Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 11, 1931 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, December 11, 1931
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Page 3
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ms Telephone 821 «re «6uV thit .trf/feUr* W to 'th* "tn« bert Will ft ttf you, v» love, tad lw« »b your Iff* will flow, , , j •'< . < . : Hrtntth in VbUr utffrt* need; . r in Who herio* M4de«d: will be paid trill honor-Meet; it*** *** •' ** 1 **". Mnlte th»t It jurt n'twett.'. life is «he mlrtor ofkinf .nd f just whfct we ate and do; ;n, give to th« world the beat you have • , the best w,Jll come oteki to y6u. -Sis^led (oy 'Jim Brlant hu returned frtm a ft vililt with relative! , Dawes at League tii..-.' » V *^ • i • • v , - i ^j wU.S. Sharps afld Flats A Department In Which The Editor of The Star Playt Hit Own Piano HOPE Sf AR AKt) bAILY PRESS, HOPE, A|iAS|AS iiiisrr*'''*''''*?*'**'"***^^ Washington Club and Uiile wid Kilty d virit withitff. rren, will litv* Seircy,- •« m . , .. Clyde twin daufhMri, cbu after an « tod Mrs,.W/ _ $inday for their |Ml«s Pauline Jlitthill. had as Wed- ittsday <uftst, Mrs.,Alberta rfamin'Af t ttle Rock, ?DJirtHct ! SupeVvlgor.l'pt ; »|ibilc:;Health '.ytoOtt ].. •'. /.,,., ; :• \. rMjrs. E. Haner ,6f Monroe, La., who' i the guest of Mri Clyde Y»r- in theliome of Mr. 'arid Mrs. ,tj. Warren;has returhtrf lo 'her in . ; . Vq •;,„;.' .; <-—r-- ; Etta, ChampUn and -Miss Mary tola motored, to Washington on rsday evening to attend; the birth: celebration of the Washington' B. <w7cluD;r- r" I*?-'- :-*•:-.— _ listing, the ;n»mes of; the soloists he rendition .t>{"TheMeftsi»h" '-t6 given on Sunday'"evening at '7;30 ilttck at thje i i'lrsrM«ho4lst Church I; name of Mrs. S/6.' Korton should ih«*» bepni given instead oI'Mrs. J. Q. Carlton. and.the niraeioMt W. Muldrow was omitted from the'list of bas- '•oists. - • - '«•'-•• •" ;•;-.„• v, ,,.,..;,...„. .;• . Mr. nnd Mrs. Ke,ith. and Miss Kate Bridewell spent Friday in Texarkana. Mrs. J. B. Yarbrpulh-ha)! .returned For the best retort of the year I got a 700-year start on his grand hand the palm to Senator Pat Harrison father for publicity and fame, because of Mississippi. Pat was down at Tampa, Fla. Ing a speech, says the West (Miss.) Time-Leader. mak- Point When he had .. irom a few days visit with' friends and relatives in Ah". -.- v -••. relatives in - Miss Thelma Cobb- was' hostees on Thursday evenfa| to- the members of Just a Mere Bridge Club, 'and « hum-, ;berf of special guests; it her "home on (West, Division "street, Bright powers la^iicned the; rooms 'and -the' pleasing 'color note of pink was featured in the '.Oeneral. Charles G. Dawes and his fampMs'Minder'-slUng pipe were on the job-as>'the'':'United States aided the Lf ague f <& [.Nations in its effort to bring,'about peace in Manchuria. H*re^'thc 'American Ambassador to Great-Britain is shown in Paris just afterjhojding .a long conference with Afistide Briand, French Foreign Minister.' ,' concluded his remarks the presiding officer announced that he wanted to ask a question. All he wanted to know was how Pat stood on the prohibition question. It was an awkward moment. But not for Pat. Smiling he turned to the audience and remarked: "I'm just wondering if your distinguished officer Was making an inquiry, or extending an invitation." I have just finished reading & book Harry Lemley loaned me when I was recovering from a tonsil operation. It is "Genghis Khan," the biography of a Mongol emperor. Hundreds of years ago the world thought it was quite educated when it learned about Kubllai Khan, the golden emperor who ruled 1 Asia in the 13th century. Marco Polo visited in his illustrious court, and brought back to Itnly one thrilling story from the Far East. • •>,.'. Genghis Khan was Kubilai Khan's grandfather. A hundred years earlier, Ghcngis conquered the world and handed it down to his son and grandson. When Marco Polo visited it, the Mongol empire was in its golden day; but when Genghis Kahn lived it was a thing of blood and steel. Kubilai Marco Polo was a good press agent. The story of Genghis Khan's cavalry marches establishes him as superior to the Greek Alexander, the Ro man Caesar, or the French Napoleon. He made a few men mightier than many, because he got them over the ground With the speed of fast horses racing through the night. The discovery of Genghis Kahn by modern historians reminds me of another case in which early history gave the grandson more credit than' the grandfather. In medieval Europe the emperor Charlemagne (Charles the Great) was widely known as rulei 1 of all the Franks. But It really was his grandfather, Charles Martel, who set up the Frank empire a hundred years before by whipping the Arabs at the battle of Tours. Charles Martel saved Europe for Christianity. Charlemagne, his grandson, like Kubtlai Kahn, came along at a later, more splendid day. All of whith reminds us how very little we really know about history. The story doesn't always begin at-the beginning. It Is just as if some foreign hlstprian a thousand years hence should write the story of the United States beginning with Abraham Lincoln, and then, when he was all through, happened to discover George Washington. Hold Celebration Third Anniversary of B and P. Women Meet at Black Hotel The third birthday anniversary ol the Washington Business and Professional Women's Club Was celebrated on Thursday night, December 10th, with a dinner party at the Black Hotel. Christmas decorations of holly, mistletoe and poinsettas were used in the dining room and the table was centered 1 with a huge birthday cake surrounded with a wreath of Christmas holly topped with three glowing candles. Covers were laid for 'the club members and four guests. Mrs. Margaret Simms McDonald, state president of the Arkansas Business and Professional Women's Clubs, was unable to attend due to illness }Ut telegraphed her congratulations and best wishe's to the club. Miss Wary Arnold, president, and Dr. Etta -hamplain of the Hope Club, and Miss tosalee Fountaine and Mrs. Ewlng WcPherson were guests. Ulljes .and score pads of the two tables arrariged for the players. In the bridge score Miss Martha Martindale wqn'the prize. 'Following the game, the "hostess served a delicious desert You'd Be SurprUed! *-Ves,' you'd b« BUtprised to know 'Hb'to many people-tome in , to us .','all hot and bothered" ' because they .have a'number of friends and 'relatives to w^om-they simply n\Ust • send v something /for,'.Christinas, but. haven't th4 ^lightest idea .what to send.v : .••' V' •-,••;' •' •' ' In- almost eyer.v/ease^th'iy; go out .mightily relieved bec»u«e we were to make ; gift:sugg(rttions fhit proved to Just whaf^w« ^wanted. s iM"'. ; -. . . '' i ','• "• c"•,".,'.'._ War d& Son The beading Druggists - ' Motor Cycle Delivery V •• Mir.'andi.Mrs. Oliver Williams will have'as ; week'end guest, Miss Clara Bain iof Strong, Ark. A meeting of unusual interest and beaUty was held on Thursday after- hb6li'."whjsn 'the Senior-Junior High Fjareijvt Teachers .Association convened.; in .this December meeting at the now high school. A short business period was conducted by the prcsi- (lent,-'Mrs. 'C. 1 S. Lowthorp, reports •werelgiYpn from the various commit- 1iees,;Mrs. Don Smith, treasurer gave j "jTiVxirtvsatisfactory report of the pro- .^eeds^ftpm; the recently given play, Spbns)Br'e.d"by.the;P. T. A. and a check W'gg'jrnayed^ to Harold Bowen for his spentfid'work in landscaping the new achool grounds. A most inspiring and beautiful Christmas program was given T&SV follows: •; Miss Ferguson read ^ho'stoVy of "Bethlehem" followed by ^ vb$at' number by Miss Martha Jean Winburn, the otustanding feature of the;program.was B one act drama carrying out the. Christmas spirit, with the-: following cast: Billy Bob Hern- doti, Merlin Coop and Miss Anne Leeper. '.'tittle Child of Bethlehem" \yas sung by Carroll Carpenter, with Mrs. John Wellborn at the piano. The next meeting of the association will be held on the second Thursday afternoon in January. HOSPITAL NOTES Mr. Joe Barham who has been in' the Josephine hospital > following an automobile wreck in which he was injured, suffering a. broken hip, has been removed! to his home at Lewjsr ville. Mr. Barham is a fromer'sheriff of Lafayette county. ' •' •' '• Miss Mary Stevens of Gurdon underwent an appendicitis operation at the Josephine hospital Thursday. ' The condition of Mrs. J. Alex Davis, who underwent an emergency operation at the Josephine hospital Thursday night is reported as satisfactory. Mrs. E. S. Franklin of West Avpniie D, is recovering from a recent oper'a-' tion at the Josephine hospital. Mrs. Florence Chamless of Emmet, underwent a major operation at the Josephine hospital Wednesday. Mrs. Chambless is a sister of Mrs. R. M. LaGrone, Sr., of this city. Tom Gorham Operated on Again Thursday Tom Gorham, of Gorham 8c Gosnell, who has been seriously ill for several weeks, underwent another operation at Julia Chester hospital late Thursday. He 'was reported resting well Friday noon. • " Franklin D. Roosevelt > '•' Talks With Georgians ATLANTA, Ga, -(#•)- Governofc Franklin D. Roosevelt of New York, en route to Albany for the opening of the legislature, conferred briefly here Thursday with Georgia democratic leaders. He left his vacation cottage at Warm Springs Thursday morning and' remained in Atlanta only during a 20- minute stop of his train which arrived in New York Friday morning. He said he felt refreshed by his rest. James J. Farley, chairman of the New York democratic committee, joined the governor's party here after having spent Wednesday night in Atlanta conferring with John S. Cohen, democratic national committeenian from Georgia and president and editor of the Atlanta Journal, and Clark Howell, Sr., editor of the Atlanta Constitution and a former national cpm- mitteeman. In the lake Superior iron ore district there arc 75 mines which are known to have shipped more than 5,~ 000,000 tons of ore each in their period, of activity. 'Involuntary Drunk* Plea Wins Slayer Acquittal PALMYRA, Mo.,— (ff>)— Add "involuntary drunkenness" to the long list; of defense pleas. It won 'Clarence Baker, negro, acquittal on a homicide charge here. Involuntary drunkenness, the court held, really can happen. It's intoxication brought about "by fraud, fear, or force." Baker, testimony at the trial indicated, killed a man at a wedding celebration after the latter had influenced him to drink. Patigburn School amaged Early Morning Blaze Cause* Lo>« of $20,000, Covered by Insurance Compreii Ha* Received Total of 53,902 Bales ThUYear <Hempstead county's 1931 cotton crop fire discovered about 1 a. m. Thursday. The Maze started in the science room on the second floor. Two rooms were damaged badly, and the furnishings in both practically destroyed. The loss was estimated at $2,000, covered jy insurance. Citizens formed a bucket brigade as soon as the alarm was given, and their work is declared to have prevented the building from being destroyed. As a result of the blaze, school will >c dismissed until after the Christmas holidays. Well Known Negro Dies Early Friday 1. S. Scoggins Thought to Be Victim of Heart Attack G. S. Scroggins, 63-year-old negro, or forty years a teacher in the col- red schools of the county, died suddenly at his home'eight miles south f Hope Friday morning. He had lived in this community for about 42 ears. He is survived by his wife and six' rown children. Three boys and tree girls. • r He had gone to feed his stock early , IViday morning and dropped dead On; his way from the barn to the house. ' approach this .... mark when the government report to William Brummet Friday showed a total of 28,365 bales ginned up to December 1. On the same date last year the county had gidden but 13J173 bales. The Union Compress tt Warehouse Co., received 40 bales Thursday, bringing its season total to 53,902-bale.s The compress handled 32,000 bales last year, Wfl* Whit* tfous* by Seftltot! crat, Eolith Carolina, , ChrWlniJen »ld he i th« preWdent that *Uthorlz«d to take Up ill <Me from faf mew to t __ banks. The farmers would * money Inter. Senator Smith Mid hr>6lil< ducc Foreclosure of Land by Banks Cause of Protest WASHINGTON—(^-Legislation to prevent farmers from loslrig their land through foreclosure proceedings by federal land banks was urged Thursday to President Hoover. The proposal was made my Niels Christensen, president of the Farmers Card of Thanks We wish to acknowledge the kindness expressed by the many friends and relatives of the family and our dear husband and father, especially Drs. Smith Buchannon and Pool and the dear nurse Mrs. Pool. Words cannot express our deep sincere gratitude. We can only pray Gods blessing on each and everyone who has been so kind and thoughtful to us at'the most trying and heart rendering time in our lives. Mrs. S. L. Fuller, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Fuller Mr. and Mrs. JGtlber,t Fuller Mr. and Mrs. Doyle Ba'iley. i ml in congress attj GiftGni Fir Christmas Trees u !35ctO$U$ ,;• WARD & SDK / The Leading Druggist* f "WtfvajGot It" ' at;J. C; •« v »j * r Book tt . .;,.Saenger, (2SO an^$ ^'PKfiSPlZ "orinqiiirt' at Box, *"•'? ii* SAEN6ER : The House of Hits , — - <S a t u r d a y — Bob Steel • "The Screen's Daredevil , . ..... Cowboy in " Til's End Dminii of the Great Out of Doors 10c-25c #• ROWN ORD Clank ABLE ^d^ • V. ^^f T^W mv -Wi^ SAENGER. DARWIN STORE Big Bargains For Thrifty Shoppers POTTED Meat Morris' Supreme 2 Cans 5c TOILET Soap Four lOc Burs I9c Pea rs Bartlett No. 2^ Can Pratt-Lows for Baking I7c A spargus Pratt-Lows Select Tips. 35c Value I7c Figs—No. 2 can 17c Pineapple—2 for... r ..25c Corn—No. 2 can lOc Vanilla—3 ozs 12c Salmon lOc Crackers, 2 Ibs 21c Peaches—2'/ 2 can....!8c Stick Candy, 1 '/ 2 Ibs. 19c Meal, 24 Ibs 33c Brooms, each 23c Tomatoes, 3 for 23c Fresh Eggs, doz 27c Soap White Laundry 10 Bars 23c Meat Market Savings Center Cut Ham Pound 25c PORK ROAST Shoulder Cut—Pound lie Pork Sausage 100% Pure Pork 3 > 25c PORKSTEAK Lbs. 25c Lamb Roast Shoulder—ound 15c HAMS Whole or Half^-Pound 13c BEEF STEAK Any Cut—Found 1 15c OYSTERS Baltimore—Extra Select—Pint 35c VEAL ROAST Shoulder Cut—Pound 10c 4 > 1 > V T T T T T T t T •I* 'f T T T T T T T T T T T T t T T T t f f T T f T T ^Kk. YOUR Oi_ J J T I • •'•"•-• btandard of Livmq «i7 • For all we know, some Mongolian landowenr, living miserably in a smoke felt tent, may be the richest man in the world ... For standards of living are not based merely on wealth. They are based rather on the way people use wealth. The reason why American standards are considered highest in the wolrd is because the great majority of Americans have at their command all the things necessary to a civilized and cultured mode of living. Any housewife in America, even of most moderate means, can * draw upon the resources of all the world for her own private use! You may study and enjoy outright at very small expense, music- drama—art in all its froms. You may review the smartest styles each day as they appear in the pages of newspapers. You may select household furnishings, modern conveniences, heat-units, refrigeration, food in luxurious anc} endless variety, cosmetics, dress-goods, automobilies, anything in fact that is commonly looked upon as part of the American scene—you may select these things leisurely and conveniently by merely studying the adver- tisement as they appear each day! 'Z-> : i.-£,if':^-X?&*ii'- : -«''--'i ! -.i:'. i >lA-*•:.'' 'i;=.: ; :'."W,: - -v'. :

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