Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 27, 1931 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 27, 1931
Page:
Page 2
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jja. _ !**»«*««. Me * f <*ft the left side ad and a deep r-;,»Kny, iommy, wfiat Aave f*Hh jul jrour money? Your ,i»e«irty!" mother, yesterday Cl<BVEl,AJiD MAJKSTJC8 Mull«n.. 844 240 JJOO—«#8 , 4187 1157. 1210 — 3544 RECORD ' MARK WAS BOU)LED BY A CLEVELAND (OWO)"feA M MOV, f5; (931 OVERAMEASUR0? •MILE lAti SAT - n * sl'rf f is; ;,'*V..v-•#; .'.^ _„,_ disaster ftay f *ct i»e*6*e he left said. Ac *u,,«ujyini consid rated just before i6f bilk into : time in Ais years wld feared to "lose" ; Hii jgocket and always , ;Sh*ritt<3olden. She said ^ITfc? .supposed to join in the away and went said they'found a few "feet from >~,~BU of Hie man. The -rtttfvtaed shortly after Lexon liH Water Ways Boml Issue Proposed Will Be Presented at Valley Association Con vent ion Monday ST. LOUIS.-{#>) -A 'government bond issue to complete the authorized inland waterway system of th$ United States, will be oiie-of the major proposals to be offered beftu* the thirteenth annual meeting of the Mississippi Volley Association, which ,ol»ens here Monday fof two days. " Several of the speakers \hihhs Indicated they will support tho bond issue proposal, most of them being of the belief it will be. impossible to obtain appropriates of any size from Congress for the completion of the unfinished wnterwnys. because of the condition of the federal budget. The Board of Directors of the association has approved the bond issue method, and While it has been broached at previous conventions of the Mississippi valley waterway enthusiasts, the proposal will probably bulk larger at this year's convention than any of the other questions to be taken up. The first of about 1,000 delegates from the Mississippi valley, the South, East and West coasts,'and other sections, were arriving Sunday night. Special trains will: bring the delegates from the upper Mississippi river states, and special cars have been chartered bv dedegations .from Sioux CHy, Iowa, New Orleans, La., Youngstown, Ohio, and Pittsburgh, Pa. Speakers Will include Senator Henrik Shipstead of Minnesota, Congressman Joseph J. Mansfield 1 of Texas, John C. Cooper of Ohio, and Scott Leavitt of Montana. The annual ban- juet Monday night will be addressed by Senator Otis F. Gleen of Illonios and Arthur J. Weaver of Nebraska, president of. the Mississippi River Navigation Association. Tuesday's program will include a ioint' luncheon with the St. Louis Chamber of Commerce at which Maj. 3en. Lytle Brown, chief of engineers jf the United States Army, and for- ner Governor Bibb Grave of Alabama will speak. Says Josee, Back At Studies *^ ^j,...,...^.,...:.^.^-^-^.-^-.--- — -^-^ -f-- ---"• ..~--- 1 d-.-.-- ^-*- tan &" Kuss is his name, pronounced in (he long u sound, but he's 'plain "cuss," nnd plenty ornery to opponents of Indiana's Scrapping Hoosiers football team. Otto (Cowboy) Kuss is Indiana's 225-pound tackle, hailing from Pine City, Minn., to sophomore who stands a mere six feet three inches in the showers. Big Ten grid- ders will probably "cuss" him plenty before he finishes his football career. Jots Around Shover "I'll stand by tobacco . . . in good times, in hard times . . . all kind of times ... it helps a whole lot! 44 I GREW up with tobacco. Mostly I smoke cigarettes now — but I've smoked plenty of cigars, and pipes, too. And I never got anything but good from tobacco in any form—pipe, cigar, or cigarette-™-and that goes for every smoker I ever heard about, "Why, J remember as a boy, way back, how the old folks in the fall used to pick and cure tobacco from a little patch they'd raised, and save out the best for their own smoking. And my father fought afl through the war, and Jived to be ninety. "He'd certainly appreciate what we get today, though. Just think about these CHESTERFIELDS of mine—fine tobaccos from all over the world, and cured and blended just so; you couldn't get anything purer or milder. Cleanest factories you ever saw, too—never a hand toudju'ng the cigarettes . . . everything up to date. "A big improvement over the old ways . . , reckon that's why I like CHESTERFIELDS so much. I notice most of my friends get a lot of pleasure out of them, too.^ - ' 'But what I started out to say was, you can always depend on tobacco; no mat* ter how things are going. Probably there was never anything in the wprld that meant so much to so many people, and cost so little, as tobacco—whatever way they smoke it. "Yes, sir—I'll stand up for tobacco its Jong as I can strike a match!" Every one it seems are enjoying the beautiful autumn weather and like wise are preparing for expected winter weather by recruiting the wood piles and other preparations for stock and housing of provisions. Friends of the Ruggles families are very sorry to learn of the illness of their mother. Mrs. Ida Runggles. A son Woldon Ruggles and wife, and also a sister, of Mrs. Ruggles, came here from Pitsfield. Kans., last week to be at her bedside, also her daughter. Mrs. Lovena Sembach of Pittsburg, Penn., arrived. Mr. and Mrs. Milton Caudle and children ,visited her mother, Mrs. Cameron of near Bodcaw Sunday. The Rev. Jackson and wife and Mr. and Mrs. Merle Huckabee of New Hope attended church services at Shover Springs Sunday, and were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Shover. The Misses Orris and Farrel Mitchell, Bernief and Beatrice Otwell and Harley Vines and Made Hnckabe, accompanied by Milton Otwell were, in attendance at church at Shover Springs Sunday night. The Rev. Burgess filled the regular appointment at Shover Saturday night and Sunday and Sunday. Rev. Burgess and H. B. Sanford were Saturday night guests of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bearden. The two daughters of Mr. Doughit Harmony school teacher, drove out from Hope Friday evening to take their father to town to spend the week end. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bearden and little son Harold Sanford and family and Mr. and Mrs. P. P. Otwell were Sunday visitors at the H. B. Sanford home. Mrs. J. R. Gray was quite sick the past week, Now much improved. Mrs. Gray accompanied by her mother, Mrs. H. B. Sanford went to Hope Friday evening for treatment. The friends of Joe Dorothy who has been very ill for quite a while, are being kind enough to try to help him with gathering crops and getting PARTS.—(/P)—Josee Laval again is treading In her father's foosteps. Back In Paris after her trip to Washington, she is following the example of the French premier by plunging into work. Josce has turned her back on par- tier and similar frivolities and returned to the study of law in which she hopes to gain a degree ns her father did in his youth. "1 may never practice law," she rays. "But I want to have sonie OTO- fessipn, some interest in life. I love sports but I can't play tennis or ping- pong all the time as 1 did on the He de France on the way to and from New York." Dressed in a sober black frock, n black seal jacket nnd black chnpeatt, Josee may be seen these days coming and going in the courtyard below the office where the French prcmir wrestles with the problems of banditry in Corsica and balancing the budget in J ranee: Often she curries her own law books as she hurries off to classes nt the University of Paris. Between classes she manages to nnd time for sports, of which she is an ardent devotee. Golf and tennis are always included in her weekly schedule. Her visit to the United States Josee characterize* as "one large and teau- tlful souvenir." Among her most cherished 1 mementos of that, trip are a blotter given Her by President Hoover and inscribed by him, the moving picture film of we Princeton-Navy football game which she was unable to sfe und the letter Invitlttg her to give the signal illuminating the Statue of Liberty. "Wonderful!" is her favorite word for describing her visit to New York. "Next time I am going to make n long stay," she says. "I want to go west and south—especially to see Chicago and California." wood. Theo P. Wilt and Robert Berry of Hope were Sunday callers at H. B. Sanfords. • R. V. Stephenson and son, Weaver and wife, of Hope were Sunday callers at P. P, Otwells. , George Crews returned home from Texarkana Saturday, after having served on the jury there, the past week. Buster Camp of Hinton spent a day last week with his uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Sanford. Zeddie Belts of Liberty Hill passed through this vicinity Monday . Mrs. Jett Rogers and son, Parker entertained nt dinner Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Allen Walker and the Rev. Burgess. George McMillan and family spent Sunday al Joe Dorothy's. Tennessee Mourns Loss of Its Former Governor JOHNSON CITY, Tenn.-,(/P)- Tennessee mourned the los of. one of its most colorful political figures, Former Governor Alfred A. Taylor, 83, Thursday as preparations for his funeral were made. •Services will be ehld at the First Methodist church here at 2 p. m. Friday. Dr. W. S. Neighbors of Chattanooga, Term., who conducted the funeral services for two brothers. Bob and Jim, nnd their father. Colonel Nathaniel G. Taylor, will officiate. The Ohio conservation department has tagged 5.000 fish with metal tags to help check on migration, propagation and mortality. DOLLAR STRETCHING VALUES! Bring your grocery list to the "M" System Saturday and SAVE! SUNKAY Crackers 2 Pound Box I8c FANCY Appl Fine for Lunch 2 Dozen 25 Pure and Fresh Ground Coffee 9 Pounds 89c In the Chancery Court of Hcmpstead County, Arkansas The Federal Land Bank of St. Louis, Missouri, a Corporation . . . Plaintiff vs. No. 24-12 W. A. Nash, et al . . . . Defendants WARNING ORDER The defendants, W. A. Nash, Drucy Nash, B. W. Owons and Susie P. Owens, and each of them, arc hereby warned to appear in the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, Arkansas, within thirty days and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, the Federal Land Bank of St. Louis, Missouri. WITNESS My hand as Clerk of said Court, and the seal thereof, on this 4th day of November, 19,'il. WILLIE HARRIS Clerk of Hempstead Chancery Court Nov. 5, 12, 19, 26. WHITE Soap Large Bars Fancy Triumph Potatoes 10 Pounds I7c Blue Ribbon Bread 2 Loaves 9c For All Fine Laundering Lux 9c Economy Matches G Boxes lie Lard K I'ound Bucket 65c Salt 25 Found Sack 24c MARKET SPECIALS Firit—in the dough. Than in the oven. Vou can be surf of perfect bakings in using— ^ NOTE. In the sections where t:Lacco grows and ivAert people know to!>accq> Cluster- is usually the largest-idling cigarette. J.JGC£TT * MYERS TOBACCO CO. 25 ounce; for 25c Pork Shoulder Roast found HAMS Ends Cuts—5 to 7 pound—Lb. 12!c BACON Independent Fancy Rindless—Lb. 25c Loaf Meat Pork Added 2 u , 25c Slab Bacon English Style- Indcpcdncnt—I.b. 15c Neck Bones Chitterlings 3 u,, 25c Buffalo Fish Founu

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