Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 18, 1931 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, December 18, 1931
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™ ,y&'*. <" ".•>*«. BE ICn Sid Henry Mow great and good this world with til lia chill Add change! Its storm* of wo*, Its human ill Cattftaly passing shadows from their • 'skyj And what dear sweetnes even in the sigh That guides our memories to a vanished day- All wonderful, from youth's flight into high, For heavens of hope on fancy's scornful' wings, Down to the dusty sod where blithely corned The sparrow eager. ' crumbs, for his daily dod's best star is this; a crumb to pay The toil of life—free from this day to take Its sunshine's gift—soul free, free from heart's ache!—Selected. Misses Whitf leld and Josephine Can noti of.puachtla College; Arkt.delphid arrived Friday to spend the Christ mas season visiting with their par ents, pr. and Mrs. G. E. Cannon. ' The ''Josephine hospital wilj <hql "Open House" Friday evening from seven to teh -: o'clock, to meet the new clinic, to which the public is.cordial ly invited. , .'•' ; i ; Miss Bernice -Robkin of Henderson State Teachers; College, Arkadelphuf will arrive. Friday night to spend th holidays visiting with-home folks. -;-Mrs. Oliver Williams a'ridvllttli daughter,- will spend the Christmai holidays'visiting with friends and relatives in Sheridan, Ark, 'i .' ' ' • J( "' '" n x .- 'Wlliam F.. Hutchins, Jr., • of :the Uijited States Army, stationed 1 at For Sill, Oklsi., will arrive,Tuesday, December 22, to spend the 'Christmas holidays visiting With his parents, Mr IEW8 Telephone 821 and Mrs. Frank Division street. '' Hutchins on Kas 'Sunday afternoon at 5 o'clpck a.tthc .First Presbyterian 1 church, there will Be. a congregational Christmas Vesper SeVyico. This service l has 'be*rf ttr- rahged by members of th» chouv.and OttrrtS "Parade of Hits*' December 20-21 Joe E. Brown -In- _ : : , "Local Boy Majces Good" December 22-23 BARBARA STANWYCK CLARK BAGLE -In- ,.. "Night Nurse" December 25-26 NORMA SHEARER ROBT. MONTGOMERY —In— ''Private Lives" jrlU consist of the story of Qod OMee for Man's Redemption «nd th slhging of Christmas carols. The pub lie 1* cordially invited to attend th service. On account of the weather, the reg ular monthly meeting of the Woman Christian Temperance Union, was no held on Thursday afternoon as prcv iously announced. The date will b announced in this column later. The members of the Jewell Wcste Bible class are requested to have the! donations of flour for the Whit Christmas at the church Sunda morning, for the White Christina Service Sunday evening Dec. 20. Mrs. W. P. Herman left Friday aft er noon for Terrell Texas, where sh will join her husband, Rev. W. P Harman for the Christmas holidays. One of the most delightful and beau tifully planned parties of the holida; season Was the party given Thursda, evening by Mrs. W. F. Snner at he home on North HerVey street whci she entertained'the members of "Th Loyal Women's Class" and the teach ers of the First Christian Sundaj School. The Reception rooms wer attractively decorated with the Christ mas colors! and softly gleaming light added their cheer to the occasion. TH members of'the.^Women's Class had been' requested to come in costume and a prize was offered for the,tackiest co'Stume, on their j arrival,' they were presented, by , the/ hostess, anc asked to respond .With an 'brigina speech. The costumes and ,speeches furnished considerable amusement the prizes were presented 'to Mrs. W W. ; Ducl?ett .for. the funniest and most original speech and 'to Mrs. J. F Sorln for the tackiest costume. .The hostess then asked for speeches from the men who expended much effort to out-strip the ladles in originality and amusement. The next feature of the entertainment was a reading, by Miss Elise Reed, followed by games and stunts, with, the outstanding feature of :he stunts,' being "a representation of he ugliest man in town by J. A. Davis. .Following a reading by Mrs. Henry Hicks the program closed with an Old time spelling match' conducted by Mfss Reed. Th,e words spelled were he names of Bible places and characters. The hostess served a most tempi- ng salad plate. ' , •; Mr. and Mrs! J. E.,'Berry of Smackover announce the-arrival'of a lit- le daughter, in their home, on De- ember the 18th. Mrs. Berry 'will b^ remembered as Miss- Ruby. iMiddle- >rooks, ; daughter of Mr. and Mrs. '. A. Middlebrooks of this city! On Wednesday evening in the Home Economics building at the new high chool the members of the 'Senior- unior faculty entertained as special compliment to Miss Merle • Vick, a member of the faculty and whose en- [agement and approaching, Carriage o|SSdnejjf McMath jias bee^n ratently nouhced. For the occasion; the re- eption room was bright and cheery with Christmas green and following ome very cleverly arranged enter- jlnment features, the honoree was howered with a number of beautiful Williams Reviews Historv of Bible Washington Pastor Re call. Clash of Book and Science 'V&mT '' r ^ tf pjMHL HdPfe, AKKA '*VtfSjfi$.'fr.' rt > . ;;»M2>".»*i • ™ Ml. ^t, _ ' . By JOHN C. WILLIAMS, D. D. Pastor Washington Presbyterian Church The Indestructible Bible—Text 1st Peter 1;23. The word* "Bible," means Book," because it is the most important book ever written. It is composed of 68 volumes, by 30-odd writers and was wrlten from 1500 B. C. to 98 A. D. The first part is 3400 years old. Although written by so many different men and at different times it appears as though written by one person, and so it is, us the Holy Spirit iq the author. "Holy men spake as they were moved by the Holy Ghost," and so Ood is the author of the Bible. It is an inspired book, but not as other books, for these men were under the influence of the Third Person of the Trinity. There are three views of inspiration; one, that none of it is inspired, held by infidels' and athiests; second, that it is inspired in parts, held by modernists jand third, that all of: it is inspired, held by the qrthqddx. If only a pa'H of it is inspired, who will say what 'is inspired and what is ,not, and it would take an infallible mar to say,what is of God and what is^o man, and we have no such! inf&llibt nan and then none of them agree a o what is inspired and what,is nW so that would result'ln i/jt' haviiig Any Bible at all. - The orthodox^ view' is the only one that wilt sta'nd, so we ihaye something substantial, and '.then W lave the Bible living, and abiding'with us now. ' ',!."" ; : '.; • i; \ • } Opposed! in All Age's, ( '/'. The Bible has been opposed''in al ages and resisted^ very stubbornly Firs.t, In the persecution by Yhe'Ro'rnan mperors it was burned and) indictee nd all copies ordered destroyed; bu r-ou cannot destroy a work- o£: God estined by Him to live. So this rhove ment failed. The Bible came through he fire unscathed. Then, the; Bible urvivcd all the great;modern discov- ries. The telescope killed,all th< ooks: of science, none I of them livec firough these discoveries.'" 'The reatest.book ever published by man vas the Akmagest by Ptqlomy, teach- ng that the earth was flat and teach'- ng the-geocentric theorylof the earth nd universe. All teachers and. schol- rs indorsed it and no. teacher could old his position if he did riot hold to flat earth. But it is 'a dead book ow, because of the modern discpyer- es about the earth and the heavens. 'he Bible did not teach the world 'as the center and is flat, so all the thor books died while the Bible lived irough. It is today the most ate book we have in this great rush,- ng modern world. When properly nterpreted it teaches the heliocentric heory and so it lives and abides witk* s through all the scientific changes. We hear much about the conflict o1 cience"and L the Bible, and many are eserting the Bible'because they say lat it has been disproven by science, ime and again science has ben dis- roven; but the Bible never. The ible taught that the stars could not Days of Yore from the MM of CHICKEN HATCHING MACHINE: The Albany Argus describes a chicken hatching machine, the Invention of Mr. L, V. Hoffman, of that city, Th« editor gays the machine Which he examined is of the dlmentlons of an ordinary sized trunk and 18 capable of hatching between 500 and 600. It is made of tin and is surrounded by water warmed to a suitable degree of temperature by twd heaters, one on either side. One heater is adapted to "The charcoal for day use and the other for night by a solar lamp, burning less than a pint of damaged lard. Connected with the oven proper is a brooding chamber so constructed that the same heat which imparts the necessary temperature to the oven above is reflected to the chamber above throwing a general warmth on the "mother," (a dressed sheepskin With the wool on and capable of being fitted to a frame and of being raised or depressed to the size of a chicken*) which is Intended to take the place of the natural parent, / , Mr. Hoffman has some Very 1 'fine specimens of both chickens and turkeys, the fruit of this machine, healthy arid active which he says'will compare with any fowls of the same age in the country. He estimates the cost of the maphine, capable of hatching 1000 eggs, at between $40.00 arid. $50.000 and the expense of producing' the 1000, between $1.00 and $1.50 for the cost of the heat. Mr. Hoffman has applied for a. patent.. TO TRAVELERS:'- The' subscriber has opened • her house in Spring Hillj Arkansas, fbr ; the entertainment':> of strangers and 'travelers: and pledged herself to use every exertion to rehd- er comfortable, those: \yh> niayr/be pleased to'call Upon he'tv '.Mrs. '• HARRIS. Sprng Hill, (.Arkansas,.: April 8, 1846. . • • '.;.;•'. •;•-•'., " ' ' : -._"' *'"' l '; ~ ' •' ZOOLOGICAL EXHIBITION:.Messrs Raymond & wild animals .... Vork will bti exhibited in this place on Monday November '.JO, ,.8.46;, jat Spring.Hill, on'the 1st of December and Lewisville on the 2nd. Children under 10, .'yeprs ..and' . servants,, 'hajf price. Program or. list of'anihials: The female elephant, Ann. .The male camel of Arabia; .the buffalo .from: Orego'n, the rdihdeer Of Lapland.' a' tapir <jf India, a royal lion, and Africa Leopard a Brazilian, tiger, a -cassowary'' fr'pjrh South America. In trie ornithological department will be two golden: pheasants, a black eagle, ;five macaw birdji, Chinese and fegee bwlS'and three parrots/ • • •' ./ : .,-.:.• -;. .(' Two educated ponies will appear in the circle ridden by Davy.'Crockett and Joseph Smith, Esqrs., particularly, popular in that profession. I I II I I I December 25-26 "Frankenstein" The man who made a Monster! Out Thrills "DRACULA" January 3-1 JACKIE COOPER WALLACE BEERY "The Champ" January 10-11 CHARLES FARRELL JANET GAVNOR "Delicious" January 17-18 EDWARD G. ROBINSON —In— "5 Star Final" January 28-29 JACKIE COOPER ROBERT COOGAN "S O O k y" This is only a small sample of the Saenger's New Year "Parade of Hits." Check your favorites and mail list to the Saenger. Your list will be used as a' guide to our future bookings. Howard Schuster, Mgr. nd useful gifts,.and a most delightfu ce course was served. Mrs. Nellie B. Turner, who ha sent, the .past two years in the horn f her daughter, Mrs. J. C. Broyle nd Mr. Broyles in New York wil arrive Saturday for an extended visi with her daughters Mrs. A. C. White hurst and Mrs. Dorsey McRac. On Thursday evening, the Ret Knight club, sponsored by Pau Hinant of the Senior-Junior high school faculty entertained at a Christmas party at the home of Mr. anc Mrs. Dorsey McRae on East Third street. Miss Bertha Turner McRae of Henderson State Teachers College, will arrive Friday night to spend the Christmas holidays visiting with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dorsey McRae, Miss Anna Norton is spending this week visiting in the home of Mr. and Mrs Richardson Ayres in Alexanderiu, La. Mr. and Mrs. D. B. Thompson had as Wednesday guests, Mrs. Jphri Tedford of Memphis, Tenn., and Mrs. Kennetht Hazard of Des Moines, la. J. T. Bowdcn, Jr., junior student of Ouachita College, will arrive home Friday night to spend the holidays with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Bowden. LAST TIMES FRIDAY 24 HOURS" A life time of emotion and drama in two turns of lliu clock. -With- KAY FRANCIS CLIVE BROOK — SAENGER— —Saturday— The Cosmopolitan Magazine Serial Story "WILD HORSE" By Peter B. Kyne | —With- HOOT GIBSON ALBERTA VAUGHN be numbered for multitude. Science said they could; so Hipparcus counted them and named them. But the telescope was invented and revealed uncounted billions;: the'Bible stood and science^ was knocked' out. Then the Gnostics came along and taught that the Bible was unscientific and that Christ had no real body of flesh and there were only appearances of phantoms and there was no real crucifixion or resurrection. But the Bible affirmed all of these and now this army of scholars and scientists are among the dead and the Bible marches victorous- ly on. Real science has never disapproved any teaching of the Bible. Darwin said that we descended from monkeys and many gave up thei Bibles and joined the monkey crowd Now Prof. Osborn, leading American scientist says that we did not desceni from monkeys at all. One scientist beheads another and we need not wor ry about what they teach. Just take this position — 'Whenever science teaches anything that is contrary to the Bible, then let science ,go. The Bible marches on while science fails Then it abides forever as it teaches how to live, and how to serve your fellow man. If we were to let the words "Love your neighbor as yourself," be the guiding principle, then we would have a different world. God Is Supreme God is sovereign and supreme. He is everlasting and omnipotent. When we consider this vast universe broughl to our view by astronomy with unlimited space, we are taught that Goc is infinite and eternal, that He is good and just and that He is love. The lelescope cannot find the uttermo»i part of the universe and we are staggered at its immensity. But then we have just such a God that will 'it just such discoveries and we cannot escape from his presence. Then the Bible teaches in unmis- ;akable terms of another world and hat man has an immortal soul. Edison, the great genius, did not know if le had a soul or that there was a icreafter or that the soul was ii mortal, but the Bible says that God i f Warning's collection- Of from • the-iCity' of New Wash-B&PWCel- brates Birthday Third Birthday of Club Celebrated Friday at Hotel Black ireathcd into man's nostrils the breath of life and that he became a living oul, and that his' soul being in the mage of God will never be innihilat- ed. The present unbelieving world has been so often beaten in all its bat- les .against the Bible that they have .•hanged their name, so instead of laving the "Gnostics," the men who <now it all; we have the "Agnostics," he men who know nothing about God, the soul, immortality, heaven or hell. This name given by Huxley to this class of thinkers is merely a description of defeat and a mighty retreat, and unwittedly the great scientist in giving this runae aptly describes this defeat. Had they been successful they would have gone into the graveyard of dead heresies and scientist in giving this name aptly de- revived the dead body and the old name of "Gnostic," and said in tri- By Mrs. T. Y. Williams, Club Reporter The Business and Professional Women's club of Washington met at tfotel Black last Thursday evening in celebration of its third birthday. Mrs, Margaret Simms McDonald, president of the Arkansas Federation of Busness and Professional Women's clubs, was to have been guest of honor, b.ut on account of illness was unable to >e present. Mrs. McDonald was born in Wash- ngton, and her absence was a great lisappointment to the members of this lub. In the absence of Mrs. 7/icDonald; dis Mary Arnold, president of. the Hope club filled her place as principal 1 speaker. The visiting guests were Miss Mary Arnold, Dr. Etta Chaplain and Mrs. S. E, McPherson, of Hope, and Miss Rosalie Fontaine, of Ozan. Both the Birthday and Christmas spirit were portrayed in the decorations, which were of holly and yellow chrysanthemums in profusion; yellow and green being tht club colors, A birthday cake with three lighted candles formed the center-piece and the program folders were of green and yellow. , A humorous reading by Mrs. J. W. Butler in negro dialect deserved special mention, Mrs. Butler being in this style of reading. The solo by Mrs. T. Y. Williams, "The Girl of the Sunny Ozarks," was composed by an Arkansan and was dedicated to an Arkansas girl at DeQueen. Booster club courses together with "Silent Night," songs were interspersed between the beautiful and always appropriate Christmas song. The meeting closed with a goodnight club song with Miss Kathryn Holt accompanist. Basketball Outlook Is Promising New Suit* Are Received by Local Batketeers This Week The Washington high school basketball team looks as if it is due to go marching oh a bit further toward district honors\,than it has been doing for some seasons past. Only one game has been played so far and this one with Guernsey, the score being decidedly In Washington's favor. Further games have not been scheduled as yet'but it Is likely that the next game will be called sometime the latter part of this week, probably with Saratoga. The team this season is composed of Agee Patterson, James Pilkinton, Von Arrington, Horace Alford, Luther spears, Robert Levins, Hay and Bob Turner and Tom Page. Patterson, veteran of several years .holds the center position. Pilkinton and,' Spears at forward and the guard positions filled by Arlington and Alford, with Levins alternate forward and' Pago alternate center gives the team sufficient strength to relyi upon. The" two Turr{- ers who have 'never played for ter locals, but -who' played for Saratoga last year, are" expected to sh&w iip well. New suits have been receivediby the team, purchased-with'funds made'by; the highi school students) in their presentation of stuntnight Several weeks ago. When they get out in the next -game* they're going .to w»rk mighty hard; to; keep: those, new, from collecting any -portiqn of the landscape. . ,' , ' .' '," Successful handling of the 4 center position, depending^ a .lot upon the altitude of .the man .who holds it, should reach its highest efficiency .when occupied by'Page* vrhi) sees the groiitid in the ;cHm distance 1 . when he ' lodks down upon it frtfm'a height of '"six feet and four inchest .' '• "' The,court at the school'building ha's been improved and is now ''one i of .the best 6utdopr courts'in the couhty> "> MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED tJ \ IFOR .FIRST HALF DECEMBER. That hard times and Bad weather, have no affect on Cupid's activities js evidenced by .the, following list of marriage licenses issued by County Clerk; Arthur C. Anderson during ,the first hajf of December.. ' White: H. D. Maynard, ,Hidala'go, Texas and Miss Esther Hanchey, Ed- caught,, .Texas;. Kul Powell and Miss Mattie Biddle',' both Hope, Route '4; Carlton Samuels' and Miss' Gladys Burke, Emmett, Route 1; Jeff Davis, Washington, Route 1'and Miss ; Kathleen Roberts, Hope, Route 4; Hugjj Bobo and Miss Mary Belts, • Hope, Route 1; Pierce McCoy and Miss Etoy Moody, Fulton, Route 1. Colored: Vernon Cannon, Patmos, Debora White, Spring Hill; Erwin Moore, Beulah Muldrow, Hope Route 4; C. D. Pryor, Pricilla Thomas, Patmos, Route 2; Willie Powell, Letha Know, Hope; Orvie Sampson, Reba May McElvie, Hope; Emory Muldrow Washington, Rosabelle Florence. Hope Route;!; ~ " Turkey Raising Is Proven-Profitable Local Farmers Find Good Market for Their Bird* This Season Raising of turkeys seems to have been a profitable avocation this year and carried on in addition to" the regular vocation is bringing a goad many hundreds of dollars into this territory that otherwise would have gone elsewhere. Blevlns, being the turkey center of this county, has sent buyers throughout the Washington territory the past week, arid from reports it appears thai the buyers have found a considerable number of turkeys for sale. Prices, while not so good as in former years have been much better than the prevailing prices for other commodities and those who are fortunate enougt to have raised the birds this year are reaping the profits from their sale. Washington Locals Frank May, ex-county clerk, now! in the state treasurers 'office in 'Little Rock, spent the week end In Washington. Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Cooper vlsted doep Monday atfernoon. * Miss Rosalie Fontaine, of Ozan, 'has been a visitor in the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Butler for the past 4ev% eral days. C. N. Trimble, of 'fil Dorado,Mite been visiting home folks ; for the past week and getting in sorne'good dupk shootnig duringithie time.'.' • : •' Miss Grace Olive has Returned frojm a visit in Foreman, ; ' , ''•". John James, of "the Hope ConfetT- tionery, was a visitor in ~" ''" '' Sunday. (He's gettbk ! to' ular one). . '.' ; .. , ,•; : ., :, Rev. J. L. Leonard, the liew'Mefai- odist' minister arrived Friday with his family and is domiciled n Ithe Methodist parsonage.•< • ..... .. >.'. The many frieridg'of Mrs. Sam Mfer- rell, wjho-has been ill for,'the past several weeks, will b'e gtad' ( to khow'triat she is improving. Mr. and Mrs. J.. W. Butler were visitors to Hope Tueslday afternoon. : Circuit Clerk, JVillie Harris and Gray, Carrigan 4 were; business visitoifs to El Dorado, 'last Saturday. The Rev. W. R'. Chandler, of Hope, will preach at fye Baptist church day morning. '•' \'* ' ' 'Several other names'with the clerk's notation, "not for publication," conclude the list for the first 15 days in December, Forestry t School for Camden Is Postponed CAMDEN—The second annual state forestr yschobl scheduled to open here Thursday fo>- a two day session at Chamber of Commerce was postponed until sometime in January, Charles A. Gillett, state forester from the University of Arkansas, announced Thursday afternoon. Continued rains made roads impassable and Ouachita river teaching flood stage prevented delegates from reaching Camden. Over 250 had been expected. Gillett and many speakers on two programs arrived and held conference. Forestry movies were shown Thursday night at the Chamber of Commerce, Osceola Bank Fails to Open Friday Morning OSCEOLA, Ark.-(#>)-The Bank of Osceola, only bank in the town, was closed Friday, ~ $175,000. It showed deposits of ' 111.I - •." Burke-Samuel '' A wedding of interest to DeAnri friends took place Saturday evening, December 5, whne Miss Gladys Burke, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Burke, and Carlton Samuel, eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. John Samuel of DeAnn, were united in marriage. The ceremony was performed at the home pf the bride, with the Rev. M. E. Scott'.'of Emmet, officiating. The bride • was lovely in a gown of white crepe and wore a corsage of white chrysanthemums tied with pink''ribbon.' The improvised altar in the living room represented an evergreen scene of huge baskets and vases of white and pink chrysanthemums. In preceding the service, Miss Caudle Burke, sister of the bride, as maid of honor, wore a gown of pink georgette. Misses Lee Roberts, May Bell Samuel and Hilda Willis as bridesmaids, wore gowns of light crepe, with matching accessories. Immediately after the ceremony, dinner was served to about fifty guests. An infaire dinner was given by the groom's parents the next day. Mr. and Mrs, Samuel will make their home temporarily at DeAnn. Sharps and F) MWteaWMilttlbA „ , ^ A Department In Which The Editor of Pity* HU Own Piano Harry Lee Williams' book "Behind the Scenes in Arkansa* Politics" has reached my desk, a complimentary copy from a fellow newspaper publisher who founded and up to 1928 owned the Jonesboro Tribune. 1 see the book offered for sale in Mope stores, the story of the lost thirty. years' political campaigning in Arkansas, with which Mr. Williams was sometimes very closely associated, makes exciting reading. What I found of most interest was the history of Governor Donaghey's first campaign against Jeff Davis' man W. F. Rlrby, Senator Clark's battle with Kirby for the senate, the Mays- Brundidge campaign, and Governor Brough's victory over "Hard Liquor" Smith. I am glad to report that a good one- half of the book is devoted, ot the political battles prior to 1918—not'be- cause I am one of those who depre* cate the present for the sake of the romantic past, but because I think Mr. Williams' running story of the last thirty years of Arkansas politics; will enlighten many folks. Issues borne and go, but the broad principles of political campaigning among a democratic people remain always the same. Furthermore, we have this abiding interest in the earlier Half of .Mr, Williams' history—Jeff Davis. J, r : , \ .Politics being what it is, political history without a Jetf Davis is as flat as a bottle of stale sixla .watpr^ • So (ing period before the'coming of Goverrloi' Brpugh, when Jeff was overlord,of Arkansas, is chockrfulliof action, atia4 hema and malediction. ff ''; • > - Turning to the chapter on 'Davis, I 'ind this record ...of ft is'relations vpith. he newspapers: ' '' - ! V. . j "He publicly proclaimed frpnvjthb stump that no man could 'receive an appointment at his hands unless he was a white man, a Democrat and a Jeff , Davis, man. Assailed by..the newspapers, 'he in 'turn'would' asfcail he press, and he Was one of few pu'B- ic men who have had- the .audacity, to assail the newspapers, wh'o was hot "inally crushed by tHeml" . ; . ' ' As an example' of 'Jeff Davis' ridicule, Mr. Williams quotes 'the" folldwng: • '. ' ,' ;'.. "If any of you farmers want'.to buy little squirrel-headed editor, and haven't got change for a nickel, just •Ub up against a slot machine—take one on and act'like you had good pie what thuy wanted b 1 don't take milchst** «, contrast. I believe'thefts'li;1 bond between the ffleft who have found the eif marl people and won loyalty. That they «flSi,_ _ impossible cause, might li reason enough for my o|T" with my newspaper; but challenge the quality bf! had earned from the com_,_ Jackson swept up to the hell presidency on a wave of/pti. r accomplished nothing. -' Jeff S dominated Arkansas for naif" eration, left nothing of port except a name. But them were warriors against''(! they are," and the fact Mi" his day aroused the multit tributes as much to American _ as some of their conservation^ temporaries. National Guard Play Basket I Bull fighting in Spain is valued at ?5,000,000 a year. Justice Oliver Wendell Holmes has served on the United States.Supreme since 1902. CARD OF THANKS We wish to express our sincere .hanks to the many friends and neighbors for the help and kindness shown ;o us during the recent illness and death of our beloved wife and mother. T. Ernest Schooley and Children. Standing at this distance from a igh-light in state history, we can see he exact reason for the quarrel be- ween Jeff Davis and the newspapers. Both sought the confidence of the people—where the issues were such that only one could possibly win. And the winner, as long as he lived, was Jeff Davis. A contemporary of his in Missouri was Jim Reed, and today in Louisiana tfcere is. Huey Long—neither 'of whom ever made a campaign without having ill the newspapers on their necks, winning in spite of it. To me the story of Jeff Davis is reminiscent of Andrew Jackson. I know the comparison will shock some good people. They will tell you that Jackson really believed that the common people were being oppressed by the Federal Bank when he campaigned for the presidency, but Jeff Davis was only a demagogue telling the peo- Organized day Night Corpi Marty Ex-Star - • • ••:••' — rr- ' * ^ 153rd Infantr Of 1 Co. -'/ have organized a basketball *ti will play, ga'mes at their J 5th' arid J Walnut streets i coming'season; The team has s» great promise in practice and;the st c' pariyl ik;awaiting anxious!^-fte v l game'to see how they stack'uj . competition. Many former higjv and' colleger sta'rs are playing bi team an'd old-timers will! be'i to see their old favorites in ac • Among those reporting for last ,wee)t were: Clarence J—-j-> formerly of Hope high, school;,'W.y and-'Siell 6f-Emmet, iftoycfi ~* ' Ipergen pf Hope Hi and U. ,of man ,Hamilton;;Thonias M&ssc Easfciri, Ralph Pa tandeEal Ui Easbn, Ralph Pate and Henry Park the last two being stars of the Fu team of.last year.' Another staif«J Herbert Griffin, formerly of the lumbus fice, and Neal Walker. Sgt. Lee Hicks is coaching th? ' being assisted by Thomas Massey.'>.; ; It is probable that the team^ play one or two games during''. coming week. A game has v " scheduled with the high school ; immediately following' Christmas,) be played at the high" school' i The Columbus high school will meet a team from Fouke.,, «|j armory Saturday night instead """ day night, as first announced. Gurdon Plans Drive to Aid Town's .GURDON, will be launched sfton in the in) of those who are needy in this --. ^ ritory, and old clothing and provision*?;' will be collected and placed in the of-, ' J fice of the Arkansas Power and Light- company, where distributions to those,. who are really in need will be made;,' This was done last year about this time and later and many were sup- ; '' plied with clothing and food, tWs being extra of the help the Red Cr— rendered. Up to His Old Tricks LONDON.—Major Draper, known as She "Mad Major" during the war for lis daring adventures with a fighting" Jane, is again cutting acrobatic capers. Due to two accidenst during the war, he was forbidden to take up a >lane again. He recently took his first 'light in ten years and zoomed under he Tower Bridge on a wager. As a seult a movie company has signed him .0 do dare-devil stunts. no surh claim and now go under the defeated name of "Agnostic," and vir- ually admit that they have lost the. >attle of science against the Bible. So the Bible lives and abides in all these modern mutations and because all their ancient books that undertook .o speak of the earth and the heavens, and the way of life, have had to jo to the graveyard. This book holds :he chief place and speaks with au- hoi'ity today and judging the future >y the past it wil speak with author- Stewarts Jewelery Stoi Reliable Jeweler ity tomorrow. Then we should make umph, "See we do know it all. and it "the man of our council and the . i t ;...._ .1 _- ».i .. . .i» '" I no surh cliiiin suul now fio under the guide of our .youth." 1-4 to 1-2 Reduction on Entire Stock I am not selling other people's jewelry, and don't have to make two profits on what I sell. BULOVA WATCHES ELGIN WATCHES DIAMOND JEWELRY LEATHER GOODS SILVERWARE GLASSWARE POTTERY You can save money here on reliable jewelry. Don't buy until you get my prices. Bring in your old gold, and trade it for new jewelry DARWIN STORE Big Savings for Thrifty Shoppers Bring your List to Darwin Store and Save Money Sodi 3 Packages IOC Buttei Fresh Country Pound 3Oc Sugar PURE CANE 20 Pounds 97c Kraut BULK-Pound Oleo KEEN-KO Pound lie Pickl es Sweet Mixed Pound I7jc Brooms—each 23c Corn—No, 2 can 9c Crackers—2 Ib, box..21 c Shorts—100 Ibs, 95c Grape Fruit...• ,..,. Sc Salt—3 packages 10c Coffee—7 Ibs, J7e Sorghum—gallon ....33q Meat Market Savings Hams Wilson's Certified, 10 to 12 average—Pound 17; Fresh Pork Ham Roast Found 14c Liver Sliced, 3 Ibs 20c Spare Ribh, Ib I2c Pig Tails 9c Frankforts, 2 lb« 25c Beef Roast Any Cut Fore Quarter—Pound Oysters BALTIMORE—Extra Select—Pint 38c Bacon Independent Fancy Sugar Cured. Sliced—Lb. 22$

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