Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 4, 1931 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, December 4, 1931
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Page 2
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Me*. M. Star Star Publishing Co., tad. St 217 South Main street, Hop<*, Ark i. — PALMER, fc*stde»t, * ALEX. tt. WASWBtftN, Edllor Mid PubUshct « *SW>»d-class niajter at the postofflce at Hope, Arkansas ' ttnder thus Act of Mafch 8, el the Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively U*e ftr JjublieaUott of all news dlspatcHes credited to it 0 litiMJ in this pipe* totd also the local news' published herein dductioli <rf special dispatches herein are also reserved. tab****, Etc.: Cha^s will be made for all tributes, card s^er memorials, Conceining the departed. Commercia thist p»licy in the riews tolumns to protect their readers sp&*-taKlng ttiemoriftls. The Star disclaims responsibility -- of Atty unsolicited nsanuscripts. . . t, is An Institution developed .by .modern civilization to B*ft«wS of the aa#, to fost<tf commerce and industry, through widely J'advertisements, and to furnish that check upon government which ilttltion has ever been able to provide."—Col. R. R. McCormlck. T Rates (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per fAM tetothsJB.?S,' one year $5.00. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada a ~ «nd LaFayette counties. $3,00 per year, elsewhere ?5.00. The Star'* Platform , 'tte revenues of the municipal power plant to develop the and axial resources of Hope,. city pavement in 1931, and improved sanitary conditions in and biisiness back-yards. the Chamber of Commerce. COUNTY highway program providing for the consrtuction of a d/ aH-taeatfs«r road each year, to gradually reduce the mileage. * flnd economic stipport /or «werj/ scientific agricultural Which offers practical benefits to Hempstead county's preatest fifnccurage farmer organization^, believing that co-operative effort ne&dl i* the country as it is in town. " 2i£!<?' ST'ATE progress OB tfie state Tu'fffeioai/ program. JVattelt fte re/om, and a minfe • efficient government through the get system of expenditures. ' ,. .., i Arkansas /rom hte cattle tick/ " ? - Give to Banish Need Ijpitrftfl little-13-year-old who was rescued from the indowless Washington closet where her father and step- bther.had confined her seems to have attracted the kindly — *on of .most iof ,the nation. Endless columns have been t ^ l$hQut&fer. We have been told in detail how she has r introduced to the joys of sunlight, toys and good food, - "-ive been guilty of a good deal of sentimentality her. events like the one that has built itself up around not entirely good for us. They stir our. sympathies, '-sure, and they help us to realize how black and dismal a J's life can be -made. But they divert, our minds from the . Jissue. •" . ••••..-. . • , tfThis youngster's situation was .exceptional—in one /.There are not,, luckily, many children .situated pre- as she -was: But-'thef^ are hundredts r of thousands of in the United Stateswho do not, orctjie whole, have Now to Boil It Down! Do You TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO t ( [News sp very much: better, than she haW-them; and when expand our sjTrnpathetie-ehergies on her we have none left ••/•for the rest; and it is hard for anyone to arouse -our rest in them. : ' » : :-f |Ask #ny social service worker to tell you about the way children -have to live in our biggest cities. Get some union representative to tell you about the lot of children iome of the nation's coal towns/ Go to one or another of 'innumerable homes in itvhie|ft»the bread-winner has not , a job for a year or more arid^see how the children get fjalong there. • £'*& '^ nen '. wne n y° u have done that, see if this pathetically unlucky little girl in Washington was really much worse than thousands upon thousands of her brothers and srs. - ' . . , * We don't ordinarily bother-pur heads much about these other children. We would rather pour out our moral indig- -- - i: — a over individual fiases that get on the front pages. This gtrl«lived in the dark, she had poor food, she had no Well, there .are many others like her—only we don't about them. . ;From one end of the country' to the other, about now, "le organizations are appealing for money. If the ' of this Washington youngster oppressed you—just re- her, when you have a chance to contribute to one of fund campaigns, that your m'oney will be helping some children who are not very much better off than she was. ear Mesdames C. Duttinger, of Little ock, and John Ledgerwood, of Hot Springs,, visited our. city this week and organized' a Rebecca Lodge here. Dn-W. A. Briant, Capt. J, H.- Black, J. F. Johnson, Dr. J. A. Henry, Dr. G. H Martindale and Dr. R. M. Wilson went to Grassy Lake Wednesday afternoon, returning Thursday • 'night with 83 diickB. Bob Raga, .the only pne, who has been living in. Indian Territory for the past three months,- has-been visiting friends-here for the past few days, and of course gets .the: glad.'hand from everybody. 'TEJT "YEARS Abo Miss Anna Norton entertained a few boys and girls last night with an informal dancing party, at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. G. Norton. Those invited were: Mary Bil- Vmglsley, Mary Hortense McCorkle, Marjorie Walker, Dorothy McRae, Bessie Olmstead, Louise Hall, Snow McLarty, Katherine Richards, Edna Wiggins, Anna Laura Foster,, lone Russell, Elsie Beatty, Lynda Lambert, •"•"eta Hall, Mary Margaret Andrews, Wyble Wimberly, Sybil Watson, Justine Moore, Frances Sullivan, Frances Arnold, Virginia Johnson, Margaret McRae, Mary Haynes; Dale Jones, Arl Jordan, David Thompson, David Finley, Arlis Butler, Lyle Moore, Webb Laseter, Clyde Hart, Charles Bridewell, Clyde Carson, I. T. Bell, Jr., Clyde Jones, Willie Warren, Lee Hale Griffith, Coulter Lipscomb, Dick Watkins, Evan Wray and Glenn Hart. Trend of Literature LIST was compiled the other day of the best sellers of the last thirty years. It reveals much about the trend of 'erjcan life. Back in 1902; "Mrs. Wiggs of the Cabbage Patch" was a Veil known literary figure. She lived in a simple, homely Stery. There was somehting refreshing about her. And when "The Little Shepherd of Kingdom"€ome" left home in 1904 wi|h only his dog to trail him across the mountains he had a \yet-eyed audience. That same tearful influence went along t}f|~ trail of the Lonesome Pine when June went back to remember her lost romance. It predominated when Garth went bjlmiin "The Rosary." & Books were simple. They dealt with emotions that hadn't acquired a veneer of sophistication. Life wasn't com- in those tales. For the most part books were erected on an<J sacrifice and honor. If an author could make his w«ep he had done much. * But another influence crept in just before 1915. Industry was growing larger. It was fast becoming a predominating force in American social life. And since literature fol- life, it became the skeleton for fiction plots as well. Booth Tarkington used it in "The Turmoil." Smiky skies Aoierjeaa cities were #s interesting as the drama of love which two young .people fought on a more or less in- J basis, • * But "Seventeen" was a return to pure, unalloyed enjoy- &f the wistfulness that goes with youth. It was life it- unhampered by outside restriction. Life at 17. And was lovely. And then suddenly lietrature wasn't afraid to look at the hidden side of life. It decided not only to talk about the things that people do, and their consequences, but to give the reasons for the actions. It grew introspective. It criticized when it felt like it. It caricatured. Instead of telling a story about a certain group of people It ejtose eross-HBections of life itself. It had a lesson to teach. Mary "Main Street/' "Elmer Gantry," "If Winter Comes," "So Bib" .... the list began to look as though the authors were livingrly intensively as well as extensively. Best sellers |jad outgrown tbelr growing pains. They weren't afraid to about the symptoms of life. And Uteifcture* while it way not be as (juietly enjoyable, e0nsid.erifejy fflPfe i«*fer«£tive. That is—if you want to be Oakland Mrs. W. T. Glanton' is improving now. . Mrs. Nobbie Brooks is making her home with Mr. and Mrs. Joe Munn at present. Charles Key spent a few days with his grand parents at Okalona. Irma Rose Watkins, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. D. M. Watkins died Monday morning at 5 o'clock after a short illness. Mr. and Mrs. Sid Collier and family of Hope, spent a while Sunday night in the home of S. M. Hamilton and family. There will be a pie supper at Oakland school house Friday night, December 4. Everyone is invited to come and injoy the evening with us. Friends are sorry to have Mr. and Mrs. Jasper Garrett move from our community. They will make their home near Button. Mrs. S. M. Hamilton is spending the week with her daughter, Mrs. P. A. Simpson at Holly Springs. Elbert Osteen principal of school was absent Monday, on account of illness. THIS CURIOUS WORLD AMeO 6V/4N OfiKMA uws>s mows of= FISH ARE men ANWAUY Wcw o>ATe?s ofAMSKA ANP Melrose No. 2 Prayer meeting was rained out Sunday night, but we will have prayer meeting next Sunday night, everyone is welcome. Frank Newberry, J. B. Ellen, Orville Coleman of this place and Arlis Brown of Hope spent Thanksgiving hunting at Arden. Grandma Field is no better, we hope she will soon be better. Dr. and Mrs. C. P. Zimmerly and son, Garnett, called on Mr. and Mrs. Riley Lewallen of Green Lasater. Mrs. Ed Coleman of Arden is visiting friends and relatives here. Mrs. Chas Birdd of Magnolia is spending the week at the bedside of her mother, Grandma Field. Mrs. F. C. Zimmerly is visiting her mother, Mrs. Lois Marsh of Okolona. Little James Mitchell Ellis is sick at this writing. A "sky-scraper" club of six-footers is being planned this year for Ohio State university's basketball team. Boughton Thanksgiving passed away very quietly as it rained all day. Mrs. W. T. Harden was on the sick list last week. Mr. and Mrs. John Sparks of this place, Mr. and Mrs. Lee Ellis of Pres- cctt, called on Mr. and Mrs. S. N. Murry of Melrose Sunday. Robert Harris of Emmet spent the week end with his brother-in-law, Dave West of near this place. Miss Ruby Harden called on Miss .Cecil Cummings Wednesday. The dance given by Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Buie Friday night, was well attended. Miss Opal Gardner spent Sunday with Miss Ida Mae Harden. Mrs. Malter Harden and children, Miss Ida Mae Harden, called on Mrs. Will Goad Friday. Roy Thomas returned home Thursday from Louisiana, where he has been -working O n the highway. ' r— : . W. Kopp of Chicago waited un- |r«gs»»* weather this year to score fjfst hole-in-one offer several FINE TEXTURE in your cakes THE DOUBLE TESTED DOUBLE ACTING If /» BAKI NC IVV POWDER M»JI»wJ T MILLIONS OF POUNDJ UfED BY OUR GOVERNMENT Washington ' -,,?'»* %V ' '.si ' Rev. McOtilre ;ieft Tuesday for the Methodist OeWfttenee, therefore there will b* no *i««thlng SefvStes at the local Methodist dhurch, December 6. Miss Chaflene IVimble of El Dorado spent Thanksgiving with relatives in town. . Dr. Kolb of Hope Was In low rich business Monday. Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Smith have as guest their granddaughter. Miss Mary Margaret Smith, of Pine Bluff. Mrs. Lnt Moses and Miss Mary Levins were shopping In Hope Saturday. Bryant Roberts of DeAnn was a Thanksgiving guest Of the O'Steen family. Otis McKnlght of Bright Star and R. I. Mdtnight of Halls, Tenn., called en Mr,'Elmore'Friday evening. Bob Carrlgan of Ozan was a business visitor in town Monday. Miss Fannie Jane'JElmore spent last week end with Mr. and Mrs. McKnight of Bright Star. Several attended the box supper at the school house Friday night. Proceeds for Boy's Basketball ball team. Miss Roberta Stuart entertained with a party at her home Thanksgiving night. All reported a good time. The Kiwanis club of Hope was supper guest of Black Hotel Thursday night. m« ink M«y and family, former residents of Washington, but now of Little Rock, were guests of Paul fidtf* artd family the past week. Wt «gtet that Elbcrt O'Steen, teacher of Oakland school, is suffering with n head trouble and unatote to attend school this week, W, B, Nelson made a business trip to Hope Monday. Joe Jackson butchered a 300 ponhd hog Friday. Jots Around Shover Mrs. Douthit and Sam Howard were last week end visitors in the Home-of her brother, Cliff Rogers. Joe Dorethy Is still suffering with his knee. He has made several trips to Hope the past week to the doctor lance the khee. The Misses Mitchels were Sunday guests at the Rogers home. Milton Caudle and Joe Dorothy were irt Hope Monday evening. Milton Caudle is suffering with n very sore throat. This weather is quite severe on the rural rout carriers, but Mr. Petree is always right on the job, rain or Elks Planning for Lodge of Sorrow CAMDfiN, Ark.~the *Bfttial memorial services of the Catndcn Lodge No. 1140 B. P. O. Elks Willie held at 2 -p. tn. Sundny, A. L. Morgan, exalted' .ruler, announces. ReV, Otto But- lerbach, pastor of St. Louts' Catholic church, will deliver the memorial ad« dress. Walter Ghio, deputy grand exalted ruler of Texarknna, paid his official visit to the Elks lodge Monday flight, Leads in War Planet PARlS.-Wlth 4,893 fighting plane*, France leads all other counties in air armament. England, with 2,065, Is.sM. ond, Italy is third, with 1,834, and the United States fourth, with 1,8M. Franco is also first in the number 6f pilots trained for war—7,952. the same. Her son. Weldon Ruggles and wife and her sister have returned to their home in Kansas. Mrs. Lavena Senback of Pennsylvania, is still at her mother's berside. Uncle Ben Merel of Hope spent Wednesday .and Thursday night at . H. B. Sanfords. Tsanc Ward of Stamps was an nl' shine. Mrs. 3. R. Gray called on Mrs. May i=uuv „«.« — ••- •• —., . Otwell Monday afternoon. night guest of Milton Otwell s_ last Mrs. Ida Ruggles continues about week. Learn To Save "SHOP AT A&P" You are always assured of the finest foods obtainable and at prices that are comparatively low. Come in our store today and take advantage of the many values in foods. BLUE «y». A I GOOSE W mesap Apples Po1 29c BEEF OR VEAL CHBCpOAST Pound 9c PORK CHOPS Nice and Lean Pound 16c Decker's Tall Korn SLICED BACON Its Rindless Lb 18C Red Triumph Potatoes Strictly No. 1 20 Lbs 35c TOMATOES Good Standard Quality No. MELLOWHEAT A Delicious Cereal Packages Lux or Palmolive S U P 3 Ca f es 20c Dry Salt Bacon Ib. 9c 100% Pure Pork SAUSAGE Lb 10c Pork Shoulder ROAST Lb 12c SHORTENING 3 Ibs 27c Pillsbury's Verigood Flour Every Sack Guaranteed 48 Lb Bas 79c NUT LEY Oleomargerine 2 Lbs 23c A. & P. Peanut Butter 16 oz. Jar 21c 8 oz. Jar 13c WHITE HOUSE MILK 3 Tall or 1 Q r 6 Small cans.. ' ^ W NATIONAL, BISCUIT CO. Crackers Pound 2 Box 2lc Seven Steak Beef or Veal Lb. 13c PERSONAL A sensational advertisement or "bargain" may fool you—but only once. A house-to- house canvasser may take you In—once. In direct contrast to such liit-uml- run methods, A&P stands behind everything it sells. We do sell at bargain prices, but never at the sacrifice of the highest quality in our food. Extra Select Oysters pint 35c BRILLO—3 packages 2Sc Campbell's Tomato Soup—3 cans 25c Comet Rice—12 oz. pkg, 8c lona Cocoa, 2 Ib. can 25c lona Corn—2 No. I cans 15c Sultana Jam—12 oz. Jar 15c Oval Sardines—can lOc Sunny field Corn Flakes—2 pkgs. I5c Currants—package lOc RAISINS—4 Ib. pkg. 32c Cooking Figs—3 Ib. package 33c Red Beans—4 cans 25c Encore Spaghetti—3 cans 15c lona Sauer Kraut—2 large cans....25c Eagle Brand Milk—can 19c Marvin Dates—package 15c Brown Sugar—3 packages 25c Pillsbury's Cake Flour—pkg 27c K, C. Bak. Powder—25 oz. can . 19c Corn Starch—Lb, pkg. 9c lona Corn—No. 2 can lOc lona Peas—No. 2 can , lOc Calumet Baking Powder—Lb 25c Peanut Butter—2 Ib. Jar ....28c Chum Salmon—Tall can IQc Hen Scratch—8 1-3 Ib. bag 19c A&P COFFEE 8 O'Clock, Ib 19c Red Circle, Ib 25c Bokar, Ib 29c GRANDMOTHER'S BREAD—White WholeWheat or Pan Rolls NEW CROP NUTS Walnuts, Ib 23c Almonds, Ib. 19c Brazil, Ib 19c Pecans, Ib 20c Quaker Maid CATSUP- 14 ounce bottle 15c SHELLED PECANS (Halves) pound 33c Grandmother's Fruit Cakes-lb, 39c. 2 Ibs. 77c Encore Macaroni or Spaghetti-8 oz. package

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