Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 13, 1932 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 13, 1932
Page 3
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«F , 5 OBTY lift, Sid tf^nry telephone 821 fti* sky to wind-swept, and the gold* ' M*\t. f llauvwftshed, is crystal-clear and keen to breathe The hills since yesterday have shak- ' «n oft ' their dim aloofness, and uprise so near, Clean cut and purple 'gainst the brow of morn, They startle you. There Is brilliancy Set; like a seal on earth and heaven; i ltsc*rrvs Ait It all nature made her ready for ;fiome festival, some august guest to . tome 'And tarry for a day. Some Joy-to-be Haunts in the field, Inhabits all the .> woods, And thrills the bluei nor e'en night's darker mood Dispels the strong illusion; since the stars ' Shine brighter than their wont 1 and breezes blow The message, "Patience; it will al! ' v come true."—Selected. Talking Pretty Marian Marih Thunday at Siciifft* R K. Holman and son, Roy, of Idn- bel, Okla., were recent guests of Mr and Mrs. W. W. Duckett. Mrs C. W. Weltman and sister, Miss Mabel Heyworth, arrived Tuesday from an extended visit with trends Bin relatives in Alberquerque, N. M.. The P. T. A. Study Group for mothers of the Senlon-Junlor high school will meet on Wednesday, Thursday and Friday of this week at 3:30 o'clock in the home economics cottage, and at the same time and place Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday of next week. JH. T. Mitchell of Warren, announces ihj&mnrriagc of his daughter, Pauline oGjpope, to Ira J. Hammons of Little Bfitk, the wedding having taken place on Saturday, October 10, in Little Rock with the Rev. J. B. Sullivan officiating. Miss (Mitchell (has served as Hempsttad county health nurse for the past year. The Ogles'oy P. T. A. held their regular monthly meeting at 3 o'clock on Tuesday afternoon at the Oglesby school, with Mrs. C. D. Lester, presiding. The meeting opened with the Lord's prayer, and the P. T. A. hymn, which was followed by a most inspiring devotional by Mrs. D. B. Thompson. The national president's message was read by Mrs. D. L. Bush, and the state president's by Mrs. Clyde Hill, an Interesting report of the Ciun- cil meeting was given by Miss Milburn, .principal of Oglesby school, and a report of the study club was given by Miss Vollie Reed. Thirty members answered to the roll call, with Miss Bessie Green's room winning the dollar. JMisscs Maggie and Annie Maher havev«etw«te^»n\-a*tew day VvUi with friends in-Uttle Rock. With LaFayette as the study topic the John Cain chapter of the D, A. R held a most interesting and instructive meeting on Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. O. A. Graves on North Washington street, with Mrs. Gus Haynes as joint hostess. For the occasion, the Graves home was beautifully decorated with home grown roses, which further demonstrates that Arkansas is rightfully called the "Wonder State," and this year at least we can almost claim some of Florida and California's favorite slogan of "Always Summer" etc. The program was led by Mrs. Wilbur Jones, with Mrs. Frank R. Johnson reading a splendid paper entitled, "LaFayette, The Soul of Liberty" followed by a piano duett by Mrs. Wilbur Jones and Mrs. Chas. Locke of Ozan. The program closed with u paper by Mrs. S. L. Pankcy entitled "LaFayettc's Last visit to Averica." A short business period was conducted by the president, Mrs. Chas Haynes. During the (social hour, delicious refreshments, were scr\od. Marian Mar«h, hearladed at lh« most sensational screen discovery M th« year, will be seen at the Saeflgt* The- »tre Thursday in her tint starring vehicle, "Under Eighteen," a WarhSf Brot. feature production. The blonde, blue-eyed charHier, who, within the last tew months has been triumphant as leading lady to John Barryrtiore, Edward G. Robinson and William Powell, was still In her seventeenth year, when she finished her first 'very own' film, aptly titled "Under Eighteen." Miss Marsh, as the girl who tries by desperate means to raise herself Into the world of the Idle rich, gives a performance of amazing clarity and tenderness. The play is an adaptation of the popular magazine story "Poor Little Rltz Girl," by Frank Dazcy. The star is supported by Warren William—Broadway leading man who is considered one of the most promising recent recruits to the screen; by Regis Toomey of "The Finger Points," fame; and by Anita Page, Joyce Compton, Emma Dunn, J. Farrell MacDonald, Judith Vosselll, Norman Foster, Dorothy Appleby, Maude Eburne Claire Dodd, Paul Porcasl, Mary Doran, Murray Klnnell and Walter Mc- Grall. Archie Mayo directed. Beauty contests arc gateways to he films in Sweden, too. Here's >londe Inga Norbcrg—"Miss Sweden f 1931"—taking a voice test in the stu- lios of a Swedish motion picture com>any. She was runner-up in an in- crnatlonal beauty competition at Gal- vestcn, Texa's. Air-Minded Bank Bandit Caught Mr. and Mrs. Ernest O'Neil and Mr. and Mrs. Jim O'Neil spent Sunday and Monday visiting with friends and relatives in Malvern. little twin girls, Betty Lee, aged two months, whose death occurred at a St. Louis hospital on Tuesday, Jannary 12. Funeral services, with burial at Rose Hill cemetery were conducted on Wednesday afternoon from the W. Q. Warren home on South Main street, by Dr. R. O. Brunk of Texarkana. Mrs. G. W. Slater, of Graham, Tex., is visiting her daughter and Mr. J. L. Hiler of the Experiment Farm. R. L. Gosnell, clothing merchant, has returned to his duties after being confined with a rather serious boil for the past two months. Mr. and Mrs. L. S. Thomas, of East Third street, have had as their guests this week Mr. Thomas, mother, Mrs. M. M. Thomas; his sister, Mrs. Robert Wychc; and his brother, L. D. Thomas, all of Ringland, Okln. They left Wednesday for their home. Orvllle Burch, air-minded 19-year-old Seminole, Oklahoma, youth, walked up to the president of a McCloud, Oklahoma, bank, scooped up a handful of paper money, jumped into his auto and drove 12 miles to catch a passenger plane at Shawnec, Oklahoma. When the plane landed at Fort Smith, Ark., the sheriff was waiting for young Burch, who surrendered without a struggle. Sheriff John B. Williams of Fort Smith is shown above holding the money he recovered from the youth beside him. The Womans Missionary Society of the First Methodist Church held their January meeting on Monday afternoon at 3 o'clock at the Methodist church. Notwithstanding the inclement weather, a large crowd was present. The devotional was given by Mrs. J. L. Cannon. Mrs. R. T. White, the chairman of the music commitee opened the program with a beautiful organ number, after which an installation of the new officers was conducted by Dr. J. L. Cannon. A short business session was held by Mrs. O. A. Graves, the newly-elected president, at which time. Mrs. Stith davenport outlined the work of the Welfare Department, of which she is the chairman. One of the most pleasing numbers on the program was a violin selection by George Ruffin Marshall, accompanied it'theWgan by> Mrsv White. Friends' will deeply sympathize with Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Yarbrough of Searcy in the passing of one of their FOR SALE—Two New Triumph Washing Machines. No home can afford to be without one of these machines. To close out these $52.95 washing machines will be sold for $39.95 Montgomery Ward & Company. 13-3t Air Pilots' Guild QUEBEC.—The Canadian Guild of Air Pilots has been organized in Canada to protect professional interests from legislative enactments, establish, minimum requirements of skill, and establish minimum rates of pay. All pilots belonging to the guild musthave 200 or more hours in the air to their credit. Many Ports Built WASHINGTON.—Airport construction in the United States went head steadily during 1931, despite business conditions. The year saw the development of 99 commercial and 95 municipal fields, while planes were announcer for 511 additional fields. University of California publications now are housed in Eshleman hall, a $250,000 structure for Which the student body contributed half. Army Mail Service RIO DE JANEIRO.—The Brazilian army air service' is 'aiding the development of air mail lines in this country. The line between this city and Sao Faulo is to be extended into the interior, army planes carrying the mail. This is expected to open up the interior coffee district. TwoStrong „ Teams toPlay Here Columbia and Guerniey to Meet at Armofy on Wednesday Night Basketball fans are assured one of the best games of the season Wednesday night, when the Columbus boys Will have for their opponent* the Guernsey High School team. Both of these teams have splendid reputations. Last week Columbus was defeated by a team from Patmos .this was the Tlrst beating Columbus has taken this season. Early in the season Guernsey defeated Patmos, therefore fans who have follbwed the game are predicting that the game Wednesday night be worth seeing. The Columbus and Guernsey schools are located within a few miles of each other and each is confident of victory Hugh BristoW is coach of the Colum bus team,and Horace Kennedy is in charge of the Guernsey quintet. The game will be played at the National GUard Armory in Hope ant wll begin at 7;30 p. m. Immediately following the Columbus-Guernsey game the Nations Guard team and Patmos boys wil play, 'according to an announeemen by Thomas Massey, who is directini the publicity of the National Guard team. t, Pack, 22, army pfiVate of Attack group, wat killed whfen t smafi civilian plane he Wa* jjflotttig ctished iust west of the city limit* Here 8un» day. Score* of people, many d! them playing foil on nearby count*, saw the pfone plunge toearth when one of the wings came off. Plane Ftlll in A home for the care of aged women teachers has been provided for at Columbia, Ohio, by a wilt begueathing $?5,«K). fdf tfirbtt first «wail a few min«M«» internal; tteuMe; drugsti Old Man Blundctcd Rastus's lawyer-was informing him on the legal status of his matrimonial relationship and his chances for a di-, vorce: "Mistuh Johnson, I has discovered I can get you yo' divorce on the grounds that yo' marriage ain't legal on account of her father he had no license to carry a gun."—Judge. More Minnesota high schools engage in interscholastic declamation contests than in football, a survey revealed. Young Farmer Shot at Dance Near Te^arkana TEXARKANA.—C. H. Miller,,aged 28, a farmer, living 13 miles east of town, was brought to a Texarkana hospital Sunday morning for treatment for gunshot wounds. He was shot through both thighs, 1 and had suffered the loss of much blood. It was said that Miller and many others of the vicinity were attending a dance, eight miles from town, on the East Ninth street highway. The hall was dimly lighted. Some unidentified 1 person fired five or six shots in the hall while many couples were on the floor dancing, causing a stampede. FOR SALE—One Kerosene burner Hot Water Tank. An ideal item for the farm home. ?17.95 value. To close out for $10.95. Montgomery Ward & Company. 13-3t W •*"±f_immm^^mmr.^^~ "That Strong Batik" Citizens Natid Bank Capital and Surplus—$300,000.00 Assets—$1,100,000.00 OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS R. M. LaGBONE, President ' GEO. L. D. REED, Vice President. O. A, „...•._ B. M. BRIANT, Vice President J. A. HAYNESi; C. C. SPRAGINS, Cashier. Win. 1 J. C. HALL, Assistant Cashier. A. L. 3% Interest onSaving^ s atrai WEDNESDAY ONLY Ruth CHATTERTON —In— "O N C E A L A D Y" —THURSDAY— Marian MARSH -In«'U n d e r 18" —SAENGER— SHOES FOR WOMEN YOU NEED NO LONGER OF r O L D niv von HAVI AN EXPENSIVE rooi \AAAAtoEEE Sites from 1 to 12 Junior ENNA JETTICKf FOtt THE MODERN MISS are smart, correct in design, and we fit them as carefully as mothers, Junior Sizes to 9 wou YOU'VE HEARD OF A, Perfect Picture with a Perfect Cast "STRICTLY DISHONORABLE" —With- Sidney Fox Paul Lucas Coming to the Junior Width AAAtoD $5 ^^^ ^i^ *TTE'S rather a bossy old darling, and I didn't jfj. knowhowhe'd like the idea of my smoking. "The first time I lit a Chesterfield in front of him, he sniffed like an old war-horse... and I braced myself for trouble. But all he said was, 'That's good tobacco, Chickabiddy.' "But I still think that if he hadn't been so impressed by the quality of Chesterfield, the old dear might have been less agreeable. Human nature is like that! " Grandfather raised tobacco in his younger days, BO he knows what's what. I don't, of course—but I do know that Chesterfields are milder. It's wonderful to be able to smoke whenever yp u want, with no fear you'll smoke top many. "And it doesn't tak« a tobacco expert to prove that Chesterfield tobaccos are better. They taste belter . . . that's proof enough. Never too sweet. No matter when I smoke them... or how many I smoke... they always taste exactly right. "They must be absolutely pure... even to the paper which doesn't taste at all. In fact ... as the ads say ... 'They Satisfy!'" Wf«p|»«<* In D«i Font Number 300 Mol»lur«-prool .. Hit btit «ml moit •xptnilv* SIJNPAV-MONDAY tktento ENNA JETTICK MELODlliS Even a»d Awoctuiod The Leading Department Store GEO. W. Robison & Company rlope Fresco it Nashville MIIPII • • • PUti • • • tHIt UlTf ilTTIU • V • IAQIQ Nat Shilkret's Orchestra aud Ales Gray, well-known soloist, entertain you over the Columbia Co*»i-t»io«*tNetworli;evwy eight Sunday, at 10:30 E. S. T.

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