Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 20, 1932 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 20, 1932
Page 3
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ffiY *<u»;i Sid H telephone 821 - Me who plants a tree Phtflte a hope. , te up thru fibres blindly grope; Unfold Into horizons free. So man's life must climb From the clods of time Unto heavens sublime. Canst thou prophesy, thou little tree, What the glory of thy boushs shall be? He who plants a tree,— He plants peace. Under its green curtains jargons cease, Loaf and zephyr murmur soothingly, Shadows soft with sleep Down tired eyelids creep Balm of slumber deep, ' Never hast thou dreamed thou blessed tree, l Of the benedictions thou shall be. He who plants a tree,— He plants love, Heaven and earth help him who plants a tree, And his work Its own reward shall be. —Selected. In Jap Mixup Mrs. W. E. Porlerfield and Mr. and Mrs. J. Wcldon Crawford and little son Bill/, of Little Rock, arrived Tucs day for a few days visit with Mr. arid Mrs. E. G. Porterflcld and other rcl atives. Mrs. Chas. P. Scmbach and two children, C. L. and Maridel and Miss Lovena Ruggles were Sunday visitors in Hot Springs. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Campbell had as week end guests, Judge J. D. Shaver and Mr. and Mrs. Ben Shaver of Texarkana. Friends will be glad to know that "Ilss Forrest Rugglcs, who recently lerwcnt a serious operation at St. :phs hospital in Hot Springs, is rted as doing nicely. Robert Campbell was hostess on Tuesday afternoon to the members of the Tuesday Bridge Club and a few sbccial guests at her home on West Avenue C. The rooms were nl- j Sir John Simon, above, Great Brit nin's foreign secretary, is expected to make the next move in the protests of nations against continued Japanese occupation of Manchuria. He has already been in conference with representatives of other governments interested in the "open door" for China Washington — _, _.._ .„„..,„ „_,»; „„- , Everyone in this community were tractivcly nrrnnged for two tables,! delighted to see such pretty weather guests other than the members were Mrs. Mix Cox, Mrs. C. J. McGregor and Mrs. Charles Dana Gibson. Prizes went to Mrs. T. L. McDonald and Mrs. Terrell Cornelius. Following the game, the hostess served a most tempting coffee course. The Woman's Christian Temperance Union will hold their January meeting on Thursday Afternoon at 3:5 at the home of Mrs. Henry H. Stuart, with Mrs. C. B. Tyler as joint hostess. The program will be in celebration of the twelfth anniversary of national prohibition and will be in charge of Mrs. D. B. Thompson. A . special offering will be made for the Lillian Stevens fund. Mr. find Mrs. Robert Campbell had • as jMonday guests, Miss Bculuh Carroll of Ashdown. Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Durham left Monday for a visit with friends and ^ relatives ,»o, Dallas and..other Tcxjs points. Lile Webb of the Hope Star and J. M. Harbin of the Hope Retail Lumber Yard ore spending a few days in Kansas City, attending a meeting of the Kiwanians. Mrs. E. P. Young has returned from Memphis, Tcnn., where she was a patient in the Memphis hospital. Reports on Shooting at Pine Bluff Vary PINE BLUFF—Monroe Shepherd, negro, aged 40, was shot in the abdomen and in the left arm by Nat Davis, also a negro, about noon Sunday. Davis fled atfcr the shooting. Conflicting stories are told about the shouting. Davis' wife said that the men v -ere playing with a gun, while Shcphc. d said that Davis was jealous i of him a. d shot through revenge. The i weapon i.sod v^is a double-barrel shotgun. the first of the week. Ruck Wilson of DeAnn visited his sister, Mrs. O'Stecn part of lost week. He was accompanied home by Aubrey O'Steen. We arc sorry to know that Mrs. Tom Parsons fell Thursday night and broke her leg, although she is recovering nicely. J. S. Monroe is very sick, we hope for him n speedy recovery. W. E. Elmorc was in Hope on business Saturday. Miss Octavia Bullard of Magnolia A. & M. college spent the week end with home folks. Elbcrt and Noel O'Stecn were shopping in Hope Saturday. Mrs. Torn Ridgdill of Hope was visiting her brother, Foster Citty and aunt. Miss ElUi Monroe, part of last week. Last week was mid-term examination week, hero in our schools. Luther Smith was at home over the week end. Qn_ account of bad .roads the school bus is not able to make its complete rounds, causing the absence of some of the children. We are glad to know that Mrs. Mack Parsons is better abler being sick for several days. Mrs. J. P. Webb of Ozan was visit- ins her mother, Mrs. Tom Parsons Friday. Oscar Van Riper of Cross Roads was in town on business Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Guy Card of Hope was visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Card Sunday. Romantic Drama of the Weit Expected to Darw Large Crowdi Zane Orey's romantic drama of the west," The Rainbow Train" featuring Gelrge O'Brien, Linda Watklns, and Mina Oomble. "The Rainbow Trail 1 is a. sequel to "Riders of the Purple Sage" which thrilled capacity audiences at the Saenger a short time ago. In connection with the regular picture program, you will see Rajah Yogi, famous East India hypnotist In person. The Rajah will put a girl to sleep on the Saenger stage, and convey her to a grave on South Elm street where she will be buried for 72 hours in hypnotic sleep, without food or water. The young lady will be awakened by the Rajah on the stage of the Saenger Saturday night. Friday John Barrymore in "The Mad Genius"—The most superb of all his Starring vehicles. John Barrymore plays the part of Tsarakov—the mad genius —a man whoes club foot has made him as bitterly introspective as King Richard was on account of his deformity. He carries you beyond the former limits of the screen—into a world of new drama. A realm hitrerto unknown. JS8F. MtNebo •••»•••*••••• Gill HeallJh l.i fine M ihto at CM* writing aftd evtf? body i* IB* the pretty WeBthW. program at Guernsey high .school was enjoyed by ell that attend ed. We are all glad indeed to have the sun shining again and truly hope it will continue, The farmers are anxious to begin cutting stalks and breaking their land for another crop. People here have been planning to plant radishes for the market, but nothing has been done on account of so much rain. Mrs. H. O. Holt and Mrs. Lara Holtom called on Mrs. Gladis Barns Wednesday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Burns and Mr. and Mrs. Huston McCIellan and Harell Burns, made a business trip to Hope Thursday. Remember Sunday school at this place every Sunday morning at 10 o'clock. Everybody is invited to come. Bro. Floyd Clark preached a real nlcresting sermon on the second Sunday. Mrs. Allie Formby and Mrs. Birtie toha and Mrs. Thclma Formby called on Mrs. Walter Jones Thursday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Earlie Horton were Sunday visitors of Miles Loha and mother. Mr. and Mrs. Barney Powell visited n Texarkana Sunday. Miss Arlln Paterick called Ofi Mis* MariureU Hicks Sunday. Miss Margurett Hicks called o« Mr Frank Ororke Thursday, Harvie Powell and Miss Vestf Slanders both of Guernsey werS mar rled at the home of Mr. Powell fhurs day, January 15 and have gone t the mountains on their honey niooh Mr. and Mrs. Kal Powell spert Tuesday night with her father, Mr Biddle. Jerrel Gilbert called on Miss Mar rfurett Hicks Sunday afternoon. • Friends were very sorry to hear o the death of Mr. Aylelt. Arch Wyley from Cleveland, Ohio Is home on a visit. Warren Biddle called on Miss Lan Powell Sunday. Jerrel Gilbert and Miss Marguret Wicks called on Dick and Miss Nelli Hays Sunday night. Pet Ororke of DeAnn spent Pridaj night with Marvin Powell. George Powell called on Walter Mo [ver Friday. Andy Franks called on Mr. Biddle Sunday. Roy Franks called on Walter Me- Ver Wednesday. Oscar Dudney and family spent Sunday with Mrs. Dudney's sister, Mrs Arthur Powell. Mrs. Joe Rogers called on Mrs. G, W. Powell Thursday. Frank Orarke and Kul Powell were in Hope Monday on business. Dale Standress called on Albert Comings Thursday night. A Higher Power Boss—"So you didn't go to your lodge meeting last night, HufusV Rul'us—"No, suh. We done have to pos'pone it." Boss—"How was that?" Rufus—"De Grand All-Powerful Invincible Most Supreme Unconquerable Potentate done got beut up by 'lK wife." —Wednesday— On the Stage In Person RAJAH YOGI East Indian Hypnotist of Ripley Fame See Miss Rip Van Winkle hypno- .isecf on thu stage Wednesday and :onveycd to a grave on South Elm street where she will sleep for 72 hours. -ON THE SCREEN- 2ANE GREY'S "T h e Rainbow Trail" -With- GEORGE O'Brien No Advance in Prices SUNDAY AND MONDAY Stop that Cough Quick! MUD, women and children everywhere arc amazed at the quick results from the first swallow of Thoxinc —a doctor's famous prescription. Acts like magic, on a new principle. Stops the cough at onc-e and goes direct to the internal cause preventing further trouble. Taken before retiring Thoxinc abso- , lutely prevents night coughing. It 1 gives the same speedy relief for sore i thi-oat, too. Safe for the whole family—guaranteed no dope. Money back if not satisfied, 35c. Sold by John P. Cox Drv;g Co., and many other good drug stores. —Adv. BAKING POWDER SAME PRICE forovtr AQy** f * MILLIONS CH POUNDS USto Harmony Health is fine except bad colds and ore throats. Earl Whitten'called on Miss Edgcl Mitchell Friday night. Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Arnold were he Sunday dinner guests of Mrs. Ela Hodnctt. Milton Rodgers called on'Miss Harey Vines SunSay afternoon. * Mr. McWilliams, Mr. Ray, Joe )ougherty and family, and Mack Mc- lillen and family visited at George McMillen's home Sunday. Kcnney Russel of Bodcaw made a Peasant Icall Sunday afflcjrnoon at ic Thad Vines home. Mr. and Mrs. Merrial Huckabee of hover Spent Sunday with his parents, vlr. and Mrs. J. T. Vines. Opha and Jim Karber were in our community Monday. Mrs. Jim Douthit and sons Howard and Joe, spent Saturday night at the George McMillen home. • i • Telling the Truth The auctioneer was trying hard to sell his stock of cigars. "You can't get better, gents," he bellowed; "twenty-five in a box! You can't get better. I dont care how much you spent!" Suddenly a voice put in from back of the crowd: "He's right, folks," it said. "I had one last week, and Tm not better yet." Wife—"Look at that adorable dress in the window, John. Let's go buy it." Hubby—"Certainly, dear, right by it." Holly Grove Bro. Scott filled his regular appointment here Sunday atfernoon. We are sorry to know that little Betty Lou Murphy has diphtheria. Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Clark of Bouhton were visiting relatives here Sunday. Mr. Lively and Lee Gorham were Hope visitors Monday. Mr. Boyelt was the Sunday guest of Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Hembree. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Evans spent Friday night with Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Elliott. Mr. and Mrs. John Slaton visited Mr. and Mrs. Poole Sunday afternoon, Mr. and Mrs. John Breeding of De- Ann were visiting M. V. Derrybcrry and family Sunday. Mrs. Tilman Hembree and children Pauline and Denver visited Mrs. Lola Gorham Monday afternoon. Mrs. M. E. Atkins of Battlefield has arrived for a visit with relatives here Ben Breed of DeAnn spent Sunday light with Mr. Willis. Forrest Willis and Cammie Murphcy of North Carolina arc visiting relatives here. Sharps and Flats A Department In Which The tailor of The Playi Hit Own Piano Star I saw the newspaper play, "Five Star Final," at the Saenger Tuesday night. 1 had looked forward to it because the author Is Louis Wettzenkofn, from my home town. It's the story of a scandaUmongering tabloid paper in New York. The editor is disgusted with Its hypocritical and venal owner, but stays with him until retribution overwhelms both and brands them as murderers. It is no secret I am revealing when I say that some of the recent portrayals of newspaper life on the motion picture screen have riled up newspaper folk. They resented—or said they did—pictures like "The Front Page" and "Sob Sister." And I suppose some of them will high-hat Louie Wcitzenkorn's piece simply because It treats of their sacred profession. I don't look at it that way. The press in Its day has thrown tomatoes and carrots at the stage and screen. It has "played up" the sensational side )f theatrical life. It has romped on awyers, doctors, and clergymen, each n their turn—and when somebody gets back at us, I think it's a fair shot; and that's all there is to it. I am suspicious of thin-skinned peo- ble, egocentries who imagine every flying stone was particularly heaved at them. This world is a give-and- take proposltlon-and a dog only Hot. lers when he's hit. I know exactly why Louis Weltzen- korn wrote "Five Star Final." He was literary editor of the old New York World. I talked with him the winter of 1921-22. The tabloids were just then creeping into existence. The Chicago Tribune people had launched their New York venture, the tabloid Dally News, about 1919 and it was eating up circulation alive, taking it away from the more respectable, standard-sized papers. A tabloid paper emphasizes pictures. Reading matter is cut to nihl, except on the "lead" story—usually a gory murder or a flaming scandal. I suppose that in 13 years the New York News, having achieved the largest circulation in America, feels sufficiently secure to "tone down" a bit—but now W. R. Hearst and Bernarr McFadden also have New York tabloids. Looking out of his high window in the old World building, Mr. Weit/en- korn saw a scramble for circulation, advertising, and wealth, in which the !.!.» ulQ **M>a«»vi»tro uiv gone Bolshevik, So he „.„ writing a play, and it w*g * eat. , They put the ptey in't —and here It is. What 1 found in "five Star final" that didn't appear in other newspaper films, was the constant hatred that the scandal-sheet editor professed lot his job, and his perpetual threat to go join "some decent paper." 'It is essentially a story of ffietropol* Itan journalism. You must remember that 900 American cities have but etoe newspaper apiece. Bui in the «rt»t cities there may be a down. In the struggle with each other they may compete harder for circulation th«n for true news and editorial service. This is Weitzenkorn's theme. He is damning newspaper men Who, like some doctors and some lawyers, work for a fee rather than the true practice of their profession. Weitzenkorn's "tab" editor, for instance, dug up a 20-year-old murder story and involved the woman's innocent grown daughter, solely to serve his lurid pages. Reputable newspapers'sometimes ex. pose the private lives of men seeking office or public trust—but such an fex- pose U dictated by the interests of the public, an honest government and a 1 sound administration. But a scandal-sheet pleads no pub* DgQUEEN, Ark.~fn _.„ Urge number of irfqtflHet'i en-ilid pepole In t Aiefit C. ft Robins* for ten ttot tussle «.„... peach mhd apple trees aBd er fruit tr«Vftnd an Bli-itoy "spra?" „,„, arranged for fhunftft This m*ttiftg will be ' orchards between " «tfo, W-0. A*fti™_,, tleulturist, will discuss to ml* W. ftapp ha» ermilston lor .the spray at cost to these jugs or other Ohio i. the •. penant-shaped flag. ., states are rectangular. Phone 3: The Electric Nt BACON ELEC. COMPANY ""•"••MHBMUHB^^•^••^•••••••••••••••••••^••l $++++++++++++4>+++++4>+++++++<M>4i v I Prescott Negro Killed in Service Station Fight PRESCOTT—Following a quarrel at an automobile service station here Saturday night, Troy Rhodes, aged 26 an employe of the station, fired three shots from a pistol at "Bo" Woodberry negro, 23, also an employe, one bullet striking him irk-the neck and causing death about IS^roinutes later. Rhodes was arrested. La Gorce Amateur Makes Debut in Florida Golf MIAMI, Fla.—(#>)—The rich La Gorce open is no more, but there'll be a La Gorce amateur this year. It will replace the La Gorce-Bay Shore men^s clubs championship on the winter" schedule of golf tournaments. Qualifying for the La Gorce amateur will be held January 25, with match play beginning the following day. Jack Bycrson, Coopcrstown, N. Y. won the La Groce-Bay Shore event last year. PARKER'S HAIR BALSAM RcmorciDaidruff-Stopi Hair Falling Impart* Color and Beauty to Cray and Faded Hair HiiuiCkcm. WLi.Patch.rut.N.T:, That Strong Bank * Capital and Surplus—$300,000.00 Assets—$1,100,000.00 T T T T T T t T T t T T T T T T T T T # OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS R. M. LaGRO'NE, President. L. D. REED, Vice President. R. M. BRIANT, Vice President. C. C. SPRAGINS, Cashier. J. C. HALL, Assistant Cashier. GEO. W. ROBISON O. A. GRAVES J. A. HAYNES ' Win. TEMPLE A. L. BLACK 3% Interest on Savings * Citizens National Bank What must a young girl i i r • know before marriage There is a true story told of an ingenious Budapest bookseller, who —faced with hard times—advertised that he had for sale a volume of information indispensable to a young girl contemplating matrimony. He said that in this book would be found—not what every young girl is told before marriage—but what she will find it indispensable to know. Thousands sent their mail-orders. Then—complaints began to pour in. Finally an outraged man brought the bookseller into court. He stated that he had sent for one of these compendia of indispensable information ... and that he received by mail a 19th Century Cook-book—"Lazy Little Lula Learns Cookery." He wanted the bookseller found guilty of obtaining money under false pretenses. ... But the judge acquitted him, saying that he was in thorough accord with the bookseller's view that a knowledge of cooking was of primary importance to the prospective bride. The modern newspaper could be advertised truthfully in very much the same way. The most indispensable knowledge to a young wife is knowing where and what to buy ... how to get the most for her money , . . how—on a limited budget—to keep her home fresh, new, attractive . .. how to dress herself and her children, inexpensively yet in the very latest style . . t how to serve on her table foods of the most dependable quality. In othr words—the advertising that appears every clay in your local newspaper contains information of real value ,.. news! An- nouncements of the latest and best in the shopping world. This is indispensable information to every woman, especially to those with families. It helps them run their homes successfully. Surely that is what every woman must know. » "IMPORTANT: When you ask for a product by name as a result of advertising, do not accept a substitute—substitutes are offered not as a service to you, but for other reasons." +&$ :*'« -,uj *>•' ;.

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