Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 25, 1931 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 25, 1931
Page:
Page 2
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- -v '' L - !l QJ J I | ' ' - — - -"-^- —— '•- —"-BLE >*j ithall jive & Final *r 32 tb 6 tDnyCrbwd #J|G DAY Halfback ^Lorig Sen- "4 nil *, il Runs f of 500 pedple the cenfrlbuted Q&t 35&lioii«6h ttajf H4fr*comWb\ition i over the Chidester . them at Chidester , by* a i2 to 0 score. 2 to 6 and no > ctfuld doubt i feril the bet- T Pscteed by Willie IFoster, Chester Stephens made the first ip a blocked > J *goal lien. »«.v».c» ..the punt. , JNirsFtoutiHdown on S play "after Guy Loe "ilB^bfiil -within"'the ten 3oafe-pass.'but his.sec- Harold Husky but it waVstiH'anyiiift: Ydkiim returned tf 4 W(§* thirty yard line. i'tee first play of the perfect interferenc'e, seventy yards to cross Ev-eYy 1 pdtehtial tackier fit by'superb blbiSdng and ed; shifty halfback follbw- «rlerence perfectly. With S^riMty MSfeleft in his way he "" ' "^Bi Spears who did as nice as one ever sees and ' ove>. Again he got . ^a ldng*tun bf the same nature tackled inside the ten yeard jpft toe "made a toudhdown run: on 'a pass. Stephens ist'score after racing; iorty te - intercejited forward i: 1 points were made by d-'Spears on plunges. iHrdute proved to be the "Ouachita qounfy.boys ' "nofr ' their only Each o^ these a first down 'and one leceirtiy Fjeed Priday (; marked th'e draMhg 'of,"if »ot a brilliant, then certainly a consistently '• goad high, School' football career for 'Harold Husky 1 . For three years he has been the regular center fo'r the' Blevins Hornets and this year was ca'ptairi of the team. In more thaH twenty games he made only one bad pass and that was the first one he threw in 1929. His defense work has been 'consistent every year but he failed to meet his equaV-in a-center on any tea mthis year. Harold also plays forward on the basketball team' and is a good all arciind student: He plans to enter college next fall and some teairi.Will have an' exceptionally good cdnfer/ Kevins Resident Building New Home Modern New Structure Being Erebted Near ! Ba^ ti;t Church .Cecil 'Smith, Blevins resident is bOilditfg'a mdderft home on the' Du'ck- et? J>r"cp?erty near the Baptist church. Several ' othe? homes are being' r£- mcdete r d and repau-ed in preparation for. winter. u.Wmte er _ipi?'an'd' grist mill has ''installed here by Jim Jngtog- in a quantify they are having 'HKelr Ijve'stock. Feeders luLvuHijVthat* by having" food for ipground that a big saving in feed feopif meal manufaqturede at ' t|f>f^if^.to be; of fine quality. Woman Gets Marriage License at Mena ,' MENA—County Clerk Martin ' has th'e'unusual experience recently of issuing a marriage license to. a woman. She 'gave her name as Mrs. Julia Kohler, and the name of her hUsband- to-be as Clarence M. Harrisorj, and their addresses as Oklahoma City. The woman took the marriage license away and it was returned executed at Hot Springs. Ex-Goy. Brough Is Principal Speaker onbedi^tionDay ' Ste Music, Reading- and Ad- dressesf Com(i>ri*e Inspirational Pr6gr«rri Speaking r to all who could find standing robin ' withlri the 'Nety High School Auditorium, wjiile may were forced to ; re'rhairi? outside, 'Dr. Charles H. Bfou*h 'Wov^d' himself Vio less an' crator of ability than when as war time governor of Arkansas he became one' of 'the best" 'krioWh speakers in America. The occassiqri for his address wa's the' 'detUcatibn' of the New High School •bulldingsf' at Blevins and more than a thousand people from North Hempstead county 'had ' assembled 'for the day". The morning progifarfi was, impressively directed by Prof. J. 'Gleh Coker,' «!irrrintfndent of schools; Rev. W: J. Whitestdel' pastor" of' the'. .M&thodist church .led "in' prayer 1 .' Mfssefe 'Mary Catherine and Lucile Loe and Marie Tate . a Trio: Miss Marguerite H61- land rendered, ^ reading. Prof. E. E. Austin,' county superintendet, made, a brie,f Address. M.' L; Nelson, secretary. of the school board presented the' building, which was accepted by Oren Stephens,- president of the senior class. Dr. Brough closed the program , with the .principal address of the day. Keeping his engagement here, despite the fact that only two days before he had attended the funeral of is^ onjfy 'brother in Cicksburg, Miss., fO ^Brough held -his audience spell-*' b'dluid for forty -"five mnutes. Takng for" hs" subject "Hgher Thngs" he reviewed the ; achievements of Arkansas and '..'. Arkansas men, and spoke hppefully" of 'the possibilities for the future." , .Tquching: politics; he declared it his,' b'ellef the Democrats would, win the pte'itJential election hi 1932, although he insited our present financial depression came from economic rather than political causes. With the excep-, tion of the Smoot-Hawley Tariff bjll he said the present administration had done ho more to' produce the depression 'than its' predecessor .did, to produce the "era 'of prosperity it, enjoyed. At Yth'e noon hour a basket dinner with' plenty tq'ea'Vfor everybody was eriJpV'e'd',' ih^' the' i'gr'ovie "on" the school ground. '; A .''football gami| in ttie afieiC, .nocift? closed 'a most" enjoyable and inspiring 'day'." ^ , , Turkeys'ThankW this Year As ('hir kertS Rul^ tHf PIAtteV WASHINGTON— (/P) - LpW cost menus devlSed by the home economics bureau ;; of 'the United States depift- meht of agriculture Se^ms to have top-' pled a traditional bird from his perch —the tHahfcsglvtng turkey. -. y .; '• A Thanlt^giving meri'u prepa>ea.*by toM expet'ls in respdnse to ajiplials frbm air over the 1 country thts';y,eaf elevates 1 a mere chicken to the tpfece of honor held by the turkey since the day a, 6f.the pilgrim fathersi-; Butstu'ffetf 'yW'trdwHe'a;' wrtfi 'savory gravy, v the' cWcken.'look^'aftftJiW as good;astu¥keV/ To proV^'' thfjirf, point thit a cMWkeri" can • succWssItflly" till thW^iM^oryor-e'd iurkey^ rdfe"lf occasion"deMHdsV the food ' experts have |notJ orily devised the chicken meal^th'ey t -'actiially have eaten it. . RaoWt [is expected to Vurt"'a close second V chicken on the 193 THarik*- giving tatile. Food economists ari'd ~t\u- tritionists' of the bureau woi'ked out a menu within reac hot the 1 average 1931 pocket book. Then they put it to actual test by prepairng it in the bureau's laboratory kitchens'artd bat-' ing it. Dr. Florence King in charge o^.ippd utilization planned the economy 1 Thanksgiving menu assisted by Dr. Hazel Stiebeling, food economist and the burea*u nutritionists. After careful study 'they' 1 decided hat while aturkey might go'fartheY >y providing several meals the''cash- outlay was more than many families' desired'to spend, so the chicken and rabbit Svpre elected to fill the time- ionored';i?latter. The Thanksgiving menu designed by these experts is as follows: Chicken or Rabbit Gitcliet'Gravy Mashed Potatoes . Diced Turnips Streets Recen NeW Culverts Plated 1 at Street Intersections and Crossings' Workmen have recently .completed grading the streets" of Blevins. At street crossings all culverts have been repaired 'arid the ' town haf been repaired 'generally for the winter weather that is to be expected'' now at any time. * & v i^ljJAlf of Dfetr'cdt purchases 137 new Ford cars iBiflicJfrecls flow in use prove low cost of operation. , „,.. new Ford cars represent .one i largest deliveries ever made to a jjnality at one time. : radio-equipped Ford scout cars were fa |» oh this purchase. They had been ^^jited" «w «* d nl s ht for two y ear8 in h^far^ traffic and all kinds of weather, jr individual records ranged from J htiles to 143,723 mile's with a grand ^gf'&383,097 miles. The operating ^of the 21 cars was 2.284 cents a mile m tjjan 2 1/3 cents. This cost included -**-\ oil, tires, repairs s and every other - J*P* depreciation and insurance. HS77 Ford cars jn Detroit City service, fwr J(N| tn tB« Police Department traveled t-tetM *f 6,591,937 miles during the past feffiyftiV 9* an average cost of 2.9 cents mtfft HfOiy claims have been made on operat* Ig «p(#, ( l>6t''beVe m the carefully kept Jffi|y ir *Sr'rAwi?(l»''ol''tI» e City cf Detroit is [* BOjIflv* proof «< ^°^ d economy. |l| |h**p«l^ilfip** above, it is seen that I averaged less than 2 1/3 cents a mile and 300 Ford cars in all branches of Detroit police work aVei-aged ' 2.9 cents a mile! Day and night, twenty-four hours a day, these Ford cars are in operation. Few branches of tran8portatioM"dematnd suA' grueling service. The'records' show that low fuel and oil consumption is but one'of the Ford's many economies. Ford ma- 1 leHals, simplicity of design and accuracy in manufacturingprovide unusual strengthj stamina and freedom from replacements' and repairs. The individual car buyer as well as IhV purchasing department of a city or a business cannot afford to ignore the proved economy of the Ford car. FIFTEEN DIFFERENT BODY TYPES ,t s o ; $ (?. O. B. Detroit, plui /reigltl and delivery. Kumpen and tpare tir* extra at lam cott. Economical time payment* through the Authorised ford finance Plant o/ the Vnkerial Credit Co.) Cranberry SaUStt Punjpr* ^ stewitig chafiS^W) L " les^ : expe 1 M|e (" Celery and* there- -7 - *- -IT;—;- -!•».*». Q b&ltmg (jhicken. is advfeted. 1 Wfeared by a Kpt r6astiftg method aflW'stewing it i4 saidI'to-'be qUite as^gdisa as baked ! Hundfe'ds of>e<ji(ieste'h«ive come to the bureau from 1 h6UJ»r#lves since the first of the year rbr"hbliHshing menus on limited incomes. Social workers also.,.are seeking aid, iss'uib a -wdfeK^ 1 ' leaflet callei.'lftie Market' Baslket" givinig, suggestions''for Jow v cdst nutritious'ltotids. fokib News Events M},L. ? Stuart; to 1 Na'shvi1ie J 'a buiinfess Visitor B6,b Ydrbrough of Cale, Ark., was a Toicib^ Visitor last week. The big Highland orchard has begun operations under the -new man- Igemeht. ' ... 1 Rev. L. p. Gattlin t of Bingen ' filled his ' regular, appointment at Sweet ftbVrtfe- Sun.da'yV , S. W:' Pfibl-of'Bfrtgelli' SwSS.o Tdkl'b vistlor Friday. Pierce Hutson of Belton was a business. visitor" to Tokio ThUrsdfiy.' ' Mr';' and' Mrs'."Otn'er"Shtod6x;*antf 'children of Bm'geri'ViSirea v Mfg. 'J. A. ^Sanfo'rd Sunday 1 .. , ..... ,, Monday" the 23rd was' our 'las'l dip- pirte-'day'-Jat' the Tdkio" va l t'''aria- v th'e people are mighty glad to get through. '•Mr. pnd IkJrs/'J. 1 - L. Eley 'an'd 'litile, daughter,' Lquis^. were visiting . Mf; tirfd"' M'rk'"H: ! -B.; 1 -EfeyV ; of 'McCirskilf, Sunday afteVnooh.- aptains ' ittrysrfnt'heHnW tWe 1 'capttW'bf' M it siib I hs 1 6r,- t Miss Tlie sponSe^'of the fotttball 'terfm, Miss Eth^l"Sp¥si's < , with 'her 1 Six loVely maids, fom'^d''a 'striking pictu're' as rhe presWrtted a basket of goj'geouii'i'ed chrysahdiemumi tied in grty, to th'e football captain, Harold Husky, just before the game Friday. I Ah6tTieF;*MU|yet" ! of"' f huge" white toPw'aV preseMerf to th^'Chidestdi 1 team by hg' : thd spdMsman- ifed by (he Blevins The sfxfaVs'ei',' Vflt'y : qu'eerl-like in h^r hand^crtAe"cd^tiiilVife of mp'roon gdrgette with 'mi^Hlni ' gr'ftj' accessories, led the stately! pfdceSldn down the center of the'"liel'dy 1 SfieV was followed by hef"six', ! 'cH6s%'H';.'rt)b!ds, Misses Catherine BrMrY/'Vjhtfa Wordlbw, Gertine Honea. 'Wei' HUikey, Tholia Nolen, and Genieva^Sfo'mer. Each of the maids wbi^ red lobtball sweaters with gray sWWts; - 'and l 'carried arm bouguets of red cKrpy&'ntn'<!niums tied in gray. • The pidttfVibsqlJ'^ procession was met in mid»iie.ld''by'Hhe two captains, wltere 'tlie" presentation took place before "a''rcsdriild'• breaking .crowd of tnthusiMstfc" supporters. Many Visitors at Klevins on Friday Received F#6ttt S^cfral Friends O^ef ' the State '• M«riy.' ; out of the district pedplti frbin' Mo^, Washington, Presedtt ariq oth'^r near by places attended-'.'.tM dcdica'tioh' day at Blevins lust Friday. S6me 'of ; these not only contributed ihelr presence but with floral offerings did much toward making the day nttiactlvc. ^ Among the donors of flowers were The Butternut Bread Company of Texarknna, the Black Hotel of' Washingtbrt and John W. Rtdgdill of Hope. J. A.'Peie'rs and family, Miss Claude Roberts, Miss Thelma Dbtson and Mtds. J. ,V. Peters Were shopping In Nashville Saturday. The' pe6ple 'of this place 1 were quite busy last week, mrtRifig up' : tov the" orphans home, as the yare shipping a carload of supplies from; NasnVllfc thW week. W«s thank each one for their offerlhi !j 4 Harrel HtrtSoii, of this place" spejt Saturday night with his brother 1 Clyde i(nd family of'Dzan.' i John Stephens of Blevins called on Miss M.iry Leslie Friday night. John Ray of the Doyle community moved to Belton last week. We wel- cdme Mr. R«y anl family into our community. i. ! au I nm ihankful for the splendid patronage accorded'me duHngthd'past year. OOOli 6\)LF GASOLINE Makes my customers thankful for a motor fuel th'al''is 'absbliitely satis- (acloryv ' G. G. ORANE Sefvidfe'SWtibri "The Gulf Station" V 4 Mfle South Ozan—Highway No. 4 BelionNews BrotKer 1 Botebfr. of Nashville, filled his regutar M appoli\tment here Sunday, deliverihg >i iwo 'splendid sermons. Quite- u few pfi6ple from this community •atterid6'"dthe dedication program giverl' at : Blevins, Friday, —With- JAMES DUNN SALLY EILERS MAE MARSH SAEN6ER TWO DAVS STARTING SUNDAY //i li* several brands of cigarettes buH prefer Luckies. I smoke them 1 " re'guidHy a4 I hbve to beIcfnd to my/throdti { -1 le'arned this from myprevio'ui; storefe'eiciilerience. Yo ii r i m proved- CeNI I crplta n e* wrapper is splendid* A flip of the tab and it's open/' ~)f Is Miss Francis' Statement Paid For"? You may be Interested In knowing that not one cortt was paid to Mils Francis to make theabove statement. Miss Francis has been a smoker of LUCKY STRIKE cigarettes for 5 years. We hope thepubllcilyherewilh given Will be as beneficial to her and to Warner Bros., her producers, as her endorsement of LUCKIES is to you and to u$. When Kay Franeli left fhe stage and enlisted in the Hollywood army, pictures got a great recruit! the tall bHJhefte beauty 1 was' a great success on her film debut, and she's chdrged along to : eveA bigger'thing's. She 1 is one of 'Warner 'Bros. 1 brightest stars. *'*'*•*'•* '•*•' Made of the fittest tobaccos *The Cream of many Crops-LUCKY STRIDE alone offers the throat protection of the exclusive "TOASTING" Process which includes the use of modern Ultra Violet Rays -the process that expels certain harsh/ biting irritants naturally present in every tobacco leaf. These expelled irritants are not present in your LUCKY STRIKE, "tfceyVe'- £H!~££ d»ey can'f 'fae M" No wonder LUCklES are always kinj to your throa*, **Tl"'c l*fKi4Sf^rf* XL 9 LWd-OL-wVI. Your Throat Proteetion^agulnJt irritation^a|otillt coui! And Moisture-Proof Cellophane Keeps that "Toasted" fWor Eitfer.- F*$*l*' TUNE JN ON LUCKY STRJKJBl 60 tjwlem n^MMfyfrlhct/Wf 1 *'* > • every Tuesday, Thursday and i pi F-.•.••.•/•••/ 1 Cojr, 1031. ' The AmetUaa Tobacco Co. MOISTURE-PROOF CELLOPHANE Sealed Tight-Ever Higfcl Tho Unique Humidor Packajgii Zip—And it's open! See the new notched toll on th« fop of the package. Hold down one half with your thumb. Tear off the other half. Simple. Quick. ZiplThat'f all. Unique I Wrapped In dust-pi'obf, moisture-proof, germ-proof Cellophane. Clean/ protected, neat, FRESH! « what could be more modern than lUCKIf $' improved Humidor package-«o easy to open I Ladles - the LUCKY TAB is-yowr finger naff protection.

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