Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 14, 1932 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, January 14, 1932
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Page 3
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€IETY •IS Sid Her Telephone 321 *!W»fc *#, no* tUWWV'jDo you see the f fNNf top \ Jtefotcai in sunshine * denied to It* foots? An* hear how the lark, gazing sky* wwd, la Hooding The world with Its song while the around bird Is mute? *Look forward, not back!" "Us the chant of Creation, •fhe chime of the seasons as onward they roll; *TU the pulse of the world, 'tis the hope of the ages, *tts the voice of God in the depth of the soul. /•Lend a hand!" Like the sun that ' turns night into- morning; tttie moon that drives storm-driven sailors to land; Ah! ffle were worth living with this for a watch-word up, out and forward, and each lend a hand!"—Selected. Mrs. Faust Mulkey, Mrs. Hendrlx Pope and Miss Addle Pope of Nashville were shopping in the city on Wednesday. ' Mrs, A. K. Holloway and Miss Marguerite Tnylor spent Thursday visiting in Shreveport. Mrs. J. L. Dnvls and Mrs. W. G. Woodward of Magnolia spent Wednesday visiting with Mr. and Mrs. Halley White. Mrs. R. V. Hcrndon, Mrs. Leon Bundy, Mrs. M. M. McCloughan and Mrs. Jack Bush were Thursday guests of Jfrs. Chlora Citty in Ozan. Mr. and Mrs. Hatley White an- flbunce the arrival of n little son, Ed- V ard Eugene, on Tuesday, January 12, Julia Chester hospital. "'.I" The losers in a recent contest conducted by the Alathean Class of the ' First Baptist Sunday school, were hosts to the winners at the regular monthly business and social meeting On Tuesday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Fred White on South Main street The rooms were attractively decorated with cut flowers and pitted plants. Following a short business period, a surprise handkerchief shower was tendered Mrs. W. A. Bowen, teacher, who is leaving soon for her new home in Son Marcos, Tex. The entertainment feature of the evening was "Bingo." A delicious salad plate was served by the hosteses. Among the Hope friends and relatives attending the funeral of the late jrtev. L. M. Daly in Lewisvillc on Wednesday afternoon were Dr. and tyrs. W, M. Garner, Mrs. Chns. Dana Gibson, Mrs. John S. Gibson Sr., Mrs. Jennie McWilliams, Mr. and Mrs. D. B. Thompson, Mrs. P. A. Tharp and Mrs. J. H. Arnold. The funeral service was conducted by Dr. F. A. Buddin_pf Texarkana. The Brookwood P. T. A. will spon- son a benefit bridge on Tuesday afternoon at 2:30 and evening at 8 o'clock, January 19, nt the home of Mrs. Walter Carter on South Elm street. The table committee is composed of Mrs. M. M. McCloughan and Mrs. Glen Williams. Those desiring to make reservations, please phone cither of the Don't Call Her a Bad Girl! Blame It on Her Experience Under eighteen, the dangerous age. She was old enough to know her own mind. But too young to know the ways of the world. Marian MARSH In Ht Latest Starring Role "UNDER 18" - With- Regis Tnomey Anita Page Norman Shearer Now Showing —C o m i n g— "FIVE STAR FINAL" above mentioned ladles. Beautiful prize* %lll be given at each table. Mrs. Dwight Blake of Mlnden Lft., Is the guest of her sister, Mrs. O. L. Reed and Mr. Reed, Mrs. Flnley Ward was .hostess on Wednesday afternoon to the members of the Wednesday Contract Bridge Club 'and a few special guests at her home on South Pine street. Contract bridge was played from two tables, With Mrs. O. Prank Miles scoring high for the club and Mrs. Lloyd Spencer for the guests. Boulder Dam City Damaged in Gale Blizzard Sweeps Down From Rockies, Temper* atures Drop Rapidly KANSAS CITY.—(/P)-A gale of 80 miles an hour estimated velocity whipped through Boulder canyon near Las Vegas, Nov., Tuesday as a blizzard came lashing down from the Canadian Rockies, sweeping mild temperatures out of a large part of western United States. The wind roared off the desert into the canyon, unroofing houses and garages and blowing tents away. Most damage was done in Boulder City, government headquarters for workers employed on the Hoover dam. One carpenter working on a garage was reported missing after his fellow workers scampered to safety when the partly built structure tumbled before the force of the gale. Small damage resulted in Las Vegas. Stcdcnts in a school room were cut slightly by flying glass, The blizzard" spread over the Rocky mountain region and served notice ot Its decent upon the plains states by Wednesday. Eight inches of snow fell at Tahoe City, Cal., following a violent wind and rain storm. Montana temperatures dropped abruptly and readings in the northern mountains were expected to reach five to 10 below zero overnight as the storm rode acros scountry on a high wind. At Helena, Mont., the mercury plunged to zero at 2 p. m. from Monday's high of 56. The barometer reading at Cheyenne was 28.86, a new record low. The previous low was 28,89 on March 14, 1920. Tourists were warned not to venture out in Wyoming and livestock men in that slate, Montana and eastern Colorado, were advised to protect their animals. Utah and southern Idaho were snow blanketed to a depth of several Inches. Air mail planes were held at Salt Lake City, Wendoyer, Utah, and elsewhere. The S?utH Dakota' Highway Department reported several roads blocked by snow. Twisters struck at two points in southeast Texas. Two were killed and 17 injured, three, seriously. Weather observers advised the mid- western plains states to expect a visitation of the severe weather spreading its grip down the mountain slopes. Drizzling rain in this section was expected to turn to snow by Wednesday night. Snow and rain extended southward along the Pacific slope and it was extremely cold in the Pacific Northwest. Commercial Advertising Over Radio Under Fire WASHINGTON -(/P)- The senate Tuesday called upon the radio commission to mnke a survey on the use of radio facilities for purposes of commercial advertising. A resolution by Senator Couzens, republican, Michigan, directing an exhaustive injuiry into the whole radio field was quickly adopted. Senator Dill, democrat, Washington, added un amendment directing the commission to report on the use of radio by educp-tional institutions, contending the commission has not given sufficient consderation to the educational side. The Couzens resolution said there is "growing dissatisfaction with the present use of radio facilities for purposes of comercial advertising." It called upon the commission to report on information available on the "feasibility of government ownership and operation of broadcasting facilities." None Prettier \^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^£^^ In all Europe there's no girl of tfle Jewish faith as beautiful as dark-eyed Hedy Golsteln. So judges decided in a contest held in Vienna recently. ARKANSAS' WOMAN (Continued from page oM) until adjournment, usually about 5 p. m. There arc a lot of strange letters that a senator gets, too. In edition to their own constituents, people from all over write in to urge this, that or the other legislation, ask a favor, request support for a cause, etc. But one letter quite different from the rest came to the woman senator from a young girl In Pennsylvania, the wife of a man who had lost his job. A baby was coming, she said .... things were desperate .... her husband was out of work .... she didn't have any clothes for the baby .... could Mrs. Caraway please get some baby clothes and things somewhere of«| and send them to her? The package left on the next mail. Suspect in Murder in Missouri Is Arrested VICKSBURG, Miss.-(XP)-On advices from offices of West Plains, Mo., and Memphis, Tenn., police here Wednesday were detaining a man who said he was a fisherman and gave the name of Fred Baker. Missouri officers informed Vicksburg authorities that they suspected Baker of being one Fred Baker who is wanted at West Plains for the kill- Ing of Sheriff Kelly. Baker denied the charge, saying he had never been in West Plains. Police said Baker was under treatment for a time in charity hospital here for an injury he claimed to have received in an automobile accident near CaruthersviHe, Mo.,.He said he came down to Vlcksburg in a boat. Memphis police were sending to Vicksburg for comparison with description of a man wanted there. Muscle Shoals Talked by Hoover and Snell WASHINGTON.-(/P)-The possibilities of accelerated action in the house upon a measure to place Muscle Shoals in operation were discussed Wednesday at an early morning conference between President Hoover and Minority Leader Snell. "We are anxious," Snell said as he left the White House, "to get a good 1 clean leasing bill into the congressional machinery. It is time we got something out." The New York republican reported the president in favor of house action .o get Muscle Shoals in operation. He did not say, however, whether the president would recommend action on lie huge Tennessee river project along the same lines as suggested in the recent report of a joint federal state commission. Japan's rubber footwear industry though mainly a post-war development, has risen fast enough to make the empire one of the world's leading producers. NOW OPEN FOR BUSINESS— Bacon Electric Co. 110 South Main Street Telephone 380 Electric Contracting Repairing—Installing—Wiring Fixtures—Appliances General Electric Mazda Lamps 10 watts to 500 watts EVERYTHING..ELECTRICAL A half-million trout eggs have been placed in Vancouver island waters recently, Net salmon fishing on the coasts of the Dundee district, Scotland, this year experienced the most successful season in 50,years. La Belle France When 1932's round of Internationa beauty contests commences, France will be represented by 18-year-olc Mile. Line Clisson, above. She was called "a typical French beauty" whej judges awarded her victory over 250 contestant* in Paris recoully. . Paul Lukas is one foreign actor who M not shunted Into obscurity by the advent of the talking picture. And this In spite of the fact that three years ago he could speak only one word of English—and that word was •steak." Indeed, talking pictures have brought him the greatest success in his career, and have been the means of elevating him to the status of an Independent star. The handicap of language was not sufficient to do more than effect a temporary halt in a swift upward rise which began in the era of silent pictures. No role that Lukas has ever had, lowever, has done so much for him as the role of Count Ous in "Strictly Dishonorable." It is by general consent the prize role of the year. The Paramount Company tried to buy "Strictly Dishonorable" for Paul Lukas' use, and when Universal wouldn't give it up, a compromise was effected whereby Universal borrowed Lukas to play the role in its production of "Strictly Dishonorable" In association with Sidney Fox as the Southern girl and Lewis Stone as the ludge. Every one is satisfied that the role of Count Qus couldn't be In better hands. Immediately after the assignment of the role, Paramount an- lounccd Paul Lukas as an independent star, instead of a feature player. "When the entire motion picture industry fell headlong into the production of talking pictures," said Luaks recently, "I realize at once that only heroic measures could prevent the immediate ending of my American screen career". Many European players, their contracts cancelled, were already making preparations to return to their native lands. Under the conditions. I could expect nothing that I must go with them. "I had but recently come from Hungary, and my command of English was almost a minus guantity. In fact, when I crossed the Atlantic on my 4 way to America and Hollywood, I had beefsteak for every meal, because that was the only nglish word that I could say. "And so, I disappeared. For seven months I kept away from the studios and all this time I was diligently at work mastering the English language. Realizing that merely taking a dajly" esson would be too slow a process, I engaged a young college graduate who accompanied me everywhere I went. Since we were together all day, and he spoke nothing but En- , it «raA not long before was able to catty on a simple- oon< tlon In English. "At the end of seven months I went back to the studio—an English speaking actor. To be sure, I spoke with a slight accent, and will probably do* sb to the end of my days, but that has not proved a very serious handicap. Possibly it has been a help, though I am not sure of that. At least 1 escaped oblivion." For many years a stage actor in Budapest, capital of Hungary, Lukas later appeared on the statge in Vienna and Berlin, and in the later city made his screen debut as Samson in the UFA production, "Samson and Delilah." Eventually he was brought to America under contract, and achieved instant success in silent pictures—but the talkies brought him to the height of his career, Lukas' last appearance before stardom claims him is in a featured role of "Strictly Dishonorable." Universal's sophisticated comedy which starts Sunday at the Saenger. ' Just One Mishap After Another for This Girl MEMPHIS.—yP)—Apparently recovering from a spinal injury received In an automobile accident several months ago, Miss Jean Johnson, 21, of Fort Smith, Ark., was in a serious condition again Wednesday as a result of a second accident. She was returning to Campbell's clinic here to have a brace removed' from her back when the automobile in which she was riding left the road near Parkin, Ark., during a blinding rain Tuesday. Her back was injured for the second time. She was taken to the clinic In an ambulance. Three companions, Mrs. William Wright, 32; Paul Wolfe, 24, and James Gutensohn, 22, all of Fort Smith, received treatment here for minor injuries. Patman Statement Is Stricken From Record WASHINGTON- (fi>) —Representative Patman of Texas, charged that the Justice Department let Secretary Mellon run rough shod over the Federal laws, before the House Judiciary Committee, but it was ordered stricken from the record. , AINBSVILLE .Florida Gators have a good Of b«d season at basketball, astrologW» wfll probably rise up and say It Was te f cause of the stars. For four of the boys on the vaMrtty squad were born in December. Earl Hirsch was 22 years old December 1, Drennon Brown reached 21 De* eember 5; K, D. Colson, Jr., cele» brdtad his 25th birthday December 13 ad on December IS Bill Bradley became 20. All are forwards except Colson, who plays center. Waldo Service Station Sale Is Announced WALDO, Ark.—Fay Jarrigan, formerly part owner of the Waldo Service Station, has purchased the interest of his partner, Arils Kennedy. Kennedy will continue to work at the station as Jarrigan's assistant. Sy J«W Sfttil the Wdet 8ftf - ffitf Court in aid cauw, wt(h Ipp**v«M security, bearing ifttattft tt the fate of 8 per Bent ptsfr AHfiOffi frdm date ot safe until paid, Iffifl ft lien being retained on the premise* gold to secure the payment 8f the purchase money. Given under my hand this 29th day of December, A. D. 19SL, WILLIE HAttfUS , Commissioner in Chancery. Dec 31, Jan. 14. wm to i, COMMISSIONER'S SALE , NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, That in pursuance of the authority and directions contained in the decretal order of the Chancery ,Court of Hempstead County, made and entered on the llth day of December, A. D. 1931 in a certain cause (No. 2458) then pending therein between Hie Federal Land Bank of St. Louis complainant, and M. C. Douthit and Jodie Douthit, et al, defendants, the undersigned, as Commissioner of said Court, will offer for sale at public vendue to the highest bidder, at the front door or entrance of the Court House in the town of Washington, in the County of Hempstead, within the hours prescribed by law.for judicial sales, on Friday, the 22nd day of January, A. D. 1932, the following described real estate, to-wit: The fractional South Half (S%) of the Southwest Quarter (SWV4> of Section Thirty (30), in Township Thirteen (13) South, of Range Twentythree (23) West of the Fifth Principal Meridian; the Southeast Quarter (SE'/4) of the Southeast Quarter (SEy«) of Section Twenty-five (25) in Township Thirteen (13) South, of Range Twenty-four (24) West of the Fifth Principal Meridian; containing in all one hundred and twenty-nine (129) acres, more or less, in Hempstead County, Arkansas. TERMS OF SALE; On a credit of COMMISSIONERS SALE HOxtCM IS HEREBY GIVEN, that in pursuance of the authority and directions contained in the decretal order of the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, made and entered eh the llth day of December, A. D. 1MK in a certain cause (No. 2427) then pending therein between The Federal Land Bank of Si Louts, complainant, and Prances C. Cheek, et al defendants, the undersigned, as Commissioner of said Court, will offer for sale at public vendue to the highest bidder, at the front door or entrance of the Court House in the town of Washington, Arkansas, in the County of Hempstead, within- the hours prescribed by law for judicial sales, on Friday, the 22nd day of January, A. D. 1932, the following described real estate, to-wit: The West Half (W%) of the Northeast Quarter (NEW, and the West Half (W%) of the Northeast Fourth (NEy 4 ) of the Northeast Quarter (NEy 4 ), of Section Thirty-five (35), Township Ten (10) South', of Range Twenty-four (24) West of the Fifth Principal Meridian, containing in all one hundred (100) ' acres, more or less, in Hempstead County, Arkansas. TERMS OF SALE: On a credit of three months, the purchaser being required to execute a bond as required by law and the order and decree Of said Court in said cause,, with approved security, beating interest 81 the rate of 8 per cent per annum from date of sale until paid, and a lien being retained on the premises sold .to secure the pay merit of the purchase money. ' , Given under my hand this 29th day of December, A. D. 1931. WILLIE HARRIS Commissioner in Chancery. Dec 31, Jan. 14. COMMISSIONER'S SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, That in pursuance of the authority and directions contained in the decreta! order of the Chancery Court of Hemp. Land Baft* & Sk thd M/0. eatSr, the undeftff * 8Sld Court, will 01 public vendue to the at the {rent door ot Court House in the tewft" ington, Arkansas, Irt Hempitead, .within Scribed by law for . Friday, the 22nd day « D. 1932, the following •" estate, to-wlt! " The Hast Half west Quarter Thirteen (13), __ South, of Range West of the Fifth containing 1ft the (80) acres, more or County, Arkansas, TERMS OF SALE; €fe, three months, the L quired to execute: a by law arid the Otder said Court in Said a proved security, bearinf | the rate of, 8 per eewffl from- date of sale unlft^ Heft being retained ott sold to secure the purchase Money. Given under my hand this! of December, A. D. 1931; WILLIE Commissioner in ' •Dec 31, Jan. 14. NOTICE. IN BANKRt District Court of the Western District ot Texarkana Dlvlslott> In the matter of William; win Bankrupt. . No. M6«j ruptcy Notice On Petition fof Notice is hereby given William G. Darwin " 'filed application for a bankruptcy, and that it 1 ordered by the court that a'J had upon said application*^ court on the 15th day Of. 1932, at Texarkana, in said i 10 o'clock in the fo hearing all creditors, tod <$ sons in interest may appear, a cause, if any they have,£j prayer of said petitioner" be granted. ' , .. . Texarkana Ark., December £ Attest: Wm. S. We (SEAL) By J. Warren"*^ Deputy".r W. 2nd. Street L. C. BURR & Co. "January the Month of Big *' MB Ladies House Dresses 59c Another If They Fade. In Sizes 14 to 50 SHOES Men's Black Blucher Oxfords, made for dress suit, of good materials. See these in our window at $1.59 SPRING! Moleskin Pants For men who want something that will stand the hard wear. 98c Work Socks For Men Never before has such a value been offered to the man who expects good wear from a sock at 5c SWEATERS They are Black with V-Neck of Grey mixed. Just the thing for early morning wear about your work, at 89c SHEETING 9-4 Druid Bleached Sheeting and 10-4 Druid Bleached Sheeting, now 31c MUSLIN Unbleached, 36-inches wide, a quality. 10 yards 39c Advanced Style Showing Here they are .., the newest of the new! A big, ; fresh assortment from New York. See them in our windows! $4-90 Get into one of these bright spring frocks. The last word in chic and in value, too! Bewitching' colors and designs . , . flattering silhouettes ... anchanting details. Excellent quality pure silk prints ... carefully made ... expertly styled. The new celo- phanes and Pea- nit straws. In the s e a s o n's n e w shades. Girls' Wash Dresses 49c Another If It Fades. In Sizes 6 to 14 ', SHOES ; Ladies Shoes that have formally sold, for $4.45, are going now, at $2.49 PRINTS Have you seen these? Such a price has never been offered before. Just another Burr value. 7Y2Q SHEETS Ux90 and are not full of starch. If you expect good wear for your money '.his sheet will give it. 2 for $1 1.88 Bed Spreads Have you seen this exceptional value? These are 80 x 105 and w« have them in Blue, Green, Orchid or Rose, at 98c WHOOPIE PANTS Assorted Patterns. In Sizes 6 to 16 59c SPRING SWEATERS For Ladies and Misses in light » tractive colors. $1.98

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