Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 31, 1931 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, December 31, 1931
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Page 3
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MOPE STAR AND DAILY PRESS, MOPE, ARKANSAS n-k Mrs, Sid Henry Telephone 821 . ' "TUB YEAR AtlEAD < A tldWcr Unblown; a Book unread; , 'A^Tree with fruit unharvestedi A ftith Untt-Od; a House whose rooms 1 ttick yet the heart's divine perfumes; A Landscape whose wide border lies lfl silent shade 'neath silent skies;. A wonderous Fountain yet Unsealed; A Casket'with its gifts concealed— This is the Year that for you waite . Beyond To-morrow's mystic gates, —Selected. Mrs. H. A. Boyett left Wednesday for a two week's visit with her daughter, Mrs. P. D. Smith und Mr. Smith in Dallas, Tex. Miss Loraine Moses' left Thursday morning for u visit of several months With Mr. and Mrs. Harley Moses in Corinth, Miss. f Cecil parker formerly of this city, now- of Phoenix, Ariz., arrived Tues- : day; for a visit with friends and rel atjves in th* city. , : •• . ' Mr 1 , and MS^. Burgher Jones ihave a house gueste t ,Mr. and Mrb. B. E. Pet crison and da'.ughler, Mildred p'f San benito, TcxasV ' ,, .' • Mrs. C. S. libwthorp was hostess on Wednesday tt^ernoon to the members of the Wednesday Contract ''Bridge Club, with Mrs. T. S. McDavitt and Mrsv Ralph Routon as special guests The rooms were festive with Christmas colors and reminders and arranged for two" tables. 'Favbrs went to Mrs. Ralph Routon for the guests anc to Mrs. A. M. Key for the club'. George Hutson who has spent the < Christmas holidays visiting with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wash Hutson ^ left Thursday morning for Houston, Test., where he is' a student in Rice Institute. : ;The Parent Teachers Study Club for Paisley and Oglesby schools' will meet oh Monday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock !at the Oglesby school. Mrs. Gus Hnynes wil conduct the study. 'Miss Lottie Davis of Magnolia was n'recent guest of her sister, Mrs. Hatley White ond Mr. White. Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Lester have returned from a few days visit with Mr. Lester's relatives in Mars Hill. Mr. and Mrs. Hayes McRae have as house guest, Miss Helen Graham of Fordyce. Mr. and Mrs. J. Proctor Hill have had as guest this week, Mr. Hill's mother, Mrs. Lillian Hill of El Dorado. Mrs. Chas. Garrett, who has been (he holiday guest of Mrs. Fannie Gar- 'rett and Mr. and Mrs. Kline Snyder .,},„•.loft Thursday* for.her home in Litlte .. Rock. Offers to Wed For $7000 .Terming Jiimself 'the-.answer to rrtaiden's .playev," Corporal .Amos Burcham; above, of Fort Leavehworth Kan., has offered to marry any, wpmar of any age who' will give him ?700( He says he is a -better bargain than the Chicagoan Who-made the~same of for-for -$10,000, , . . .. further emphasized by the gleaming rdd ta'pers 'in crystal holders,'and attractive niif cups ami place cards bearing the name's o'f Mr. and Mrs: E P. : Stewart,'Dr.'and 'Mrs.' W. G. Alli- so'n, Mr. and Mrs. George Rdbison, Mr and Mrs. Kline Snyder, Mr. and Mrs R; V. Hcrndon, Mrs. Charles 'Garrett of Little Rock, Mfss Marguerite Tay- 1 .or and Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Young. Mr. and' Mi's. • George' Green wil! lave as Thursday night guests, Dr. and Mrs. R. 'H. Bryant and Miss Trances Bryant, "returning to their i6mc in .-Philadelphia, Pa., from a loliday visit in the South. ' •••'.' Miss Helen McRae, who>. has spent he Christmas holidays visiting with ler parents, Mr. and Mrs. K. G. Mc- lac, Sr., loft Thursday for Boulder, 2plo., where she is a student in the State University. Mr. and Mrs. R. V. Hcrndon have ssued invitations to a "Watch Party 1 ' in Thorsday evening at their home on South Main street. Days of Yore From tile files of Washington Telegraph One of the most charming affairs of the holiday season, was the four course turkey dinner given on Wednesday evening by Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Young at their home on South Hervey street.. The reception suite and dining room were decorated in the Christmas colors, the dining table was perfectly appointed and held for its central •Rdornment, a beautiful flowering Cyclamen: The Christmos note was New Year's Eve Frolic Thursday Night 11:15 p. m. "MURDER at MIDNIGHT" —With— ALICE WHITE HALE HAMILTON AILEEN PRINGLE —Also— * DANCE * 12 Till ? —S A E N G E R— O'f Course! ti-ar Cut- Last Times Thursday No Thriller Ever Made Can Touch It! 'FRANKENSTEIN' -With- COLIN CLIVE MAE CLARK JOHN BOLES BORIS KOBLOFF Friday Five Dare Devils in Search of a Thrill! Richard BARTHELMESS Is down to earth in his follow up hit of "Tlie Dawn Patrol" "T H E L A S T FLIGHT" —With— HELEN CHANDLER JOHN MACK BROWN December :!0, 1846 THE PENITENTIARY—The House of Representatives, on the day before adjournment, pased a bill which had previously passed the Senate authorizing the governor to contract for rebuilding the penitentiary on the following terms: The contractor to receive for the work, 510,000, to have the brick belonging to the slate made by the convicts, the use of the material in the old building, and to have the management and control of the convicts until the completion of the work. MASONIC CELEBRATION—There wns quite n turn-out of the Masonic fraternity on Monday, in commemoration of the anniversary of St. John, the evangelist. The officers of the lodge were publicily installed and a spirited nddress delivered by E. A. Warren, Esq. FROM THE GULF SQUADRON We have an account of the burning of a Mexican brig, moored to the castle of San Juan de Ulloa, on the night of the 2Gth of November, by a party from the United States brig Somers. Seven prisoners were taken and brought off in the boat, and the brig burned without loss of life to the assailing party. Midshipman Hynson was severely burned when he fired his pistol into sonic powder. The Legislature of Arkansas has elected the editor of the Gazette as public printer for two years. The governor vetoed the bill, but it was passed notwithstanding his veto. The vote was 19 yeas, one nay. His Excellency must feel like a very small potato in the midst-. Honey Will Be Used as Bridge Is Christened KNOVXILLE, Tenn— (#>)— A new million dollar bridge across the Tennessee river will be christened here Saturday v. hen a bottle of mountain honey is cracked across one of its huge concrete pilasters. Catherine Roehl, 16-year-old high school girl, will break the bottle. The bridge, built jointly by the city and county, will be .named "Henley" in honor of Colonel David Henley." Mayors of East Tennessee cities and towns, Governor Henry H. Horton and State Highway Commissioner Robert Baker have been invited to the dedication. Of All Things! CHARLESTON. S. C.-W. W. Leitch, general clerk in the police chiefs' office. is seriously considering taking a memory course. Leitch appeared at the office as usual one day recently and went to work. He noticed few people were at work during the morning—but it wasn't until noon that he realized he wasn't supposed to be at work either. It turned out to be a Legal holiday. He promptly fled the office. World's Largest Ranch Fits Texan for Congress leffd Pressing Shop 1* Destroyed by Fire MAGNOLIA, Ark.—Fire of und>ter- mined origin destroyed the.dry r'ojom of the A. and M. pressing shop, And its contents here Monday. The plant employees had just filled the drying room with clothing and started work in the pressing room when the drying house door was blown open by the terrific force of the sudden ignition of the gas in the room. Loss was estimated at $300. It was not covered by insurance. The shop Was owned and operated by Ernest Graham and Kone Crossland, students at the college. They are making good th elosses and repairing the plant with the expectations of resuming operations immediately. Rflnchcr-Slntcsman Richard M. Klcbcrjf. Skqlch shows his. palatial Home, tin rapririifltc Hfnttclnn • ""•' • "'•' : • ' ..'"*• •• . " v Simla Gcrtrudis, Mansion. It is reported that more than 40 per cent of the wealth of the United Stales is wntvollcd by women, Texas.—Texas' recent Democratic choice.for Congress from .he; 14th district, -Richard M. Kleberg, prides himself in sharing an estate and managing an area of land" larger ; ',4hah' any other in the world. It is known o Texans as the old Kihg\.rapch.' Kleberg's grandfather i wqs Captain lichard King.ia'steamboat operator oh he Rio Grande. Captajm King real- zed the value'' of the' 'fertile 'lanh along the Gulf'of .Mexico,coast aqd lave up his shipping business to buy and.' His holdings before his deajh had reached 1,250,000 acres, and .,it is hese acres—plus a few hundred thou- and "more—that Kleberg' now man-: ges. i The representative, now 44, was irought up on the ranch' that covers hree Texas countes aind rivals the ize of the state of Delaware. His ather managed'the ranch for his nother-in-law, Captain King's wife, ind young Richard was rasied on the lack of a horse and with a branding ron in his hand. Spurns Low for Soil His early life on the ranch branded im as a son of the soil and not even a college education and a lawyer'* hingle has influenced him to leave t. He preferred, or did until Demo- ratic leaders of Corpus Christi convinced him to run for Congress, to oam and manage his vast holdings. That he has a real job on his hands can be seen by the size of the'ranch. Wit'h a i brother and a nephew,,-Kleberg handles the'business transacted on "about' '1,600,000 acres 'oflah'd'^ln- 1 •eluded' in this vast- stretch" are about 10,000 peopte." Nearly7,000 live in this- city, a work/of the'-organization 'of Kleberg's gVahdmother. •" 4 ; The 'yeaYly' output of beef .cattle from, the ranges of .this community is estimated from 25,00 Oto 35,000 head. Th,e "total number of cattle ..contained on the ranch is uncertain, due to the difficulty p'f qbUfltjrjg. the animals scattered over. 1jHe vast territory. About 1000. persons, mostly Mexican cowboys, ate e'mplbyed to take care of these-animals: ' • ' ' ' • ,'' Import Indian Cattle When "'Captain 'King first began to accumulate .land in this section the old Texas' Longhorn -stere was the chief meat animal. But this native of the southwest s has disappeared on the ranch in favor of a mixed breed of Brahmas from Ih'dia crosed with Hereford and other blooded stock. These animals have a high resistance to the ordinary cattle ills prevalent among others in this section.' ' !-'.'.. It takes three hours to ride across this ranch by train. One .can see how difficult it would be for one crew to handle all the activities of the ranch. Four or five of them are maintained. Each conducts separate roundups and ships its cattle on a railroad which Ouachita County Plans to Rebuild Courthouse CAMDKN, Ark.—The commission on rebuilding the Ouachita'county cyUrt- house will be announced Monday, Judge, Watt. Jordan says. The county court will hold,its regular term Mort-' day''arid at that,'time''the judge* will namd . his cortvfmission ' of- Ouachita county citizens" who Will make plans, for the courthouse. ' '• i '.••,'•• i • Several architects have submitted lani'.arid sketches of the proposed new building to Judge!Jordan. These lave been filed.and when'the; cdmmis- sion is named will be. studied anc} one adopted. '. , • ; . -; j. : ; .. No official faction has been taken and to- date only the clearing away of debris and wreckage-of the building has been done. . . , '•''' Yellow-Jacket Season •"Db yiju .remember when a gi»l was 1 proud 'of haying' a wasplike waistf 1 ' . Weflmore— t'l.-.pMght t<? ^emember \\] that, was when "I got stung."—Tit-Bits. Mrs.. Kirigihad run ithrbugjh by giving 70,000 ( acres, of her land to a railroad company. ' : ,;The. ranqh fronts ort the Qulf,,of Mexico ^nd 40 miles'' of this frontage is a sandy beach. .An 18-mile concrete road leads from ,the Gulf to the headquarters of the Kleberg ranch, Santa Gertrudis Mansion; a $200,000 edifice; said. to be the finest farm home in'the United States. ; Bought for Small Sum' ' '•'. Siitce Captain King established this ranch, buying it for as low as 15 and " '' , 20 cents an acre, effort" is beeh'ma'de to improve the' Hvin cnditions . of employes, and 'those w 'O bought -.Jand and settled within the ranch hbldin'gs. ; Mrs: King,- on the death. of her husband, began; a concerted, effort to, this end. She built churches of m^ny denominations for her "citizens." She had a railroad run through her land so farmers within it could get their products out.- '•• , ' • ; • She sponsored cotton, citrus,. , cane and other crop raising. She built schools and aided residents to install their 'own electric light plant and waterworks. All this work of Mrs. King was in r herited on her" death by Kleberg's father who aided the aged woman in managing the estate. Richard, in turn, inherited the responsibilities of his father. THE NEWFANGLES, by Wood Cowan; is an example of what happens when the public enthusiastically seizes a new idea^ This popular "comic * strip formerly ""was called MpM'N POP, and for years' young Chick Gunn^was the son of.his father and nothing'more. Then'Chicle' got married. Me and Gladys, his bride; immediately captured the spotlight for' themselves. The other characters .were 1 relegated to the background. t . -» Since Chick and Gladys had "stolen the show/ 1 Artist Cowan decided to re-christen the strip, He chose THE NEWFANGLES as an expression of the personality and the spirit of his youthful and modern newlyweds. i He chose wisely. Chick and Gladys are decidedly "newfangled." They are, furthermore, one of the most famous married couples in the world. LOCAL DOCTOR (Continued from page one) Follow this human, mirth^provokinq strip ev?ry day in. HOPE STAR give the first leper has grown into the Biederwolf Leper Colony at Soon- phun, SO called after W. E. Biederwolf, whose initial colony possible. It gift made the comprises more than 40 buildings housing 730 lepers, and includes schools for their education, gardens where they we able to raise a great deal of their food, and a church where most of them are be- ng taught to become able Christians. Soon after the colony got under way officials of the Korean govern- nent visited the group of Outcasts at Soonchun and saw the benefits that were being derived from it. As a result of their visit, and others that were made later, the government was nduced to undertake half of the financing Incident to the care and feed- ng, of the inmates, further enabling !>r. Wilson and Mr. Unger to take in more patients and to ,giye them. adequate medical and spiritual treatment. • '..' . ' . " . \ '. Curing Many Cases : To visit the cpiorty today is to see group- of happy- people, some of whom > were sleeping in sndw-drifts and going from village to village with a begging bowl before them were admitted. Many .of them are iiicurable, and the colony is only /helping them e a .life less filled- with misery until they die; others were admitted'to he colony while the /disease.was in its early stages, .ond are rapidly .being cured and paroled 'to tak4 their places'.i'n ordinary life orice more. It is.'the aim of Dr.- Wilson and Mr. Jnger to take in'hereafter, more who are' just showing the first symptoms, who have not become disfigured 'by he affliction, and who Will respond o treatment,! in. the hope that a great percentage of these will later be .'discharged free of the taint: o£j leprosy, and able onoe more to care for them- .elves instead of being a burden upon the fcomm'unity'or 'districts'where .hep' -were formerly accustotried to legging their food and lodgings. Notwithstanding the 'fact that both hese men have devoted years of work o the cause of the leper, their efforts would have .counted for less in .the way of achievement had it not been hat people in America and elsewhere were .willing to donate funds,.to ,aid hem in their work so enthusiastically started. There are few communities in he United States from which money, t one time or another, has not found ts way to the gate's of the colony.; : to ake care''of'the sufferers and to build shelters for them. , Church people of all denominations, at West Point, Shelby, BelhaVen, Columbus, Okolona, Laudefdale and Jackson, Miss., have contributed enough from each place to build a home capable of housing from 18 to 30 lepers, as have groups in BSfffilftg- ham, Ala., and Fordyce, Ark. Large tracts of land have also ben donated by people in Kosciusko and Sumner, Miss., and thousands of' persons in those states have given smaller sums which have aided in making the' work possible. In addition to Mr. 'Beiderwolfs large gifts, Homer Rodenheaver, Grace Saxe, Virginia Asher and Frances E. Clark, head of the World Christian Endeavor, have also made large contributions, and some of them have personally visited the colony to see the results their money have made possible. •'•/:. Research into the leper problem ih Korea by Dr. Wilson and Mr.: Unger ;have done much, to present .a clear vision of the, gigantic and d,iffieuit 'task of ridding K6rea of the disease, and their findings, placed before goV- : ernment officialsfanct-other interested persons, are > steadily demonstrating their worth in 'new interest "that is being taken. ' ' • * *> : '•' • . ] Job for a Pluggcr - "Could you! leafti to •Iove v ;me7'' ed thd ydnng jtian.'''"' ,<. • ',\ - i '} "Wpll,"' sighed the ; yoiing lady, rt l learned shorthand'- in three weeks'.". —Chicagd News. ;• ,-./'. . •' * '. : • .>• ; , I ..--,' ..' i , ••••WHMMBMIWMgllMKMMMMI Record ft See Grid Tulatie Givert out in fto*e Bowl, turing PMI PASODENA,' crowd ever to witnen*' i ment football game v. the contest • between Southern California consider the game Will tional mythical grid til Mare than 70,000 tickets' sold and Trojan official* of the 85,501 available xal*$ occupted. The largest p out was in 1930, when than 70,000 persons saw Sout ifornia' defeat Pittsburgh, 47 The Rose Bowl was cnli year, increasing the a complete selNout in«the of the intersecjfonal 41i Tulane's squad' ftnti Bowl for the first timfe' Ttt<L_ ternoon;-taking its final.lonfl there.'' ' '•* * ' Coach HdWat-d Jones also ' men of Troy hard, dwelling it offense. He-is, confident 6t'' ity of hii players'to t>old'< lane's 1 'running'attack, but sure 'that Doh' Zimmerma short khd 'oVer all accurate be sufficiently 'smdthe^ed. \ pur Fbr|y Seventh * ' •' .' • '' ; ''\ ':'•'' . ' New Yearns Greetings 47 years ago today ,we began.business,at, present 1 Ipcatipn^ 121 South Elrri -Street. ,, , We thank youifor the splendid patronage, you, have given iis during all these yjears., „• i > John S, Gibbon Drug CD: "The Rexall Drug Store" usicai I At Give-Away Prices Radi (OS Victrolas New Electric.}R,adios--Big Reductions. $32.50 up on terms of $5.00 clown and $1.50 weekly. New and used Victrolas at GIVE AWAY PRICES: From $3.50 up on Mr' Hayes "McRae in charge Radio terms of $ LO ° down and 75c weekl y- Department. * __ KM ••• fl New and Used PIANOS at Unheard of Reductions New S350.00 Pianos Reduced to $186.00. Terms $5.00 down and $2.00 weekly Used $350.00 Pianos from $57.50 up. Terms $2.50 down and $1.00 weekly. We Do Expert Piano Tuning and Repairing at Reduced Prices. WE MOVE ! After Monday we will be located next door to McRae Hardware Company at 207 South Main Stret, Hope Arkansas. i Farm Produce Peanuts $1.25 Bushel Sorghum 40c Gallon Corn 50c Bushel Peas $1.00 Bushel Trade in your sorghum, corn or other farm produce for musical instruments ! Sorghum in new buckets, please. Live Stock We will allow you full market yal* ue for any live stock you might wish to trade in on any musical instru* ment offered in this sale. Have music in your home. To the Farmers of this Section we offer to accept their surplus produce at good prices. Exchange your surplus for a Musical Instrument and have Music in YOUR home this winter and for years to come. s) Bensberg Music Co, Second and Walnut Hope, Arkansas

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