Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 10, 1931 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, December 10, 1931
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Page 2
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Stat* — ^Publishing do, i»e. •Ml* gbuth Main street, Hope, Ark. *ks* matte* at the postoffice at Hope, of special is *fhfr Associated Press Is exdtidvely tff (al£fi««r8 disuatehej) credited to it of al*) tfifr local fiews published hereto, are also deserved. instiftjttoh devMdped by Htodern civilisation W" , tdte«t*f «»m»He«e dttd intfustry, though widely and 16 JftteBfch ,iBflt cK«k- upbtl government which '' «r A McCdftflick. lit This Corner—Gene Lawfer Tunney! . ChkrsJ** yti&tbe fflnde'fai* all ttittrtes, carts- r tff mefnorials", conceiving the departed. Commercial » this policy In-thriiewrtolumns to protect their readers i teWaS memorials. Th"e Star dlsclaims-respottsibllity fgUtott-of .any- tmtolielted manuscripts. •--^rs- Payable' iA'Aflvance)! By city carrier, per . fflohths $2.75; one year $5.00. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada f «UW LaFayette counties. $3.00 per year. elsewhere $5.00. The Star'« Platform plant to develop the CtT-Y of the rrtttnteipdl rttourcw of Hope. «wt in J&J, and improved sanitary conditions in »r btfcfc-i«rd*. f Commerce. COtf N'T,*, ' , prewidina /of the cowrtuction of a redtttfe the for evettf scientific _„ , benefits to Hempsfaad county's greatest organizations, believing that co-operative effort —'-"^ras'itiain-town. .. 'A'TE eAfx taste-nfofetpendituT.es. * cdttfe ticfc. prof/tarn. wore efficient oo»erhmenf through the Demon*trftti6m in Use* of Thi« Product Witt Be Conducted LITTLE ROCK.-(/P)--Arkansas, in co-operation with' (He Extenslbrt' S«r- vice, University of Arkansas College of Agriculture wiU( ! observe "Sorghum Saturday" December 1J; The farmer* of-thV state Have harvested an unuSUally, large crop of sorghum this yeaf!/a'ndP"S*glftim* Saturday is to stresi tlte Impe.iitanc*;of'*h0nie< consumption of this-, product, the Cheapest of alt' sWeetS. Grocers, bakers and cafe owners will emphasize arttf disfplfiy sorghum in their shops. Home demonstration' agents in all parts of the state--have given demonstrations on how to use this nutritious food in cooking, and have given housewives many recipes in an effort to'encourage use of sor- ghurt molasses. This work in promoting the use of sorghum is part of ti larger program for promoting the use "of AYkansas products which has been worked out by the Extension Service with the i committee to ertcourage the'use of Ar- I kansas products, appointed by the State Unemployed Relief Committee; Arkansas farmers have, had excel-lent' crops and have a large surplus of sorghum,, apples, sweet potatoes and rite. Value of Cavalry else* the 1 current unpleasantness in Manchuria >„.,—-,. have-done, it has at least restored to the art of war ?j*aditional feature- that some 6f us had supposed extinct vt»iT^ >v.^ .cavalry. .'—;i on>horseback are figuring largely in nearly all ing dispatches that describe Japanese and Chinese military ''afcfons. TKs cavalry has taken part in combat, it has IUrted> extensive scouting and- reconnpitering. operations, ® fjlled >ita age-old function of "screening"'—it has been flfefcj 'jBtrti about What it always used' to be,' in spitfe of gW6apons : and rtiechanized transport; **$ onghtfo-Be soh'd comfort for the die-hards who have toat the World War did not, as so many people „ , spell the end:of cavalry's usefulness. L" Indeed",as a matter of fact, cavalry was used consider- ^in-'tBe-'World 1 war. ft was only in Erance that it lost its fere- affer'the "race to the sea' 'in the fall of 1914 the trench-lilies were solid, from the channel mtior, and the cavalry lost^'fts"jobr , jElls&wKejreV However—in Palestine, arid on .the Russian int-^cayalry had room to'operate, and it was'just about as guliaVafeever was; Now the same thing is proving true in ichuritf. , ,^_- , the day of the old-style picturesque cavalry .„_; a.laiWaterloo,i» ended. Machine guns and rapid-fire t'aytiirery have made that a certainty. It is>probably quite gej too; that the airplisne has taken.much of-the cavalry's *^ in the field of reconnaissance. But the colorful, jingling dry squadron still haa its-place in the military scheme. <r After all, it has been chiefly the amateur who has pro- aimed the extinction of the cavalry. The trained soldiers ?ipharg!£ of thfe world's armies, it is worth remembering, ye insisted on keeping their cavalry units. The operations lanchuria indicate that they knew what they were do- L* Follette's Statement widespread public debate on the virtues and defects of r present econimic system is a good thing, then Governor ijjl LaFollette of Wisconsin has done us all a service by der ering:,to the Wisconsin'legislature that surprisingly radical ' his, r f Whatever,else' that message may or may not accomplish, ill at 1 leastf start people talking. And that—whether you pe with Governor LaFollette's ideas or not—will, all in be good for us, One trouble with us in the past decade was that we too uncritical. We hurled a cry of "Bolshevik" at any- who' suggested that- anything might need changing. We getting- over that now. Anyone who can set us re-exam^ -lHpg our cherished beliefs, and marshalling ane.w our argu- »iqejnts<for them, i& doing us a good turn. ff ' < School Economy OM Dr. Frank P. Graves, state commissioner of education in New York, there came the other day a very sen- e comment on the current economy wave that is affecting |$$ool systems everywhere. He remarked, in brief, that eepn- ' can be overdone when it applies to schools, in brief, th§-school system is just about the last department that fought to be affected when state and city expenditures have ? v $o;bjj reduced, "Education," says Dr. Graves, "should not be required to t its program to these recurring economic cycles . . . . children of these Jean years must not be denied their * our'eitisenry is in the future to maintain the of its character and capacity." There is a lot of sense |n that. City and state budget di- might profitabty keep it in mind. . -•• Mitchell on Business TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO A. H. Jones, who has spent considerable time on the Pacific slope, has returned, and we are pleased to note is much) improved in health. Little Miss Mary Pillow Black will give an "At Home" to her little friends on Saturday afternoon at the residence of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Black. 10 YEARS AGO Little Miss Thelma Harp is spending the week-end with relatives- at Malvern. Mr. and Mrs. Terrell Cornelius, of Hugo, Okla;, will be among.those coming home for the holidays. ' A wedding- of interest to friends here was that of Virgil Davis and Miss Edith Colline, both of Ashdown, which occurred Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. Judith Briggs-Craig is at home from Manhattan, Kan., for a visit to her parents, at. Rocky Mound. The city of Camden nom has immediate prospects for two miles of paved streets. Corinth Health in this community is very good at this writing. Mrs. Eva Rogers and children, Bonnie and Rudolph of Willisville spent Saturday night with her mother Mrs. D. S. Easterling. '•• Clayton Eastelring made a business trip to Waldo Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Brown finished moving last Friday. Jim Easterling and family spent Sunday with his mother, Mrs. D. S. Easterling. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Amons spent Saturday night with her mother and father, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Martin. Eric Harrison was visiting at Ozan Saturday night. Mrs. Harrison and children spent Saturday afternoon with her grand mother. Mrs. Easterling L. Stephens, Lile Easterling and Elmer Stephens spent a' while Sunday morning with George Harrison. Royal Photo No professional photographer took this picture showing little Crown Prince Peter of Jugo-Slavia in hunting togs. It was his mother, Queen Marie, who posed the future king before the camera at the royal country estate near Belgrade. Drivers Near Million Mark Without Mishap MERCED, Cal — (fi>) —Driving an average of 900,000 miles each in the last 17 years, Archie Leonard of Merced and William Brantley of Yosemite have a record of not a single accident in the entire period. Leonard and Brantley have driven stages in the Yosemite Valley ever since gas propelled vehicles replaced horse-drawn carriages for an average of about 5,000 miles each month. THIS CURIOUS WORLD t /ARABLES E. MITCHELL, 'chairman of the board of the \t National City Bank of New York, has expressed very 9|}tly the great economic and social problem that faces the 4|»erican people. Addressing a Senate committee on the 1 proposal for an "economic plan' 'to end the business cycle, he djejared : "As long as we live under a system of individual liberty w£ §re bound to have fluctuations in business. Freedom for the individual .... involves, however, the freedom to make Mistakes. Mistakes are ainong the penalties of freedom." This is quite trye; and when thfi individual involved is $ great financier 07 industrialist, His mistakes can make p«hy of hM feJteMtWiens suffer in&nsely. One of our greatest tasjjg, J B ^ gepiug decade, will fee to decide whether fbw Mividw&Jifw $ «fortfc the price w es^asionally have to •«t*t.-a«Wnu «X> J THE \UofHV... op THE yoat\GesT Laneburg Everybody was glad to see the sunshine after so much rain. We are all hoping for some pretty weather again now; Mr. and' Mrs. Hubert McGough of Little Rock, were visiting. Mrs. McGough's mother, Mrs. Barksdale this week end. Friends. were sorry to hear of the death of Ti .P. Gallicut. He was one of the oldest citizens of this county, and will be missed by his many friends. Mr. and Mrs. George Woosley will soon have'their new house completed and .will imove in. Several 'from this place attended services at Antio'ch Sunday. Heard a fine sermon by Bro. T. L. Epton. ' Hazel Easterling spent Sunday night 'and Monday with Nora and Helen- Hazard. Dave Fore and wife of DeQueen, are visiting relatives of this place. H.iB.;Almond > made a business trip ;ta 'Prescott Monday. : ,. Our central school boys were defeated by Cale Friday afternoon. Mr, and- Mrs. Alsics Hazzard spent Friday night with Arlis Anderson and wife.of Caney. Several from this place attended the funeral of Guy Ellis last Thursday at Bluff Springs. ,There' will be preaching at Laneburg. Baptist church next Saturday ahil Sunday. At 11 o'clock by the-pastor, Rev. W. E. Thomason. Everybody be sure and come. Melrose No. 2 We' had prayer -meeting here Sunday night. We will have' preaching after prayer meeting, come and' bring some onewith you. Jim Field of Little Rock spent the week end at the fied side of his mother who is no better. Mrs, Mosses of Hope was the supper guest of her daughter Mrs. J. B. Ellen. Jim Gould spent Sunday with his sister, Mi's. C. J. Oglesby. Mr. and -Mrs. J. F. Nemberry and' family, Miss Mary Newberry, Mrs, Ed Coleman and son, Orvillie and Arthur Zimmerly Spent Sunday at Fairview. Mr, and Mrs. John Sparkes and children of Boughton spent the week end with Mr; and Mrs. S. N. Murray. Mr. and Mrs. C. Cook and children of near Hope called on Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Oglesby Sunday afternoon. Dr. C. P. Zimmerly made-a business trip to Washington Monday. Waddle Cunningham spent the week end at Prescott. Mr. and Mrs. Keith are the proud parents of a baby girl. Mrs. Ed Coleman has returned home after a visit with friends and relatives Mrs. Fletcher Zimmerly has returned after a visit With her mother, Mrs. Lois Marsh of Okolona. SpAPPoW? '£ A80OT &OO . \neeoseeos eveny U^THesTATe op tOWAAiotie.. Shover Springs Health continues fairly good in these parts. Mrs. Ruggles is improving slowly. We hope she will soon be well. Anyway we have had a few days of nice weather. Mr. and Mrs. John Reece spent Sunday at the home of Mrs. Charles Rodgers. ' Sunday school was good and well attended here Sunday. Mr. 'and Mrs. W. A. Walker were Sunday afternoon visitors at the Ruggles home. The young people enjoyed a nice entertainment at the Bennett home Friday night and all reported a nice time. Elton Ray and Doyle Bennett were dinner guests of Thomas Walker Sunday. Grady Reece and family visited at Bodcaw Saturday night and Sunday attending church at that place. G. L. Johnson and family visited his sister at Magnolia Sunday. Early McWilliams and family attended a birthday dinner at the home of Mrs. McWilliams' mother, Mrs. Auldison, Sunday. ^L. E. Darwin and family were the dinner guests of his mother, Mrs. Darwin, Sunday. straw-braid nduistry is ope of the oldest in Switzerland, th« first organzation being estab- ;; Tout Mooney Smites its Mayor James J* Walker Seeks Freedom The first meeting between Tom Mooney (left) and Mayor Jrtmes J. Wtilk- er (right) of New York, who traveled 3000 miles to plead for the imprisoned labor organizer's release, is pictured- above' in San Quontin, Cnlif., prison; The photograph reveals Mooney as robust and hlisky after srevlng, fifteen years of his life sentence in connection with the San Francisco Preparedness Day bombing in 1916. Government Import Tax Measure, However, Defeated in Chamber PARIS— (A*)— The commerce Ministry predicted Tuesday' that France may rteed more tariff protection than she now enjoys from her 15 per cent super-duties. The Chamber of Deputies "defeated the Laval. government, 325 to 261,' on a proposal to levy an import''tax- on- tWosper cent on raw materials, four per cent' on partilly manufactured'goods, and "six per cent on manufactured products. This measure, which was not made a question-of .confidence, and so does not affect the life of the'government, was .turned down, apparently because cht deputies feared it would sent Up the cost of living. Following much- newspaper comment during the last few days about "tariff war" with Great Britain, the Commerce Ministry declared the British government had ''made a mistake" in establishing high duties. "We • regard: England as- a friend," a Ministry spokesman said, "but even friends sometimes make mistakes." France; it was said, intends to find other markets so. far as possible and to increase her own-consumption of certain-products hit by the new English duties. Porto Rico has a single' braodcast- ing station. It goes on the air three nights a week. GenterviHe Health is not so good nt present. Mrs. Hosie Patterson is ill at the hospital. Their children all have measles. We are glad to have Owen Jones and family move in> our community. Mrs.T. L. Gleghorn spent a few days last week with her daughter, Mrs. Clyde Arnold, at Fulton. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Buie entertained the young folks with a party last Tuesday evening. The party at Paul Buie's Saturday night was well attended and everyone; reported a good time. T. L. Gleghorn and son, Jim, Mrs. Aultom and sons, Milton and William, made a business trip to Fulton Saturday. Mrs. Earl Erwin spent Friday with her mother, Mrs. Will Erwin. Mr. and Mrs. Angelo Faught, spent Saturday night with Mr. and Mrs. Johnie Wright. Lezzie and Corren Collier spent Sunday with the Anders girls. . Mrs. Aulton and mother, called- on Mrs. T. L. Gleghorn Friday afternoon. , Mr. and Mrs. John Buie visited their daughter.:. Mrsi Angelo Faught, 'Friday. • Jack Foster had•• the misfortune of getting run over with a truck. He was not seriously injured. Public typewriters in Germany allow 1,000 strokes to an operator on insertion of a coin in a special attachment. Largest Cat AKRON, Ohio.—The world's largest cat—43 feet tall—caught fire and burned here recently. But the cat was a rubber one built for a New York parade. An electric spark caused the fire. A second 1 cat was built and her tummy filled with 2750 cubic feet of helium gas to make her light on her feet. (* Gaod News For Hope Williams' Laboratories have arranged t ohave a man In your town who 'ed to have n man in your town who _- MULAE, the New Formulae thnt those who have been fortunate to get a bottle arc so .enthusiastic about. This Formulae is available in this community for the first time. Get your bottle now and see for yourself what wonderful results it produces. Satisfaction guaranteed or your money refunded. GET BACK YOUR PEP • YOU KNOW THAT "WONDERFUL FEELING" \ Recommenced for stomach, liver ancT kidney disorders- covering dyspepsia, biliousness, gassy stomach, distress, chronic constipation, sick headache, neuritis, neuralgia, rheumatism,-lame back and general weakness. Keep your stomach, liver and kidneys healthy and nature will do the rest. Get a bottle today from WARD & SON, Druggists —Adv. I d l I* His Friends [by Merrill BlosserJ [FreclcM YEAR in and year out, VFreckles and His Friends," by Merrill Blosser, is a "best seller" of the comic strip worldi, New strips come and go, but Freckles goes marching on, prime favorite among a mighty army of readers. The reason? Because Freckles is the kind of kid who is close to the heart of boyhood. He's not an impossible character; not an infant prodigy miraculously wise beyond his years; not a juvenile dime novel hero. He's real BOY—100 per cent! ** "Freckles and His Friends" is the best known and longest established of the juvenile comic strips. But its appeal is not alone to youth; it is to the young in spirit as well as the young in years. READ IT EVERY DAY IN 3 Hope 9 Star

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