Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 26, 1931 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, December 26, 1931
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Page 2
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STAR AND DAILY .f * Star Afternoon bs> Star Publishing Co., Intf. tt. WaJhbum), at 217 South Mala street, Hope, Ark. %& PALMER, President t atter at the uostflfflce at Mt*e *ffie Act b* March 3, 1897. Ptwsf The Associated PfdsS 19 exclusively tlofl <tf dff news dispatches' Credited M ft W aftd Ulso the local news published hereto. dspafehes herein are alsd reserved. , i pi K Charges wiA be made for all tributes, fttorialB, coftfielhing the departed. ConnueM!«l it) the news tolumns to protect their readers meffiorials. The Star disclaims responsibility 6t reUtftt of tfnfr OASdlicited manuscripts. (Always Payable in Advance) : By city carrier, per $Z,75i one year S5.00. By mail, In Hempstead. Nevada, I LaFayette" ceunties. $3.00 per year, elsewhere $5.00. The Star's Platform CITY 1 the revenues of the municipal power plant to develop the social ret&itrtes of Hope. city lavement in 1931, and improved sanitary conditions In and business back-yards. , Support the Chamber of Coirimerce. .COUNTY coufitp highway program providing for the consrtuction of a rl-amoiti of all-weather road each year, to gradually reduce the mileage. L tfrttt economic support for every scientific agricultural offers practical benefits to Hempstead county's greatest ge farmer organizations, believing that co-operative effort Mtfee country is it is in tottm. .* „ - .. • STA>TE jH-flflress on the state highway program. reform", and a more efficient government through the .f expenditures. , Arkansas from Me catMe tick. The Origin of Life earth may have originated in nothing more com- thafn puddles of warm rain-water millions of according to an article by Dr. Assar Hadding, geologist, in the annual report of the Smithsonian happened, says Dr. Hadding, in the polar 5er"S the eafth first cooled enough to permit water oh the surface. These pools would have been salty,, and conditions for the development of an or,—^ -ill would have been favorable. ; Jul'M*tiiis,, probably, is abotit as close to the truth of the atter'.as we dan get-'with our present knowledge. But the fc_i^it.-_g ajjout jt i s tha t no ma tter how hard we try. we the whole business seem at all real, ., _. .an believe it, of course. Anyone who is moderately mja^with science .Will agree that that, or something like waFpfODably the beginning of life on this planet. But Qfhow it [doesn't seem to get us anywhere. Our belief, like ''prira.wal'-puddles themseves, is luke-warm and slightly Is He Just Chasing Rainbows? Days of Yore From the flics of Washington Telegraph Eighty-five Years Ago. THE COTTON CROP: Evidences of an unmistakable and most reliable character continue daily to develop themselves fully sustaining the numerous accounts heretofore given of a diminished yield of cotton. The deficiency amounts to 118,000 bales, enough'to'convince every one of the Serious shortness of the crop. We are no short crop croaker, but that the wolf has come this time, there can be no doubt whatever. fore we have traced our ancestry back that far e,dr less dizzy. Science, entreating us to accept the ath,,'lakes Us far beyond our proper d,epth. vf* „ h'a'riy^mental picture of things. We* cannot really iotfr/elve's that those splashy mud-puddles of the st contained the seeds of all of the intellect and all all of the love and all of the beauty that are -today. eJy likely, is the fault of our imperfect brains. Jut it dees indicate that the eternal mystery which enshrouds l human life is not in the least lessened by the careful explanations of the scientists. They try to lift it, but when they "It thifotfgh it is as heavy, as impenetrable and as magical everr" An4 that, in turn, is very good for us. The statement that wePdannot live by bread alone means, among other things, at our minds must have room to roam about unfettered. e frontiers before and behind us are still unexplored, in pife of the wise men. Their tales about what lies beyond do fiaot convince us. ' Stamp Collector's Stunt !' stamp collector is .a man apart, and he occasionally is unable to spot the ridiculousness of a given situation. |That,-at-least, seems to be the explanation of the plans recently announced whereby a special delivery of mail is to be niade-^via airplane and deep-sea divers—to the decks of the ' gfanken liner Lusitania. V A special pouch of letters will be flown from Ireland to ''the tUff&i of the salvage ship sometime next spring. The let- /ters wjlf be taken down to the Lusitania, brought to the ,' surface again, and forwarded back to their senders. To transmit a»letter on this unique circuit will cost each sender one dollar-; Probably it would be thrilling to own a stamp that had I been f° the bottom of the sea and back. But to anyone but a ;lconfirmed stamp collector, this stunt must look more than a 'little "silly. ' A more supremely useless bit of human endeavor would be hard to imagine. *• Pepping Up Congressional Record QliORESSMAN John J. Boylan of New York believes that » V the Congressional record is too dull and fails to present a f> fair and complete picture of the doings of the national legis- ; iatlire. So, in a resolution introduced the other day, he asks s Congress to decide if pictures, cartoons, and the like couldn't "' &e printed in the government's august magazine. That the Record is dull is perfectly true. But there is a -•much quicker and easier way of reducing some of the dullness, and that is to .do away with the extension-of-remarks busiriess which now clutters it up. Any congressman can have a long, windy an dexcessively uninteresting speech inserted jn the Record-without ever going to the trouble of delivering it IJe ca. neven nisert such parenthetical comments aa (laughter) and (applause) wherever he chooses. If the Record could be confined strictly to things actually said on the floors of the two houses it would be vastly improved, tgt Mr. Boylan give it a thought before a photoengraving outfit is got ready. MOfcE VOLUNTEERS: Texas has been called upon' for a regiment of calvary to serve during the war with Mexico. The Washington Lyceum will debate the toUowhig 'question ••tfrntoA Wed- ne^dayl high*, at edrly' candle ligh't. "Was ; . the execution of Mary Queen of Scots, justifiable?" The public is respectfully invited.to attend. .J, A. L. PURDOM, Secretary. THE WIND WAGON: The last Independent Expositor (Santa Fe) is in fits about the success of a newly invented wind wagon, which by the byes, if it works as well as stated, will be of no small consequence' in the prairie country. Mr. Thomas, the inventor, is said to have run about in a light breeze, at the rate of eigty miles an hour, .and he has reached twenty. The wagon has a wheel twelve feet in diameter and one foot broad. It is ship rigged, carries ballast, may be made of any size, and the inventor guarantees to run a line of them and carry pasengers. Washington Locals Sunday School Class Party The combined Sunday school classes of Mrs. I. L. Pilkinton and Miss Kathryn Holt of the Presbyterian church, were guests at a party at the home of Mrs. Pilkinton Monday night. Each member of the classes was allowed to bring one additional guest. About 30 persons were present. Family Reunion A very happy event of the past Sunday was the family reunion dinner given at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. The dining room was very beautifully decorated, the Christmas colors being portrayed With holly, bamboo and Christmas bells. One of the surprise features of the occasion was the beautifully decorated birthday cake for Tom G. Haynes, this being his birthday. Covers were laid for the following out-of-town guests: Dr. and Mrs. I. H. Garner and daughter Clara; Mrs. John Webfer and' daughter, Mary Alice of Nashville; Mrs. Minnie Haynes, of Camden, Mrs. S. E. McPherson of Hope, Mr. and Mrs. T. G. Haynes and daughter Mary Margaret, Miss Imogene Robinson and Sayle Smith, of this city. Everyone 'enjoyed sitting'"'by 'the fireside and telling stories . of days gone'by, and e&ch departed expressing himself of having had a good time and hoping t ohave many more happy reunions. Mrs. B v A. Hartsfield, of Seminole^ pklahomai ; arriyed Saturday and is yiisting her mother and sister, Mrs. Kate Holt and Mrs. Lee A. Holt. Misses Agatha and Octavia Bullard, students in the Magnolia A. & M. college, are-spending Christmas with their mother. . . , Mrs. T. Y. Williams is spending the holidays in El Dorado with herjdaugh- tor, Mrs, C. N. Trmble and family. Mr. and' Mrs. Crit Stuart and family are spending the week-end in Selma, La., guests of Mrs. Stuart's mother, Mrs. Davis. Miss Mary Leonard who is a student in Henderson State Teachers College, Arkadelphia, is spending the holidays with her parents, Rev. and Mrs. J. L. Leonard. Mrs. S. E. McPhei'son, of Hope, visited her mother, Mrs. A. P. Bailey the first part of the week. Mrs. Uulrha Hester, of Jackson, Miss., and her mother, Mrs. Charles Bryant, of Hope, were guests of Mrs. A. P. Bailey and Mrs. W. R. Prultt Saturday. Sheppard We are having quite a bit of rain, the creeks are overflowed and those that haven't got out their corn and cotton are up against it. W. L, Cornelius is better at this writing and his grandson is well again. Dr. Smith, and Dr. Bearden of Amarillo, Tex., were the Sunday night guests of Walter Cornelius, they en- > the THIS CURIOUS WORLD Luxury of War JAPAN seems to be on the verge of discovering that modern warfare, even when it is conducted against a hopelessly in' ferior opponent, is apt to be an extremely expensive luxury. to drop the gild standard is to admit pressing financial diffi£jujtje». That Japan's financial difficulties are directly connected wit hher militaristic spree in Manchuria can hardly be denied. The moral is rather obvious. From a military standpoint, Japan has hardly any opposition in Manchuria. She is "winning the war" on the battlefields in fine style. At home, however, she seems to be iosing it. Of HIS CHRIST/AN FAITH, HE ATr INCH , &y His He WAS ^ &KSAT SCHOLAR /4NO GpCKS 6SV£RA<- :. IN LISBON, PORTUGAL.. IM CESS THAN <o A1INoTe§ RTHQ^AKS Of 1755 - - - AFTe« THE SeA VRGW AWAY SH0R.B ANDTrlfiN ROLLED The SHAsTA'DAISy tertained quite a few with music and song. Our school closed Friday the 18th for Christmas, the teachers entertain-ed the children with a Christmas tree. Hugh Gilbert of Washington was visiting in Sheppard Sunday. Debert Taylor called to see Miss Lillie Maud McBay Sunday. J. W. McBay and famUyetaoshrdluu We wish everyone a Very Prosperous New Year, Mr. and Mrs. McBay and daughter, were shopping in Hope Saturday. Mrs. W. L. Cornelius and son, Roy, were shopping in Hope Thursday. Delbert ! Taylor called to see Miss Lillie Maud McBay Sunday and they went to- Guernsey to the bronco riding. ' Mr. and Mrs. Ben McBay of Battle Field arc spending a few days with his father, J. W. McBay. Mr, and Mrs. Tommie McBay of Battle Field are visiting in Sheppard. i Some folks are killing hogs despite rainy weather. . We Sheppard folks sure enjoy the Hope Star. We long to see it still a better paper. We Wish everyone a very prosperous New Year. Mt. Moriah Miss Thelma Biddle, who has been suffering with tonsillitis is shrdl Sidney Fairchilds, student of Magnolia A. & M. college, arrived home last Friday to spend the Christmas holidays. Married: Paul Deaderman and Miss Ethyl Stone, Sunday, December 20. Their many friends wish them a happy and prosperous life Misses Denver and Alice Fuller were Saturday night guests of Miss Bonnie Doray. Arlis Cross of Magnolia A. & M. college arrived Friday to spend the Christmas holidays with home folks. Miss Marillia Taylor spent Saturday night with Miss Virginia Greene. Dclma Tomlin and Altis Edwards made their regular call to Rosston Sunday afternoon. Misses Floy and Flarine Gentry of Calc are visiting their aunt, Mrs. Henry Edwards. ' Virginia and Weston Greene visited the school at Rosslon Tuesday. Laneburg Central school closed last Friday for the Christmas holidays. Earle Hart was a visitor In the home of Mr. and Mrs. Warren Greene Sunday afternoon. Misses Inez Fuller and Norma Stone were the guest of Thelma Biddle Monday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Nngram visited Mr. Ingram's parents of Laneburg Friday night. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Lowe of Cale were the Sunday guests of Mrs. Lowe's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Miller. Miss Gertrude Smith was the week end guest of Miss Delphia Cross. Mrs. Robert Fuller was called Saturday, to the bedside of her mother, Mrs. Marian Hart of Caney, who is seriously ill. Weston Greene was a visitor in the home of Mr. und Mrs. O. Y. Darby Sunday. Miss Alcia Fuller of Cale was the guest of Denver Fuller Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Woosley calletl4 on Mr. and Mrs. Buck White Tuesday night. Melrose No. 2 Prayer meeting and preaching was well attended. Everyone come back next Sunday night to prayer meeting. Albert Coleman of Arden is visiting friends and relatives here. Dr. and Mrs. C. P. Zimmerly and little son, Gainett, are visiting friends and relatives at Urbana and other Illinois points'. Mr. and Mrs. John Sparks and children of Boughton spent the week end with relatives here. They were accompanied home by Miss Dorothy Sparks. Mr. and Mrs. Willard Jones of Hope, called on Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Oglesby Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Fletcher Easterling and children spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Newberry. Of 214 flocks of chcikens on whfch records were kept in Ohio this J.Q. Hinton Htalth is ftoi so gdtid at the present tim«, Several aVe on the sick list this week. We wish ench and eVery one a quick recovery. Well we hope everyone had a Merry Christmas and wish for them a Happy New Year. Luie Bearcten has returned to his home in this community after spending several clays visiting at Stamps. Miss Opal Green of Palmos spent the weak and with Miss Beatrice $4rmby of this cbmrmmity. {.Mrs. Maggie Miller called on Mrs. 'J.j Huett of TPatmos, Saturday afler- i Singing at this place Sunday night \VMK well attended. Some fine singing jwas heard, Everyone come back each JSunday flight. Also remember singing ntV' Patm'ds each Friday night. I T. Z. Gibson, Jim Simmons, John T. Smith, T. R, and George Gibson were Hope vsitors Monday. Mrs. D. Bill of McNeil Was a pleas- anc caller at Mrs. John T. Smith's Monday afternoon. Othor Mulllns and Curtis Dorman of Bodcaw No. 1, Were plesertt callers at John T. Smith's home Monday of last week. Our Christmas program was omitted on account of bad weather. Mrs. D. Bell is visiting her sister, Mrs. Nora Odom this week. John P. Odom spent Monday night With his son H. D. Odom. Wright's Chapel We arc certainly glad to see the sun shining once more, after so much rain. Carrol Parson was a visitor of his brother, John Parson, of near Blevins Sunday. Enoch Worthey and William Wormington made a business trip to Hope Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Lonnie Lumpkins were visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Sutton Sunday afternoon. J. C. Sutto nand Fred Sutton were in Hope Saturday. Bob Askew was the Sunday dinner of Mr. and Mrs. William Wormington. Several of this place attended preaching at Jaka Jones, Monday night. Rive Gray is visiting his brother Tom Gray. GreenLaseter 'Joe Tolbie spent the Christmas holidays In Conway. Miss Faye Turner spent Sunday with Miss Bernie Baker. Mrs. Minnie Collier and children, Torn and Mary Lou, are spending the Christmas holidays with relatives in Little Rock. Mrs. Mary Putman spent Friday afternoon with'her daughter, Mrs. Raymond Ross, of Shover Springs, and attended the program. Ray Cumbie of Hope, was the dinner guests of home folks Sunday. Mrs. Earl Ross is in the Josephine hospital for an operation. We hope for herf a speedy recovery. Cecil Woodul of Oak Grove, spent a while Monday morning with J. T. Cumbie, Jr. Sweet Home Items Rev. Arnold, the new Methodist pastor for this place, preached here Sunday and Sunday night. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Yarberry spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Montgomery. Mrs. Mollie Wilson and Mrs. Willie Hasky and daughter, Ola Mae, Dora and Ardin, were pleasant callers at the home of Mrs. H. M. McCain, Saturday afternoon. W. L. McDougald went to Blevins Sunday evening to hear Bro. John W. Slater. Mr. and Mrs. All Thompson and family of Blevins visited Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Husky Sunday. Lost Prairie The singing given by Mr. and Mrs. Fred McBay Sunday night was enjoyed by a large crowd. Mrs. Annie Vickers spent Sunday with Mrs. Callie McBay of this place. Mr. and Mrs. Demmitt McCurr are visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Simon McCurr of this plahce. Lon Ellenburg of near Garland City was the dinner guest of Tom Vickers Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Phil Harvel of near Texarkana rae visitng her sister, Mrs. Cecil McBay, here. Mrs. Void Wormington spent Tuesday afternoon with her aunt, Mrs. Fannie Morgan of this place. Miss Jewell McBay and Mrs. Ruby Hughes spent Monday afternoon with Mrs. Altie Rateliff.- Dan McCur and mother, Mr. and Mrs. Demmitt McCurr called to see Mr. and Mrs. Void Wormington a while Monday night. Army's First Hirdman Is New Air Chief Brigadier General Benjamin D. Foulois. who becomes chief of the U. S. Army Air Corps this month, flew the first and only plane the government owned when he joined the air division 'way back in 1908. The upper picture shows General Foulois (indicated by arrow) standing beside the crate-like plane with which he broke records two decades ago. It is a far cry from the army's study, compact fighting ships of today like the one shown balow. In the center is the general, left, as he appeared when war-time chief of the American war birds in France, and, at right, as he is today. Laneburg Guess everyone is glad to see the sunshine after so much rain. Health in this community is very good at present. Sadie and Sylvia Easterling spent Monday night with Mrs. Goutchie. The Christinas program given by Central primary school was very interesting and enjoyed by all. Mac McGregor and sister, Edna, were wek end guests of Misses Nora and Hellen Hazzard. They returned home Tuesday. Nora, Billen and Powell will spend Christmas with them at their home in Bryson Tex. We are sorry to lose Eddie Hart and family from our community. They have moved to the Powell place at Rocky Mound. John Thomas Andrews of Prescott is visiting, Mr. and Mrs. Lenarcl Glass. ( Elen Almond returned home Friday from Taylor where he spent a few days with his uncle, Holly Almond. George Woosley has been suffering from a crushed foot, caused by a log wagon running over it. Alvis Hazzard and wife are moving out this week on Newton Landers place near Emmet. Shover Springs Health continues good here. We are glad to report that Mrs. Rugles is able to be up again. The continued rains have sure gotten some bad mud holes in our roads. School closed for the holidays here last Friday with a nice program rendered by the children, followed by the unloading of a nice Christmas tree. Mr. Wray whose family lived here moved with his family the past week to Broken Bow, Okla. A nice time was enjoyed by the children and kindred at the home of Mi. and Mrs. John Reece last Sunday in celebration of their golden wedding anniversary. Several nice presents being given. Hobson Aaron returned homo last Saturday night from his sister's in Alabama, where he has been going to school. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Garner and children of Patmos visited Sunday at the home of L. E. Darwin. Oliver Moss and family of Kansis City is visiting Mrs. Moss. Mrs. Darwin and children were dinner guests Sunday of Mrs. Moss. Granvill Darwin and wife of Houston, Texas, are spending the hollidays with relatives at this place. We take this way of wishing one and all and especially the Star and its force a prosperous New Year, New Liberty Health in this community is fairly good at this writing, except little Winnie Crldcr is suffering with a cold. Tommy Glanton spent last Friday with Joe Hamilton. We certainly have had a lot of rain, the roads are almost impassable. Mrs. Lonard Langston gave a beef canning demonstration a few days, ago. Those presene were: Mrs. Bertie Langston and son Milton, Mr. and Mrs, Bernico Munn and Mrs. Ada Hamilton. . . A. W. Hamilton and son Carl, carried cotton to the gin Monday. Bill Galloway of Sutton spent Saturday night with James Hamilton. Rent It! Find It! Buy It! Sell It! With HOPE STAR WANT ADS The more you tell, The quicker you sell. 1 insertion, lOc per lino minimum 30c 3 insertions, 7c per line, minimum 50c 6 insertions, 6c per line, minimum $1.00 20 insertions, 5c per line, • minimum $4.00 (Average 5'/a words to the line) NOT E—Want advertisements accepted over the telephone may be charged with the understanding that the bill is payable on presentation of statement, the day of first publication. Phone 768 FOR RENT FOR RENT—Six room house with glassed in sleeping porch. Newly papered and painted. Garage. ,817 South Main street. Phone 334J 26-3tc FOR RENT:—Five room house near Smiling tourist camp. See A. W. Cobb or phone 683J 23-3tp. SERVICES OFFERED ' SERVISE OFFERED-If you want service call 670, Robinson Grocery. 14-9tc. 1NSURANCE| Are You Fully Protected+ Phone 810 We Write All Kinds! i Phone us f or IMMEDIATE COVERAGE Roy Anderson 6* Co. Your business appreciated efluj given personal atteutiou

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