Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 2, 1931 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 2, 1931
Page 3
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Hi* Sid'Henry ft ydu have hard work te dd, Bo It "now. TeHay the skies si* clew and fclue, Tmnotrow clouds rhay eoftte hi view, ! Yesterday Is not tot you; . do It now. H you have a 'song to slftg, 4 Sing It now. Let the notes of gladness ring, Cleat as song of Wrd In spring, Let every day some music bring; Do It now, 'M you have a wnHe to show, Show It now. Make hearts happy, roses grow, •Let the friends around you know The love you have .before 'they;go; Show it now.~45elected. ; Mr. and Mrs. S. G. Norton spent T "sday visiting-with frlehds and Tel. filivss in Texarknrm. Chas. C. Newham, Jr., made a business trip to Texarkana on Tuesday. ^Mr.'and Mrs. Finley Ward had as luncheon guests on Wednesday, Mr. and Mrs. D. B. Culler =and Mrs. Charles Cutler of Marshall, Tex. Mr. A. K.'Holloway was hostess on Tuesday afternoon to the members of the Tuesday Bridge Club at her home on South Pine street. Lovely 'fall flowers were used in decorating the rooms-and the high score favor went ' Wedmsday-Thu nday ON .THE STAGE CHICAGO F,O L L I E S (In Pertom of 1931 21—-Artists—21 Mostly Girls-With •Ches Davis HONEY GAL COBB •HIBRANHAM'S COLLEGIANS —And— DOLLY TAYLOR Blues Singer A Lively Chorus of 10 Dancing Darlings ON THE STAGE "Touchdown" , — With- RIGHARD ARLEN \ ?EGGY SHANNON JACK OAKIG The ThrillClassic of the Season (o Mrs. Ernest Wlngfield. A delicious salad plate was served with tea. Trie 'Cemetery association will meet on Friday afternoon at 3 o'clock at the tlty TialL It Is urged that each nhembei? and all'who are Interested try and be present, as this will be the final meeting for 1B31, and business of importance will be transacted. Mrs. Ben Flora, who hasten the gUest of her sister, Mrs. Chas. Dana Gibson and Mr. Gibson for the past two weeks will "leave Thursday for. her home in Brlnkley. One of the niost delightful and prettily planned parties of the fall season was given on Tuesday afternoon by Mrs. Chas. Dana Gibson at her apartment on East Third street for the, pleasure of her sister, Mrs. Ben Flora of Brinkley, The rooms were bright and attractive with a -kuanllty of Vari-hued chrysanthemums and contract bridge was played from four tables. Attractive prizes went to Mrs. Terrell Cornelius and Mrs. Frank Nolan. 'The - honoree was presented with a lively gift. Following the .game the hostess served a most tempting salad plate. The meeting of the Pat Cleburn Chapter of the United Daughters of the • Confederacy, which was to . have been held Thursday afternoon, has been postponed until Thursday afternoon at 3 o'clock, December 10, at the -home of Mrs. Edgar Briant on South Elm-street. -Mrs. James K. Jones, who has been the, guest of 'Mrs. Nora Carrigan and other relatives for the past few days, left Wednesday for a visit in Texar- •kana, before returning to her home in Washington, D. C. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Copeland announce the arrival of a daughter, Virginia Lee, on Monday, November 30, Little I Rock, Ark. MfcS, CARAWAY WINS from page In a football game between Shawnee and Tulsa, Okla,, high schools the only score came when two Tulsa backs batted a Shawnee pass round in the air till a ShuwnGe back caught it. political move by refuiltig 16 •ttinsltRB' t«(ssmirtg a candidate lot the short terfrt and by using his influence in behalf of Mrs Caraway. Mafly persons Attribute her nomination by the committee to the untiring Efforts of Governor Parnell and his friends, and these observers cdnttrtd that'the governor's potential strength as a senatorjal aspirant was greatly enhanced by Mrs. Caraway's nomination. Persons holding contrary views pointed out that several other factors, Including co-operatidn of persons who might oppose Governor • Parnell as a candidate for the Senate, contributed largely to Mr- Caraway's Victory before the comm: -. May Affect Governors Ka«s Politicians Tuesday night were trying to ascertain the status of the so- called Pace-Davis-Black wood .faction following its overwhelming defeat.in the slate Central Committee meeting yesterday. It ha'd been talked ardurfS hotel -lobbies and published in some papers that merger Of the political interests of Dwight H. Bladkwood, chairman of the state Highway Commission, who is considered a likely candidate for governor, and Of the Pace-Davis group was the beginning of a new political alignment which would accentuate the break between Governor'Parnell and Mr. Blackwood. It had been reported for several months that there had been a disa-l •greement between the governor and the 'Highway Commission chairman, but the break was briught into the operiv. during the recent special session of the legislature when that body was deadlocked for nearly two weeks over provisions of a highway audti bill, with the governor favoring passage of an act to strengthen the law enacted at the 1931 regular session, and Mr. Blackwood opposing certain provisions of the proposed amendatory measure on the ground that it wef an effort of political opponents to "crucify" him, and to prevent him from running for any office he might desire to seek, Governor Parnell has not publicly revealed his intentions concerning the senatorial race next summer, but many of his friends believe that he is certain to seek the nomination. Ragon Mentioned Also Congressman ' Heartsill Hagon has been mentioned as a probable candidate and he has taken cognizance of the situation by announcing that at the proper time he will make known his intentions. Associate Justice W. F. Kirby, a former United States senator, also took cognizance of the fact that he had been mentioned as a probable candidate. Diplomat With ftl«d Of leads fiaH Men In Wage fight dLEVELAND-(/p)-A hand of steel In a glove of silk. / . Such Is the hand of D. fi. HbbeTSsoh, president of the Brotherhootl ; df to* comotlve Firemen and EnglilfeJneni who as chairman of the labo? forces wrote the statement at the -close of the negotiations betwe^ railway anef labor executives signalizing the open* Ing ,of a battle over wages. ' "' ' Diplomatic, cultured, a polished gen*' tleman, Robrtson rprsntstaolnetadlne 'tleman, Robertson represents the a^lS- itocratic school of fhe labor moV'ettlentj' yet-he came up the avenue of loll and hard knocks. In his fights he has resorted to. dlp> ' lafnatlc methods and employed r argil merit and,persuasion to win hls/'ptilnt,, yet 'When diplomacy failed 'he has been as Inflexible as a bar of steelf' '.' -The -brotherhood chief 'quit .school at the age of 12 to go to work in'a Youngstown bolt works. He 'worked In brick yards and machine shops. He eked out an education from night schools .and. by correspondence, VPol- ish was added by reading. In 1895 he began his railroading as NASHVILLE-HOPE (Continued from page one) "Pepper" Martin, world's series hero, spoke at a father and son banquet in Oklahoma City on "Clean Sportsmanship." Ralph Harpster of Akron, O., brother of "the famous All-America, Howard Harpster of Carnegie Tech, is playing on the Miami university elev- Nashville line will average 165 pounds, two pounds lighter than Hope; and the Nashville team will tip the scales on a 101-pound average; which is the same weight of the entire Bobcat eleven. The brobable lineups with weights follow: Nashville vs. Hope Sheffield 165 Pritchard 160 • Left, End Morris 185 Womack 220 Left Tackle Stone 160 , Drake 155 Left'Guard Copeland 150 Richards 130 Center Lewis 175 or Younk 175 Jacks 155 Right Guard Floyd 150 .Jones 185 Right Tackle Chesshire 175 Berry-165 Right End Wakefield 160 Brown 135 Brown 135 or Robertson 145 Rowe 165 Left Half : Payne 150 or Watkins 145 Turner 140 Right Half ' Young 163 Hargis 165 Fullback Officials: Hartung (Texas Aggies), referee; Dalrymple (Henderson State), umpire; Rumph (Hendrix) headlines- man. ' • Cornell university ' basketball • team will meet Illinois at Urbana-on'New Year's day in the first game the Illini have ever played against an eastern •league-team. an er-Rine wiper for the Pennsylvifaltf and continued as hostler, tlrtmaft.JMft! engineer for the Erie tiritit 1H3. Meanwhile he was working fiJs wtST up in brotherhood circles. Aft«r-sefV* ! ing as chairman of the grievance; t^fti*' mlttee on the Eric, in 1913 <he became vice-president of the organization. .'\ Now 55 years'did, he has*s*rVed as) president since 1922. the'flrerttenlittd enginemeh never * have 'been split 'W Internal strife. When internal trouble threatens,'Robertson resorts to diplomacy. ' ••'• .V ;'.'..;:: Robertson has been uniformly site* cessfttl In his fight'for higher wages and better working condltloHs. Ground gained has never been surrendered. From that st&ndpolnt he is known among labor then as a "last stand fighter." '/'••.' So in the negotiations with the railway presidents' -committee, the rail-' way labor executives' association proposed stabilization of employment for One year, the sixMtour day and a billion dollar grade separation program. Wage reductions, which, railway executives were hopeful would -be vol- unarily offered, were-not mentioned. K '"(. ' >? Chicago Follies Begin Engagement Chess Davis, Star in This Traveling Road Show, Now in Hope Something new in songs, steps and side .splitting comedy is assured Hope audiences when the Chicago Follies is presented at the Saenger for. a limited engagement on "Wednesday as the special fefture stage attraction. This show brings two''famous black-; face comedians. Ches Davis has'been* the star of- his Own attractions for many years and Gene "Honey Gal" Cobb was featured with Neil O'Brien's Minstrels. Either of these famous funsters is an assurance of an evening cram full of laughs. .Both of them In one show, is a positive guarantee of more hilarity than has ever been jammed;into'one .offering. '! The Chicago. Follies is-also cram, full of diversified talent, j Ivena Baker .presents /the same rythm 'dances that attracted critical attention to her in the Vanities and Marx Brothers Coconuts in New York. •Doljy Taylor, the other "It" girl is a "delineator of jazz that is different. ''Buddy Ryan offers melody and dances. The Chicago Follier stage band combines harmony with red'hot syncopation, arid otherwise ' furnishes the, musical .complement of this attraction. * ;The-Eight Dancing 1 Dixie Darlings are not 'onlyl a pleasing eyeful but >show audiences new dances as they should be danced. • ••'-'?* ?- : > -Vas (Average S*4M Charged -with 'thfe : ' •that the bilMs-fteyli Mtttrnvt statement, Phone FOftRI to tile Saw : Taylor. And Mis Chicago Follies, at the Saenger Theatre Wednesday and Thursday .apartment. 126/N, He Admit to the ! D.B.'Thompson. NEWS-BRIEFS Permission was 'granted' the-Univer-. slty of .Oklahoma by the Big.Six.-con-i. ference to ^use freshmen and 1 four-year players in two post-season '< charity 'football games. - ' 'More '.than 40 aspirants .willj report for boxing-at the .University'of'Mary- land. ' Bud Tierney, rolled 690'this with-a high-game "of-267. fall Shaw' Buck, 150-pound• sophomore, is the lightest man ;, on 'the''Florida football Jteaml He is a ^quarterback. iBob Greason, 'North Carolina • state end and leading -punter in .his -state, has • not' had ti punt' blocked' In two years, • Richard VCurley" Harris, .1931 captain and coxswain. of the University of Washington varsity-crew, has been signed as an assistant coach to Alvin Ulbrickson, head mentor of the'Husky oarsmen. The Hillyard 'high • school > team of Spokane, Wash., has a freshman'foot- ball player who stands six feet, four inches and another with an altitude of;' six feet, seven inches, • WARNING bltDER No.f M-6iCiVil ' '-iii.'te iMuhlcipal Court ; of ' 'Hope, ' Hernpstead 'County, '"' ' ' ' '' . , 1 Partners /Trading' under the > Firm Namevof 'Dliffie Hardware Company, Plaintiffs •' vs. , . •RaymoridVWilson.-iDefeWdant The' Defendant, : Raymond 'Wilson,, is warned to appear in. this court within thirty days and answer the complaint of the Plaintiff,' J.fP. & J. M. Duffle, Partners trading under the firm name of Duff ie Hardware Company. Witness my hand and' the; seal :,of said count this 17th day of 'November, 193L (SEAL) ' 'Anhie Jean Walker, Clerk ' Nov. 18,; 25, f Dec 2 , 9 . 'WARNING ORDER In-the Hempstead Chancery-Court Sleetie -Walker, Plaintiff vs. Otis P. Walker, Defendant The defendant, Otis 'P. Walker is warned to appear In this court within thirty -days and-answer -the 'complaint of the • plaintiff, - herein. Witness my hand and the seal of said court this' llth day of November, 1931. (SEAL) WILLIE HARRIS, „ Clerk * Nov 11, 18, 25, Dec.. 2. FOR RENT— 8 _. j?ap«red. StiltaBle "fc* ^ 302 Wteth. MeRae- " Admit to the R. '; FOR RENT-Motise one-half acres! of landt limits. Telephone *63fc.', 'Keen. l Admit to the dgar Van Sickle. , /|| Admit io the SaengergJ Dick Watkins. * NOTICE; RADIO SERVICE—All: repaired. Prompt and Vice. Reasonable charges a" faction guaranteed. No chaiji for testing tubes and, estujhatj pairs needed. -Phones Hayes McRae. Admit to the Saenger E. E White. • WANTED:, Iiarge Chicago Ma____.._. Piano near Hope which,is si and partly paid for. ,Weswlll to a responsible party wil' plete small monthly pay full particulars > address •• Auditor, Post Office Box I Illinois. „ " 7re MILDER — and here's how they get that way! © I.J3J. Iwcjrr & MYeni TOBACCO Co The mildest cigarette is bound to be the one that's made of the mildest tobaccos. It's harder to find the milder varieties—but we pay the price and get the choice. The world's finest Turkish—the world's finest Domestic —the purest, mildest and best tobacco that grows-'that's what we buy for Chesterfield, We tie up millions of dollars ageing these tobaccos right. Then we blend and cross^blend them for extra mildness and taste. Good—they've got to be good! Everything that money, science and skill can do to make a milder cigarette shows up with every puff, A cigarette cant be made any milder or purer— you can smoke as many as you like. And'you 1 11 like as many as you smoke, Chesterfields TASTE BETTER and THEY SATISFY! t*"' '\& ' MS-SI s"5, hesterfield MILDER ~ TASTE BETTER PURE THEY SATISFY

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