Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 16, 1931 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 16, 1931
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

g^AR AND CAltY PRm, MBS. CLAWCE SfOKE* NEWS-Tokio log. KHIecUft tin'* Two We«k* tta«," is There again, to .. ' bf Hempsteatl aounrty. «ttery fa»me* itt this sec:M a 'part, if" hot all of Ws '""' rf porft. This work ha* this week. > number of the far* iu^touCthis settton feifled, 1 the' cwirf rtiorsitttf Tuesday bdgan getting! the staid- season ha* been- detay- days throughout this see' account of the warm til* farmers have had their «&6tt«h to Kilt for several onfy waiting for suitable 'to slaughter them. through the north part ot have also killed: calves r&> ol this beef has been pressure cookers. - - Tokio News Events It. W. Harris of the R*y community tras shopping hi Tokitf Friday. Mrs. '"Robert Sanfortf is oh the' sicte list this week, ' • jJ.^T. f&rrls was a business visitor to Nashville Saturday/ The ten Bros. Show visited fokio 1 tile last thfee"nights of test week awe everyBody seemed 'to enjoy the pic tures- very much. Tokio was vteited by a mighty down" pour of ram Saturday night and Hick o*y o**ek at\ct the LUtle Missouri riv- J gbfrreWf high. Mrs.-Av J. Sfjlc&wood is Very sicft at this waiting tfndwe are" hoping she is much improved' soon. WaRfer Mauney of Murfresboro, was hunting in this part- Saturday. : Pragter of Roy, was in TbfciO Siuttttoy on business* * Clover -- . -Caf.— An airplane has hired by a ranch near this clover over 4000 acres of The seeding Is purely an to prove the calue of this connection. • It is being closely by all stockmen. If successful it will no doubt By many extensive land eitjaw&' donated a day's gravel haul OH th* school bus line Saturday. This road 1 as next thing to impassable; - AST & Hott was. a business visitor to ille Fr^ay. &£; t&btey of Nashville visited 7 &i*s*aevthifr place Sunday. •&&$!• !%»** and B;* J. Steen have returned • Rifflie- ' ttattt • .West Texas, where they 'have been picking cotton*. Air Mail Increase* .— Airmftil In England during the q'uwfer' endtegr September 30 increased nearly 10,000 pounds over the. same period of last year, recent figures shO'nr. For the- quarter ending September 30, 1931, air mail poundage American Legion to Meet at Blevins Mtttiiif to B« Hera Tiitiri<f«p Night, December 17' The Leslie Kuddlestoft Post of the American-. Legion vrtlf hold .an outpost meeting on-rtcxt Thursday night at Blevins, according to, Post CbmmanJ dfer J. Li Strfiiger. Arrangnieehts for this ftiieeting ate in charge of A/H.. Wade of Bfevlfts. . A large humber of local rtaires .aY, eplaflfling to go' .to Blevins- Mr. Stringer said, anfl all, members and ex-service men ot the county who can are urged to attertd. '.-.-"'•' was 34,061. For the 1930 ,it was 26,248. about 2 per cent. same /period of The increase is Oil Companies Agree to Hour Cut ht Fields AUSTlN.-(/P)-R. - B., Gragg, state abor commissioner,, reported' Sunday hat ' letters' sent out by the' department to Texas, oil companies suggest^ ng that as an aid to "unemployment relief. work days in the , oil fields be reduced from-12' to eight hours,- indicated that practically all of the major companies and most'of the independents had agreed 1 to such an'orrange- ment. Gragg made the request under in- strutcoins voted at Governor Sterling's conference on. unemployment here last October. held. MeCMkilf School Pfefc, The wjhners in the Who's Who election of the Junior high school held" recently are as follows: CWrls—Most popular, Dorothy Wardlow; most beautiful, Lena Ray; most studious, Uathryn Buckley; ugliest, Wenonn Gentry; dumbest, Venice Stone; laziest Orak Brown; best all-round\ Kuby Curtis; best athlete, Ruby Curtis. Boys—-Mosti popular, Melbutti Curtis; most handsome, Lomal Rowland; most studious, Elton White; ugliest* Melvin Askew; dumbest, Guy Porterfield; laziest, Clovis Chism; best all-round, Woodrow Curtis;' best athlete, Melvin Askew. Those scoring highest in tests in. the Various subjects recently are: Wenona Gentry, Rathryn Buckley, Bert Scott, iilteh White, Sarah Louise Clark and Mildred Rowland. Class officers for the-various grades of Junior high school are:. Seventh grade,- Bert Scott, president; Klain Bradley, secretary. Eight grade, Lo- mal; Rowland 1 , president; Helen Long, secretary. Ninth grade, Ruby Curtis, president; Beatrice Blackmon. secretary.- WdodroW Curtis made a score of 100 in each of two algebra tests given recently. The fifth and sixth grades are carrying on a spelling contest, the result of each day's score being placed upon a large grapr. Each individual graph is represented by a different colored line.' Much interest is taken in correct spelling, for each grade is trying to make the best showing. There were 106' pupils who had perfect attendance records for the month just ending. There are 203 enrolled in school. We are happy that we now owe OUT OUR WAY By Williams O BY KAY CLEAVER STRAHAN 1931, by jleday,. Doran and Co. ,<: I 5 BECUT HKftE TOBAY ' .'*" '•AHNE. CECItlf nod HART* WOES FENWICK UT» wHfc *m4parenri.' omft Wnltkr, - poveiteBed tkat Ana**• tmrmtmfm ••p»ort the Tfce •later* ••*• k««» Mmem cMtdlwa*. TH* <V*rent« are kfeowti MMMkfr', - M "R O 9'A Ii f E» *** D" ••• tftcr l*»klt aa •«•»» Vrcteaictf *t «h«tr tamer *. ••« CnHi', 22, «• .. work *•* niry-Fnn •IM !• Mk»*t. t»*e» «•• , tmlllum !• ••»• «*!«• Hmwr-Fmctm ••• • tele. «Uf frm» kcr ftl«B«l, EH^ , ICBE. trko !• excited aboM *J:; : -*fc»"'.iir»l»«l of a*' actor know* •• : ^'^ ^EftflMV xDET £ARM(W?fF« -Tin' -tfVa*" ;:";•. ilHS make plan* to m««t klatV '/I -eUl eomtf to »te AnM. H« to ./., laletaad rather Irritable. 'f ; '"' WOW CO ON WITH THE STOBT ;> S J CHAPTER VII : t - TN the ball, where Ann ctiuld Bee 1 j h^ frown, he went on. "No. ft "- ieem* to me that yon <ad I are : '' ftushed about, conatantly and re' i gardfew of our own tticllnatlom. to (he turn of other people'* whims." j> "J^at— not whtmSi* salil Ana. , V -, PMllp shruggerf. Sh« hateil to -; j «e» isni shrug that way, Dretendliit w n. p^vbapa, actually stgnlfylng that • noffifag was 1 of Importance any . -Conger.'' She Began to talk rapidly. dearest,*" she said, "I-don't but t think most people's^ trouble* are their own faults, unless |re switch to the determlnlats and |say that nothing la anyone's fault; I mean—it there Is fault It atasi belong to each person's own •elf, | I was thinking tonight, as 1 peelcjd the carrots, you ard like the son to my moon. And when, you Bhlni I can shine—reflected light, you know. And when things are alt Wrong, as they nave been latelj, and you are sort of hidden from mje In »h« clouds, then I caa't skin* (rftn^r. Only—it is more than ray •hlning. Then I'm just not I at all. {for anything—mueh. I'm cone." *Wi!eh, resolred," said Philip feroyd, dignlHert young lawyer, all the blame at my door, all Unw for not—bow is lt?-^shin- "do," said Ann desperately. "No. Pott dear, you are so clever and eo Wts« and—I'm not. i shouldn't try •IwJJeswmetaphors. They don't ar- jftre,' Bnt, dear, it you'd try you *ouJ4 understand." Wot once compliments failed to mollify him. "I do try," he, said. *?*{ BOtblag ever works out for fftber of us. (Joes it? We never— frrfve." fie alghed and added, "I Jove yon, Aon," but to Ann It sound«| gbsent-mtnded, like "I beg roar and its ilk. She avoided 'Quite all right, I assure 199," by saying nothing. "Well," be reached for her bands, "I'll be running along, then. Good ilgbt, dear." "Good tiigbt?' she echoed, with- ttut the "dear." "But why in the are yon going so early? Ce- WUI think if« queer if yon doa't in aad meet he* friend." Wbat did b» wean those ehrug- gfog s6ould3»» to Imply T Patience? 4C««Jly, to a teaslog burner, ba4 that Pbtt 9«t9 a» patieo{ m » --— i? S6».l»4 Vb«d b» ehrogged, and iu» had twered that it was «ner«ly a man i«)»m, ba wppoeed, 094 that be For once compliments failed la mollify him. "I dojry," PM said, "but nothing ever twfc ou( /or either of as, does it ?" noyed. He bong up his hat again, and took off bis. raincoat again, and kfcfced his overshoes again—Phil never harried; "I'm afraid," he said, as he slicked down bis hair again, "that I'm in no mood for a family friends,' party nor for Cecily's E music room was lighted only with the piano lamp, and off In a shadowy corner Grand mercifully was dosing. Rosalie, with her back to the light, tossed Philip and Ann a contralto parenthesis and went right on' being the alluring blood belle of South Carolina. Ann glanced at Cecily and saw that Rosalie and her allure did not matter—that nothing much mattered. Cecily was glowing with a blurred radiance that Ann understood. It came along with love, at first, and it came because all out- aide things were blurred and softened and made beautiful—for the time being. Cecily, now, could not see that Phil with hla six feet and two Inches towered above the shortish Mr, McKeei. She could not see that Pblt. with bis smooth hair and bis deep, dark-browed blue eyes, and bis maturity and manliness, made Barry McKeei look boyish and fragile and inadequate. In time, of course, things necessarily emerged, from the haze aid crystallized Into clearly outlined duties, and practicalities, nabita, and certainties. Marriage, Aon believed, made tbi« emergence easy: totaling, as it went along, certainties, duties, babltfc troubles, into a eum fine and noble, Instead of confusing them Into problems petty and quarrelsome. Why tbls should be true, Ann did otter praptfc cal persons sbv held bard to a few large reasonless faiths, and one ol bersf was that marriage la itself was the eternal panacea. For a moment, as she looked at Cecily^ pity and fear thumped together la Ann's mind. It was an intolerable fusion, and she rejected It, and tried: to listen to Rosalie, who was telling the old Irfay-day story, with Cecily substituted for the heroine In place of Ann, "Our dear son Jbbn was working toward bis doctor's degree, and he bad accepted aa assistant professorship—urn—something of the sort, in Harvard that year. Cecily was not quite five years old, but sbe wrotef me a letter, I treasure it yet. It'said, 'Dear Rosalie:-They made me Queen o! the May at my scbool today. They did not make Father Queen of the May at bis school. Your loving Ann.' Cecilyj I mean, Fancy my sajtyg'Ani»'." ; ' ' .' '4 •• r ' laughed bnt Phil, who *-* eould not be expected to laugh, since be had beard the story many times before. Barry exclaimed pleasantly about little girls who went to scbool at four years old and wrote letters, and Rosalie began ber interminable round of anecdotes concerning the three prodigies, tbe sisters Fenwlck, and Pbll eat, and was handsome, and looked bored, bored, bored. For Phil's sake, and W Cecily's, too, Ann snatched tbe opportunity ottered at tbe end ot Rosalie's story about six-year-old Mary-Frances and her first view ol tbe Pacific ocean n bad understood." lisped Mary- Frances, as she turned away, "that it was much bigger than tbatV) to tell »J?out tbe tunny man Wl'« had th them for tbe. M^or. t»uv • 4«ftte Bflfctt, : ' _„ ; "He was A 'steenth cousin of somebody's, and 'we none of na understood how he got into our group at all. But there he was, and he liked us less than we liked him,- and be complained about the coffee/ and wouldn't belp with any of th* work. On Sunday evening I happened to be alone on the porch', and there was a glorious sunset 'doing marvelous purplo thing? to the ocean. I called the others, 'Come and se» the ocean!' and tbey alt came except .this" Mf. WbatereV-his-name-was. I 'thought' be hadn't beard me, be was In tba dining room, so I ran In there and said again, mad with enthusiasm, 'Oh, Mr. So-and-so, come and see the ocean!' He sat stolid In his chair and put back his chin and said. 'I have ialo the ocean.'" Barry's laugh leaped out satisfactorily. But Phil looked bored, bored", bored. "Did anyone ask him," Barry said, "about York Cathedral?" Ann did not understand, but Pbll opened his eyes wider and leaned forward. "Ah! You care for the Brontes?" "Do I! Emily in particular. I've just been rereading . . .. • • • ANN soon stopped listening. She ** sat with a small smile fixed on her lips, and was glad thai: Phil was no longer bored, and that Cecily seemed to have read all the Bronte books, and that Rosalie bad been lulled and was nodding in her heliotrope perfume. She had put oa a- lot ot it tonight. Pbll said that Rosalie was always ruthlessly perfumed. Poor Rosalie—she wore • those* heavy underarm dress shields, and they got sort of smelly, and Chat, probably, was why she used Che perfumo. It couldn't be told— Ilka the advertisements. Poor Mr. Redtern—it he could afford to adi vertlse—'Business was eo slack, right now. She must insist, tomorrow, that he write again to that man In Seattle. Phil's voice was going on and on. Was Phil, perhaps, doing more than his share ot the talking? She listened. "Rot! This stream of consciousness stuff—simpering at sin, whimsical and coy about wickedness! These young moderns, these worshipers of sophomoric sophistica- tions, squirming, their words about, wallowing in sexual dlscussiona and 'portrayals—rot! You say they'll live? I say that they have never been alive. They've never yelled when the doctor spanked them. They're stillborn. They—" "But see here," Barry Interrupted; "My brief was for the stylists— modern, 1C you like, though Shakespeare—" "Shakespeare," Pbll seized It, as if Bausy bad stolen it, and shook it At him, "Shakespeare . . ." Underneath Phil's low rolling word* Cecily murmured to-Ann, "Can't you stop him?" Ibat was too silly of Cecily. It she wanted anything stopped, why didn't she stop It? Stop her Barry, whos« face was red and who looked almost angry. PhD was not angry at all. Phil was merely intense. He always grew Intense when tba subjects of sin and wickedness and: se* came up, Phil, thanks to his mother's excellent training, was something of a Puritan, be said. Ana was glad of It. It made him clean minded, made him honor and respect women—except that—well, tbat other sort- And he pitied them, sincerely. He said that be did. only $5.40 on our silent readers for tine fith and sixth grades. The 30 books cost ?16.40. Wenona Gentry was selected as school correspondent to the Hope Star last week. Fjve new pupils were enrolled Monday morning. They are: four of the Cantrell children and John William Roberts. The pupils and teachers of -our school believe in having each room resemble as near as possible, a well- planned 'home. In each room there arff at' least three beautiful pot flowers.. Suitable pictures appear on the wails- of each room, and each room is having a beautiful picture of Washington framed' to add to this collection,- .On- entering the rooms of the elementary school one is reminded that Christmas is near; since each of these three rooms has been nicely decorate with Santa's coming in view. The pupils of our school have an opportunity to receive instruction out side of their regular classroom work Miss Bruce's piano pupils and Mrs Moore's expression pupils help furnis entertainment for many of our pro grams given at school. HINDSDALE, N. Y.— A farmer nea here, Howard A. Crosby, is using a airplane to locate lost cows. He los four recently and, after looking fo them for some time, finally securec the services of a plane and pilot at thi local airport. A few minutes' cruising over his land located the lost animals after which Crosby landed and drove the mhome. SALESMAN SAM By Small Pretty Soft! ! HoTcHfxt I'fA <S-eTT>M' Ifi \..&esT QV TWs BIO- - HAT e=ei_r G-OOP, SCRATCH CAV BP»CK, A LI'L .WILL. VA 9 A. f opeland Fills Appointment Sun. Pastor of Blevins Church Receive* Welcome by Congregation ....A large' crowd gathered at the Church of Christ in Blevins Sunday morning to hear Rev. J. A. Copeland of Delight, .who has recently accepted the- pastorate of the Blevins church for the doming, year, and who preached the first sermon of the year Sunday morning. " Mr. Copeland" is well known in South Arkansas, having conducted several revival -meetings in- the lower part of the county during the past summer. He is also editor oi a church publication in his home town. Rev. Copeland was prevented from preaching Sunday night on accoun of the illness; of his mother. He wi! preach one Sunday out of each montl at the Blevins church. Rev. Hyde Preaches Initial Sermon Large Audience Hears the New Methodist Minister on Sunday Rev. F. G. Hyde, newly appointee Methodist minister, preached his initial sermon in Blevins Sunday morning and spoke again on Sunday night A large audience gathered to heat both of these sermons and to mee Mr. Hyde. Mr. Hyde and family moved early last week from their former homo at Gravette, Ark. He will preach at the Blevins church and at Friendship, several miles northwest of Blevins on the McCaskill highway. / ; Blevins Personals Ben Mullins is spending a few weeks on a visit to friends and relatives in Dallas, Texas. Mrs. S. H. Battle was a visitor in Hope last Saturday, Mr. and Mrs. Elvin Bruce and family were the guests of relatives in Hope Sunday afternoon. .... ! Deputy Sheriff Clarence Baker w a business visitor ,in flteylw Monday afternoon. ' "-' ; • ";w^.£-!*>,:•' Some of the roads on the school bus ines- have been in bad condition d'ur- ng the recent rains. Work on the telephone system has jeen hindered considerably due to so many rainy days recently. Gould Wilson of Prescott, who ravels the Blevins territory for the Ritchie Grocer Co. of Hope, was a justness visitor in Blevins Monday ifternoon. Whitesufc Moves to Hot Springs Former Btevitis P««tor Is" Transferred to GarUmi I County Circuit Rev. and Mrs, W. J. Whitosid"e and, family moved to their new home at>. Hot Springs last week, where Bev.i Mr. Whiteside goes as pastoi" of. the' Hot Springs circuit. The Whiteside 'family moved. tt* f Blevins about 18 months- ago, Mr. VVhitesidla accepting tile pastorate 08' the Methodist church, following- the' •<>rignafion of R«v. J. A. Sage, who^, oeentno' Ilk V Mr. Whileside, however, was not a- jlran^el 1 to Blevins, .having grown up'- hi that oommunity, but he had beon 1 away to school for a number of years. During! the time of Mr. Whltesids's, residence in Blevins he was _ oor«n. Spondent of -the Hope Star. He gave mxtch of his time fo this work as well as to all other community projects, 1ft , ,n.ut*utiotf with the church* school and.. Social life of this section. J Both he and his family will' be mlssf- ed in Blevins art* his many friends,, wish for them every success in their,^ new location. Oil Drum Makes ; Good Brooder Stove Home Made Stove Prove* Successful in Brooding ;; Young Poultry *'• An old 50-gallon oil drum can be; used to a good advantage in making a brooder stove, states G. W. Knotf,' Extension poultry man, University of Arkansas College, of Agriculture. A foundation for this drum is made six bricks long by four and one-half bricks wide in a house 14 feet square. Set the' foundation for the drum out four feet from the rear wall and di- ( vide the space equally on either side.j This foundation should be built two; bricks high. To^get the oil drum inj shape to make the brooder, mark off aj a 1 door on one end of it. This door* should be 12 by 14 inches. In the cen'-J ter of this space mark of a 4 by'6-inch| space and cut it out, then split Ihej corners out to the 12 by 14-inch space,| bending these flanges out square withl the end of the oil- drum. On the rearl of the top side cut out a space £oY A\ 6-inch stove pipe. ' , jj Set this drum in place in the brick| frame, place the stove pipe with dam-! per at the top of the rear of the drunv.jj Brick 'up around the drug Faying the^ brick flat; make the mortar joints V-U inch thick. Brick up the rear end and! the front levaing a space for the door.! Put two hangers in brick as they are" built up, one on either side of door; to hang the door on. Allow the bricki and mortar to dry thoroughly before] building a fire in it. Hang the door in' place on the ranger. Material required for brooder includes 1 oil drum, EO-gallon capacity; 165 bricks, stone may be used; 1 sank ti£ cement, 25 pounds of lime, % yard of sand, 4 joints of 6-inch stove pipe, 1 roof flange, and 1 piece of sheet iron 1C by 20 inches. Good green hardwood.' should be used as fuel. This brooder if placed in a 14 by 14' foot brooder house will take care of 350 to 400 chicks. I Stop Night Coughing Ordinary cough remedies do not reach the conditions which cause night coughing but Thoxine, a doctor's famous prescription does. It stops the ' cough within a few minutes and goes direct to the internal cause, preventing further trouble. ' ' Taken before retiring Thoxine abso. !^ lutely prevents night coughing. It ''( gives the same speedy relief for sore, ^ threat too. Safe for the whole family —guaranteed no dope. Money back it I Co; and all other good drug stores.; nctJBatisfied...35c...John P. Cox DrugCo.j\ iii;all! other good drug stores.—Adv.: ' TRY THAT j Good Gulf Gasoline • G! Crane's Service Station offersf Two Varieties • PLAIN AND NO-NOX •' Both are highly tested and guaranteed.J o give absolute satisfaction. The Courtesy Station 4 Mile South Ozan—Highway No. 4 f a.- arit-hnlati w,t,, ™• 1 1 1*«•. im.._ i._

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free