know that he.is doing nicely from an appendicitis operation recently undergone at Fayetteville. The Bible Study class of the First Methodist church held their final meeting for the current year on Monday afternoon at the home of the leader, Mrs. R. M. Briant. Their course for next year will be a study of Revelations. L. W. Young is making a business trip to Clarksvillc, Ark., this week. Miss Marguerite Taylor is spending the week visiting with Mr. and Mrs. Roy C. Wood in Malvern. Mr. and Mrs. J. Proctor Hill spent the week end visiting with friends and relatives in El Dorado. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Bush had as week end guests, Mr. and Mrs. Matt Bush and grandson Robert M. Smith of Lit- Effective Medicine Pure, fresh, full strength materials are absolutely necessary if the medicine is to be effective. Such materials are the only ones' you will find on our prescription department sTielves. All compounding is carefully done by experts, and the work is double checked throughout to make absolutely certain that the finished medicine is exactly as your doctor wants il lo be . . . effective to the maximum possible degree. War d& Son The Leading Druggists "We've Got It" PHONE 62 Motor Cycle Delivery Publisher Seeks to Wed Her Edward B. McLean, Washington publisher, is reported to have expressed his intentions of obtaining a divorce so that he may marry Mrs, Rose Van Cleve, above, a sister of Marion Davies, screen star. tie Rock. The Woman's Missionary Society of the First Baptist church held their regular monthly meeting on Monday afternoon at the church. A most helpful and interesting Mission study was led by Mrs. A. M. Key. Eighteen members answered to the roll calL Miss Wilma Jacks was operated upon for appendicitis Wednesday morning at the Julia Chester hospital. She is recovering nicely, according to report. I Personal Mention Personal Mention ... — Theo Middlebrooks, a Patmos youth, who is now on the publicily staff of the Magnolia A. & M. college was a business visitor in Hope Tuesday.', He was on an adverlising^touj of S,outh- wcst Arkansas for the annual homecoming and Wonticellb-Magonlia football-game Thursday. Holly Grove School began here Monday, with Mrs. H. W. Timberlakc as teacher. A large crowd attended the funeral of Mrs. Mollie Burke, here, Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Evans and son, John Norman, were Hope visitors Thursday, Harry Berryberry has returned home atfcr working for sonic time in Kansas. R. L. Elliolt was Sunday guest of R. T. Hembree and family. Friends of W. J. Hartsficld are sorry that he is not doing well, since he was injured in a. car accident sometime ago. Dale Atkins visited his cousin, Denver• Hcmbrec, last Wednesday. Misses Hayse and Dorothy Clark visited their sister, Mrs. Jesse Atkins Wednesday. M. V. Derryberry and son, Van Jr., were visitors in Hope Saturday. There will be preaching hero Sunday. Everyone is inviled lo attend. READ THE WANT ADS Be Our Guest at the Saenger Six names- will he published In the Want Ad Column Each Day. If ytnr nuinc appears you will lie our guest (o Sec- Glitter and glamor of the fast set on the fastest liners . . . intrigue among gamblers, wits, gay ladies. "Transatlantic" EDMUND LOWE LOIS MORAN JOHN HOLIDAY—MYRNA LOY GRETA NISSEN They lived a lifetime in u crossing. Five crowded days of love on an ocean greyhound. Danger always threatening between the tinkle of wine glasses, the Hip of cards and reckless kisses. SAENGiR NOW Albie Booth and Yale Beat Harvard Harvard's chances of an undefeated season were ruined by her ancient foe, Yale, who beat her 3 to 0 in their game at Cambridge, Mass. A drop kick by Captain Booth in the closing minutes of the game did the work. Booth is pictured in this telepholo making an end run for a gain of seven yards in the first quarter. He was hailed by While of Harvard. Robinson Would Ignore Prohibition Arkansan's Statement Congressional Answer to Raskob's Wet Poll WASHINGTON.-(/P) -Congressional Democrats Monday sought to sidetrack prohibition in favor of the economic program as the controversal wet and dry issue again threatened trouble within the party. Senator Robinson, Arkansas, Democratic leader, announced after a series of conferences with party lieutenants in Congress that no prospect for substantial change in the prohibition law was in prospect because of the makeup of Congress. He would focus attention on the vital economic issues, he saicj. ' ' .* Chairman John J. Raskob meantime w,as cnlling.,ihe Democratic Nalional Committee to meet in January. He intends then to announce the results of his poll on prohibition. Raskob was criticized by Senator Robinson at the committee meeting last March for bringing up the prohibition issue. His announcement Monday of a poll of contributors to the Democratic 1928 campaign chest on the liquor question was noted with some concern by party leaders. Robinson's declaration that the party in Congress was not going to submerge economic problems for prohibition was interpreted as the answer of the Congressional Democrats opposing the Raskob prohibition move. Raskob lias asked the party to sanction u platform for state liquor control. "I am still of the opinion that the paramount subjects to be considered by the Congress relate t occonomic questions, such as agriculture, taxation, unemployment, the deficit in the Treasury and other related vital problems," Robinson said. "1 do not wish to submerge or obscure these by bringing forward social problems, such as that pertaining to prohibition. In view of the present membership of both houses of Congress, in:' .substantial change rrspeclint pi'chibition may be expected." Mr. Raskob called the Nationa' Committee to meet on January 9 foi its regular session to select ;i date anc city for next year's nominating convention. He announced 1 that the committee iilso would review the drive for funds and t;ikc such action as i "may desire on the unfinished business originated at the meeting Marcl 5th." Prohibition comes under the heading of unfinished business originalec at the last meeting. Raskob previously had' s;iid he would usk the eommitlet lo vote on prohibition at its January ."cssion. On January 8, Raskob said the Democrats would join in the annual Jackson Dnv hann'iet here with Clpurt**' Bowers, New York newspaperman who delivered the keynote address at the 928 convention, presiding. Speeches it this banquet, he said', would be imilcd to the party's three former presidential candidates, James M. Cox of Ohio; John W. Davis and Alfred E. Smith of New York. Protests against the Raskob prohi- DJilon move were popping up Monday, ovcrnor Pollard of Virginia asserted; that a poll of the contributors ot the 1928 national campaign fund would not reflect the sentiment of Democrats, as a whole. 'The answers no doubt will reflect the sentiment of those who furnished the money but not those who furnish-^ ed the voles," he said. "Mosl of the contributions came from the large wet centers." .. ..Th.e, National. Prohibition Board Strategy also issued an atlack upon Raskob's step through Edwin C. Din- widdio, executive secretary, saying that the Raskob poll is "a lawyers' brief against prohibilion." '"I iard pi Kickers Shove Cougars Over in Tough Battle* PULLMAN, Wash.— (ff>)— The kicking department of the Washington State college football team has pulled four games out of the fire in the last two years. Last season the Cougars won the Pacific Coast conference championship after Lyle Maskell, an end, kicked the point after touchdown for u 7 to G victory over Southern California, and' sunk the University of Washington 3 to 0 with a 48-yard place kick. This year Washington State defeated Oregon State 7 to 6 with Mentor Dahlen place-kicking the try-for-point, and nosed out Idaho 9-8 in the last minute of piny when John Eubank, substitute fullback, booted a field goal. Loyola Players Drop Out With Football Abandoned CHICAGO.—(fl 3 )—Eighteen of the 2G regular members of the 1930 Loyola university football squad did not return to Loyola this year when the school abandoned football as an intercollegiate sport. Six of the 18 transferred to schools where football is still a varsity sport and the other 12 are not attending school. One of the latter group is playing professional football and another is coaching high school basketball. ' i:tif!l Seven of the eight athletes who returned to Loyola are still eligible for i year or more of competition. Texarkana Men Arrested at Mabel Pair Returned by Officers in Connection With the Theft of Guns IDABEL, Okla.— Chief Deputy Sheriff Tom Fisher, of Miller county, Ark. returned two men to Texarkana Monday afternoon following their arresl here by McCurtain county officers on felony warrants issued at Texarkana. The two men, who gave their names as J. P. Cameron and H. W. Welch were wanter by Miller county officers in connection with the theft of a number of guns and a cook stove from the Lucian Adams plantation in Miller' county early Monday morning. ,' Officers here said two rifles, a shot- ,guri and a pistol wero, found in the automobile- ill which the men wtere ; riding when arrested. Two women who were with the men arrested were released following questioning. Frank Harbin, who is wanted in | Miller count yon a larceny charge,! also was returned to Texarkana by Fishpr. Harbin was arrested several days ago. ' Officers Freed in Death of Students Guess and Crosby Cleared in Slaying of Young Mexicans ARDMORE, Okla.— (ff)— The closing chapter of the tragedy in which two young Mexican college students of prominent families were killed last June by two Ardmore peace officers was written Sunday. William E. Guess and Cecil Crosby, former deputy sheriffs, were acquitted by a district court jury of the murder of Manuel Garcia Gomez, and murder charges pending against Crosby in the death of Emilio Cortes Hubio, kins men of the Mexican president, were dismissed. Guess, who accepted responsibility for firing the fatal shots, was acquitted last summer of the murder of young Cortes Rubio. F. Dudley, assistant attorney general in charge of the prosecution, said dismissal of the case against Crosby closed the matter, which aroused international interest. Guess and Crosby thanked the judge and jury and smiled in gratitude as he verdict was given. Guess termed t a "just verdict." Guess testified he fired in fear of iis life when the two students displayed pistols as he and Crosby sought to question them while they were parked on a dark Ardmore street. The jury, which was out 12 hours, had little difficulty in agreeing on a verdict. . The jury received the case Saturday night and retired early. The verdict was returned about 8 m. Sunday in a virtually deserted courtroom. Guess and Crosby, who gave up their commissions as deputies after the killings and opened a filling station, spent the afternoon receiving the congratulations of their friends. Both expressed relief the trials had come to an end. Governor Murray, who sent his private attorney, J. M. Springer, and Dudley to represent the state said he wanted it to be a fair trial "according to law and I believe it was a fair trial." )• Basketball Play Opens Wednesday Champion Ashdown Girl*' Team to Meet Columbus Here . The basketball season,will be inaugurated in Hope High Schbol's new gymnasium Wednesday night, November 25,, when the Ashdowtt girls' team, last year's Southwest A«*ansaa champions, will meet the sextet from Columbus High School. The girls' game will be one feature of a double-header, the Columbus boy's team to be scheduled with opponents whose names will be announced later. Unsual interest will be aroused by the visiting champtofi* f and with Iwd good a record crowd Is <___,_ _ opening court clash this' tin* first tA the gymnaslif high school building, U DAY SfRCt CALL YOUR 1M Eugene "V 1 for $5,00—2 ft Other Wav s 2 for $5.00 WHITE W® BEAUTY SI front Street Eat Well And Save PURE COD KN » '\ ^1 VA '"$ •^l/;yi *?•;<.•$ ;^i 'y« Large Quantity of Rum Captured by U. S. Men NEW YORK—(fl 5 )—The freighter Raritan Sun with 5000 cases of liquor was seized Monday and 60 men were arrested at Bushey's dry dock at the foot of Court street Brooklyn. Customs officials estimated the value of the liquor at $330,000 and the vessel, a 533-ton ' freighter, at $750,000, figures which, if authentic, woulc make the seizure one of the larges ..of..its.,type in ,the history,.of prohibition enforcement. Arkansas Turkey Supply Increases Prices as Thanksgiving Nears Lower Than Elsewhere in Nation LITTLE ROCK—Turkeys will be plentiful in Arkansas this year and the price will be well below that in most other states, and about half that in the metropolitan centers of the nation, dealers said Monday. Despite a national decrease of approximately 25 per cent in the turkey supply this .year, Arkansas has shown an appreciable increase. People of the stale have apparently lakcn a renewed interest in raising Thanksgiving table's crowning glory, Ihc sale/Agrciultiiral Extension Service reported Monday. Prevailing prices in Little Rock for turkeys will range around 20 and 26 cunts for live and dressed birds, respectively, with a slight premium for choice fowls, it was said. Retail prices of the birds in New York and other large cities are reported to be about 50 cents a pound. Tho infant mortality rate for Illinois is 14 per cent lower than that o the United States as a whole, and t-nly two-thirds what it was 0 years ago. The University of Iowa has discontinued awarding the degree of bachelor of laws and in future will confer only the degree J. D., juris doctors. Ohio cigarette tax netted almost $1,100,000 in its first 60 days of opera- ion. With prices lower than I they've been in many years it's an easy matter to fix up your menu in advance. Nothing but the choicest quality is sold here. SPECIAL! TURKEY^ DRESSED 22c POUND With a full line of Meats and Fowls incluc (CHICKENS, K. C. BEEF, SELECT OYSTI FRESH PORK HAMS and SWIFT'S] PREMIUM CURED HAMS H I And all kinds of good things to completfe'yoii Thanksgiving Dinner. Call us—we deliyeii MOORE !& HAWTHORNE Phone 412 --VI Most popular of all the girl strips- V Cv Clearing Path After Panama Canal Landslide FOLLOW BOOTS EVERY DAY IN BUDDIE IHE most attractive looking comic in the country and tho clear favorite among all .the so-called "girl strips." One reason why "Boots and Her Buddies" is always a front runner when newspaper polls are held is that Edgar E, Martin is one of the few comic artist* who know how to draw a beautiful girl. He knows what the modern girl wears and dresses Boots accordingly. And he provides a daily laugh in the bargain. "Boots and Her Buddies" is the clear-cut proof that ft comic strip need not be gro* tesque in order to be funny, The daily doings of the blond and beautiful, the gay and irrepressible Boots are the main spot in the day's news for a mighty host of readeri.
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