Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 25, 1931 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, November 25, 1931
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Page 4
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t •&*.«. tfu1kf$*litik^ i^A. titait xuwu ML/ Star jfUDiiBmnp v»o.» me.. frjrt jj» Sgtth ffd*jgg$,»<$*.J^k K . At OW pBstoffle* M Mof», Afkaftsa* Aeldli^h8,m _ l tf tltt Associated PrtSK The Associated PreJS Is exclusively W toe tof publication of all news dispatches credited td it or mge credited 1ft this paper and also the local news' published herein. F<rf ttptoduetlon of special dispatches hartsta a« alsoy^'"—' (Always Payable in Advanc*) sfljr eltr carrier, per iJnonths |Z.75$ one year $3.00. By mall, in Hempsttad, Nevada, ' afid Lafayette counties. $3.00 per year, elsewhere»0a n» tttt *rtbfc<*s, Etc.: Charges will be made for all trlbutt*, cards t'rfesolutloris, or memorials, eoneanliig the departed. Commercial W to this pelicy in the news columns to protect their readers of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility or reutm of any unsolicited manuscripts. ape* is an institution developed by modern civilization to s of the day, to foster commerce and industry, through widely FaH<ltertisements, and to furnish that check upon government which has ever been able to provide."-^CoL R. R. McCormlck. -V The Star's Platform * CITY the revenues of the municipal power plant to develop the and *octol resource* ojf Hope. fere city pavement in 1931, and improved sanitary condition* in dnd business back-yards. the Chamber of Commerce. „ COUNT* ',County highway program providing for the contrrtuctton of a 'amout of aft-weather road soch year, to oraduallv reduce the mileage. t and economic support /or every scientific agricultural Which offers practical tens/its to Hempstead county's Greatest ' ' . V ' ' ' - - '• • • • ' — >»»-• - /i*rmer organizations, believing that co-operative effort rp>actic<if if the country as tt is in toton. ^il' * , .-.; STA'TE. Continued progress on the state highway program. » aSttSuf'iia reform, and a more efficient government through the judged system of expenditures. f ifee Arkansas from Me cattle tick. Criticizing Critics orchestra leader, returning from a visit to reports that no professional critics cover any of ^musical events in the land of. Stalin. Instead, each theater "Concert hall has a big blackboard'in the lobby, and any who cares to write his own criticism of the perform- i 1 it, for all to read. ; <•,;>:.;•• ^•.•;•-?• P .Now this seems to be one of the neatest ideas that Soviet ia>has yet brought forth. The critic of any of the arts IjMo get above himself land nourish- an exaggerated idea own function; and the layman—-the*cash (customer, so ik, the function; arid the laymen—the cash customer, so Sfriuich reliance on the critics' verdicts. are, a^ter all} very; much like sheep, especially when tales to any form ; of art. "Instead of enjoying what we strive manfully to enjoy what we are told to like. ..,_ gd to a concert, for instance, and get a great deal of tore out of the music;'but the next day some critic an- that the orchestra was badly off form, the composers ited.were dull and hackneyed, and the t/enor had a jcbid—and our remembered:enjoyment vanishes as we 'tpjiinake our own impressions jibe with those of the 'ipian reviewer. ' Tus blackboard idea represents a way out. It would-dp with.a lot of hypocrisy and cant. And it might—who M-prove a stimulus for the performers themselves. if "course, as a matter of common practice this stunt _Jjr works in a different guise. The patron renders his j3ict,Nnot on a blackboard, but at the box office. So, now -ida'gain, we have* a phenomenon such as "Abie's Irish Rose' f esented, with the critics rising unanimous! yto express dis- Ep'pEoval an dthe general public registering its enjoyment by 'ng tickets in droves. But the blackboard would add:more zest to it. The artist .,.~ gets by on a puffed-up reputation might suffer, but the Unknown performer of genuine ability would get a break. f&nd'the cash customer would have a lot of fun. F 1S is for thanksgiving. , „ .. , Our text ihfgM be the speech a public man made recently while talking about last year's drouth and this y«f a wonderful harvest. He said this: "The test of any people » whether they cah be grateful. Without gratitude they never can be happy, of prosperous, or strong." A AVhdle sermon is in that text. . •Let us loo kat Thanksgiving day, 1931, not through our own eyes which.'see a land with less money and less luxury than it once had, but through the eyes of the less favored oi Earth's chil'dren-~eyes that never have seen money; and worse, eyes that beseech for the things we already have while we are drying for money the eyes of men Crushed under tyranny; the eyes of women, perhaps beautiful, but bedraggled and hopeless under the heavy hand of predatory poverty; and the crying eyes of hungry little children. ; ; Let us look at a land of war, whilst we at home livei in a land of peace. And pray God for strength to put away that awful and cowardly wish that Americans sometimes have voiced—wish for a foreign war to bring back prosperity at Let us look at the world—and thank God for the U. S. A. For on this wide, wide earth our country is just a very small patch. But it's the garden-spot of the world. . Let us have gratitude for our forefathers. Let us be thankful for ever leader we esteem today. Let us remember our tradition. Let us revere the institutions that command us to carry on in the name of that civilization which rescued us from the very things we abhor in other places of the W ° Without gratitude for leaders, ho country has leader- S 1P- Without gratitude for honesty and courage, no country has law and order. , .. Without gratitude for loyalty and patriotism, one shall have neither friends nor country. • Without gratitude to God Almighty for a bountiful hai- vest, another year the people will starve—again. Where they envy all the rich,,there is no wealth. Where none obey, all are miserable. Ten thousand years of Pagan and Christian history testify to but one truth: The proud man always has iallen; and the ungrateful, while cursing the wreck of his past mis- doi/gs, is presently seized by a worse disaster. Ancient Greece had a proverb: Be not too successful— lest the gods grow jealous. America has fallen. A proud 'nation, humbled by a Spirit intertwined among the earthly things America foolishly imagined she had mastered. , But America has risen, contrite of spirit, hopeful for the future—and grateful, this Thanksgiving'day, to be alive and with a shining life just ahead.—W. ; • Pennsylvania Legionnaires sent n piece of coal as a Irofchy to California. They didn't mean anything. Drinkers, says & headline, pay one- fifth of Britain's taxes. Well, over there It's "Me> ale, the gang's all here." Bald men are stampeding a Chicago doctor who has discovered how to grow hair. Evidently all hnir-mincled. South Carolina in 1787 passed n law classing actors as vagrants. Must have foreseen this depression. If the first quarrel is the key to married life, theres a catch in It somewhere. , Do You TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO- < C. N. Trimble, of Fulton, was in the city Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Pritchard left this morning for New Orleans. Mike Thompson was down from Washington Monday. Mr. arid Mrs. Orrie Reed returned Sunday from a three week's visit to Mineral Wells, Tex. TEN YEARS AGO Mis Clarice Cannon has returned from a visit to her brother, Gordon Cannon and Mrs. Cannon, of Shreveport. La. Sid McMath went to Arkadelphia to see the football game between Henderson-Brown and Ouachita Thanksgiving day. , Mrs. Arch Moore and daughter, accompanied by several girl friends, motored to Prescott yesterday afternoon for the football game. ) Robert McAdams of this city, and Miss Jennit Ferguson, of Singer were married at the home of -Justice W. L. Jarmon, near B'mger last Saturday night, Justice Harmon officiating. The groom is ,the- son of the late Frai|ik McAdams. The'bride is the daughter of Frank Ferguson. ' ' j New Orleans Racing Meet to Attract New Stables NEW ORLEANS.—(/P)—Several stables not engaged in winter racing Washington The Washington and Guernsey basketball teams played on, the Washington court Friday. The game resulted ni a score of 11 to 8 in favor of Washington. Elbert O'Stcen and sister, Miss Rubye, were visitors to Hope, Friday. Mrs. Clyde Kolb and daughter, of Tcxarkana, are guests of her sisters; Mrs. Gold and Miss Frazier. Bob Carrigan of Ozan was in town on business Wednesday. The farmers of this community arc rejoicing that this week was the last time to drive their stock to the dipping j vat. ' Willie Holt of Menn, was the guest cf his mother, Mrs. Mary Holt, this Week. Mrs. Brookin of Arkaclelphia, has arrived to spend the winter with her; 'daughter. Mrs. Isaac Martin and family. Mrs. Daphne Lacy is on the sick list Miss Octayia Bullard who is attend- this Week. ing Mugnolia A. & M. college spent the week end with home folks. Judge and Mrs. Higgason and son, were visotors in town on Sunday. Some of the young people enjoyed a moonlight picnic Friday night on Mr. Elmorc's Meadow in the edge of town. Everyone is invited to come and enjoy the Thanksgiving services Wednesday night at Methodist church at 7 o'clock. The Washington school and the 1 . T.'A. will have a joint program Wednesday evening at 2:30 o'clock at the school auditorium. Aubrey O'Steen snent last week in DeAnn also Noel O'Stccn spent the week end in DcAnn. Dr. T. J. Robinson who is traveling now was at home for this week end. Several attended the Legion meeting at the court house Thursday night. heretofore may enter the winter racing season of the Louisiana Jockey club. . The Greentree stable is expected to return to' the Cresent City for? the opening January 25, as are horses from the farms of Col. E. R. Bradley. John Marsch, Valley Lake Stable, Ed Haush^n. C. V. Whitney, J. J. Robinson and others. Several improvements to the tracks are being made. The Louisiana derby will be one of the features of the meet. Baker's Anti-War Plan D. BAKER'S speech at Boston urging passage by ,, Congress of the Capper resolution calls attention to one -of the simplest and most promising anti-war measures yet K'i proposed. , '/* The Capper resolution would bind the United States not l-f-to- be a market for finance, industrial goods, farm products b or munitions for any nation which went to war in violation ct previous agreement to arbitrate international troubles. Its advantages are obvious. Many nations would be rent to enter a war if they knew that American markets banking houses would be closed to them. Furthermore, ! a war did get statred there would be much less chance for je United States to get involved through commercial and ^financial ties with one of the combatants . Mr. Baker believes that adoption of such a policy by 'the United States would prevent large-scale wars. The plan „' .feat least worth a trial, T , When Youngsters Drive O J>JE of the most disturbing traffic accidents of the season Is that recently recorded in Kansas City, where an auto driven by a 14-year-old boy knocked down and killed a pedes- 'trian at a street intersection. No youngster of 14, of course, or of an age anywhere iear 14, should ever be permitted to drive an automobile on ny public street. Jn this case, to be sure, the lad is said to have been driving without his parents' consent; but that fact only adds to the weight of the object lesson. ' Parents must not only keep their children ' out of the driver's seat. They must see to it, very rigidly, that the ruling is obeyed. When a child of that age does drive, and gets iwolved in an accident, the major part of the responsibility rests on his father and mother. Keeping child-drivers off streets is primarily their job, not the police department s. L. C. Burr & Co. C. E. Romig, Manager Hope, Arkansa' Cold Weather Needs Robinson Crusoe Fiction A WRITER in a New York newspaper pointed out not long atro that Paniel Defoe's great book, "Robison Crusoe," was really a somewhat imaginative biography of a real person Alexander Selkirk, who was marooned on the lonely isle S Juan Fernandez in 1704; and this fact, somehow, seems to tie in with the current vogue for fjctiomzed biographies 'The fictionised biography is ordinarily something of a mesa, Its writer undertakes to present, not only the actions and career of an historical personage, but also his hidden fights and motives; and the result, general y, is a curious hybrid that is neither honest biography nor forthright fiction. But Defoe, attempting precisely the same thing, produced a masterpiece. It proves, perhaps, that the form m which I wrtte?«& Ws work matters not at all-it only the writer himself is a genius, HAVE"YOU" SEEN Ihe new Coats for Ladies in iizes 14-16-18-20, made of Lace Woven Romba cloth at $14.90 MOLESKIN PANTS For Men Who expect hard wear und warmth. These are another BURR value at $1.49 BLANKETS 70x80 These are part wool, bound with Sateen and the weight makes them an exceptional value at 98c HEAVY WOOL COATS Men's Sheep-lined Leatherette 'Joatti, with Wombat collar. U s an all weather coat UNDERWEAR For Children Drai> s:eat good weight king : .egs und sleeves. Pair Underwear Men's Cotton-Ribbed 79c Full 14-lb. quality full-cut and well- made throughout. Rayon trimmed. Sizes 36-46. ._ _ i *-* Boys' Union Suits 49c Fine quality 9i/-> Ib. cotton-ribbed, vvith rayon trim. Exceptional values. 3Ize^ 2-6. Sweaters Boys' Slip-over 98c Warm Clothing for Cold Weather! Guaranteed all pure wool V-neck. Jockey red, black, navy or buff. Wonderful value! Men's All-Wool Popular V-neck Slip-over style. Ribbed cuff and bottom. Black and . big Saving! V ' ^ * ^ STOVE Quick, safe hedt j from little fuel. All sizes at a saving. $1.65 •B" BATTERY —Our celebrnt- ea "Trail Blazer" in standard size, RADIO TUBES -22?! g u a r an^ |eed 3, monthSi Others equally' low. Bring In Yotif RADIO TUBES for FREE TEST WHY CRJFFT'YOU j .«»»* .... i. ..... . .,^^_ . I RIVERSIDE TIRE PATCH 25c WARNER RADIATOR STOP LEAK 68c HUNRITE CUP GREASE 4 CM Pound IOC Can Cold Weather Needs For Your Gar Free Radiator, Tire and Battery Service Save One-Third On Radiators! For Ford And Chevrolet Ford Size $9.00 Chevrolet $10.65 JWHY PAY <Ulav> mow -WHEN i WARDS * > DOE§ THE WORK? 1 FILl O/tee \ FDH ALL WINTER Don't get caught by an unexpected cold snap! Prepare now for low winter temperatures. Ward's Radiator Glycerine will not Evaporate nor boil off in warm weather. $1.65 ofc/// time on RIVERSIDE Tl ArOtr£~SMEttTCA~RAS EVER KNOWN, AND BACKED BY THE MOST LIBERAL GUARANTEE EVER WRITTEN. Riversides are of the highest quality it is posiblc to produce- equal to or better than any other tire regardless of name or oricc. Yet they sell for less than any Riverside has ever been sold in history. _ Riverside DeLuxe Heavy Duty" _ (6 ply Size Each Pair 29 x 4.40-21 14.30 14.50 16.10 17.30 19.90 22.HO 22.60 " JWJ 'SlvcrsT(ie Mate Prices Size 29 x 4.40-2L "-' •?.» -i-4.50-20 30 x 4.50-21 28 x 4.75-19 2D x 5.00-19 31 x 5.25-21 32 x 6.00-20 33 x 6.00-21 I Ecach ? 4.:is 4.80 •1.85 5.70 li.OU 7.:)5 10.25* Pu»r $ 8.40 9.30 (1.40 n.io 11.70 14.40 19.30 19.80 29 x 4.50-20 30 x 4.50-21 28 x 4.75-19 29 x 5.00-19 31 x 5.25-21 32 x 6.00-20 33 x G.00-21 Each ? 7.15* 7.35 7.48 8,30 8.90 10.2S 11.50 11.63 *G ply ALL OTHER Sl/KS AT PROPORTIONATE SAVINGS iOIJHTINO SERVICE at EVERY WARD 5TORE oft : VVa rd s .>- . i Pennsylvan ia Q 1 1 ' ( . ., ' , ••: .* '.,Vi . V • V \ \ t I \ V I I J I Priced Elsewhere at $1.20 to $1.40 a Gallon! Only Grade S. A. E. 30, Medium Gii;ir;inteca 100% Pure Pennsylvania! Refined and De-Waxed by one of the largest oil companies. The smoothest, most efficient lubrication you can buy. Save over half. "Winter King" Auto Battery Equal to $10.50 Batteries $7.07 Less 50c on Your Old Battery It starts a motor QUICKLY :ven on zero mornings. It's . Guaranteed 18 months. Save on Alcohol 188 Prcof Made Vndvr V, S. Cii:v;rnmeiil Formula No. 5 Gallon Can Try to beat this low price for 188 proof. A bargain. Hydrometer Buy! Heavy Glass_ Tube! 2-Ouncc Non-Sticking Float! Only 39c Gives your battery the care it should have at lowest possible :cst. Need Spark Plugs? Here Are Genuine Champions; Get A Whole New Set! SRave! 67c Each They'll give your motor renewed pep for winter driving! Save at Ward's! MONTGOMERY WARD & Co. 112 East Second Phone 930 Your Neighbor Saves Money at Ward's—Why Don't

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