Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 23, 1932 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 23, 1932
Page 3
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"$." -i t£ W F*>> t'tr $%"-< Mfs,8fd Henry tLlve yew own Itf* as • wovts, , *An'd heart and brain define you: jK**§!Ve'te fill altMe 1 the groves 'Your attrtButeg <«*l£rt yous f Not heeding much, if *elf approves, |That all the world malign you. 'Begtend In purpose, brave In act, .;"As you and truth decide It; Swift in -Defense, slovir In attack; Brand close to alii but lofin on nohe, , And If the crofrd desert you, , Stand just as fearlessly alone ' "As If a throng begirt you, " , . t And learn, whht long the wise have known, albnc cnn hurt Jfou. -Selected. Mrs. M. M. MiCknjihan''ahd little son Merle Jr., returned ffom n'week's visit with relatives in Texarkima. Miss Harriett Grace Story has ro- turtved from a month's vfslt with Miss Alicte Pritchard In Rahdolpn-Macoh CblfegeMn Lynchbutg.'Va., and 6lher interesting'points in the East. Mr, aria. Mrs.; P. 'S. Harrell had 6s Friday guests, JMr. and Mrs. 'A. M, • Dehman of Prescott , M. ^'Kt. Mcdloughan, tf ho has spen •me past ten months in n veterans' ho* pltal In Muskogee, Okla., returned to his home in-this city on-Saturday ev cnenirig. - Little Charles i Ray underwent an Operation 'at. the Josephine Hospita , on wednestiay. "Mrs. Don Smith has relurnetl from ' o visit with her daughter, Mrs. William 'Brafehier •and' Mr. Brashier in '•Eastland, Tex. The Brookwood Parent Teachers' Association wil Isponsor a "Benet'il Bridge on Tuesday alfernoon at 2:30 : -and 'evening at 8 o'clock at Ihe home of Mr. and Mrs. Waller Carler on South Elm streel. For table reserva. lions call either Mrs. Burgher Jones, Mrs. M. M. McCloughnn or Mrs. B. L. Kaufman. Splendid prizes al each table and. delicious refrehmenls will be served durlhg the.game. Mrs. Mac DUfr1*»nd little ton, whi have gpertt the past six meeks visit 1n« 'with- frlefcds *hd refctiVes in Hhs itlvllle, will arrive home on'Surtday Mrt. Bill-O'Brien, who has spen Ihe rtast fe»w days visiting with Mr and Mrs. Tofti McLartV and other rel atltos IWt Friday .c.flrnooh for He home "in Snreveporl. Ml*i Kirk, \.ho has spent'lho pasl feW days vislllnir with her sister Mrs. C.'B> Tyler let! Friday for ftet home in Dallas, Tex. Mr. -and Mrs^iEflrle' While will spend Sunday visiting wilh relatives in Cult •Ark 1 . Phone 380 The Electric Number BACON ELECTRIC COMPANY We are glad to see some feunshiriey days after so much fain. , There was : no school ; at BodcaW Monday and Tuesday on account o bad roads. Enlc Benson had the misfortune 61 getting his leg cut with a saw las week, but We .are glad *lo say : 'lt Is gelling 1 better how. 'Mrs.'Haley 'Mattlson and daughter, Ruby Nell arAl WaVerlohe spent Monday aflernoon wilh Maggi6 Carllon. Mrs. Jim Carllolfi spent Wednesday afternoon at 'Mrs, "Fusion's. Mrs. STnylh and daughter, Allen'e and Gladys visited Sunday afternoon at J. H. Cariton's. Mrs.rLula Johnson and'Misses Hazel Fletcher, Annie .. Laurie • BiilhHe of Bodcaw, spent Monday with Mrs. Arthur MatUson-and daughters, also Mrs- Birdie :Smyth and daughters spent the atfernoon there. Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Carlton of Bluff Springs spent Wednesday night wilh Vlr. and Mrs. S. L. Mallison. Mr. and Mrs. Bud Fincher visiled love folks near Bodcaw Sunday. Burndf Sunday School • FronfPoor To Anto M NOW SHOWING Extra Added Stage Attraction —In— RAJAH ,, Easi Indian Hypnotist See Miss Rip Van Winkle awaken;d after her 72 hour sleep—on the stage Saturday night. —On The Screen— DOUOTHY MacKaaill —In"Safe In Hell" • «i Our-Honored Oufrt-S —SUNDAY— Fredric MARCH "D R. J~E~K Y L L MR. HYDE" John Su'ggars and his aunt, lef 'uesday'for some place in Alabama. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Bustin and fam ly spent Saturday night and Sunday with her home floks near.Lone Star AlVa Carlton.vlsiled Sunday afler noon with Enic Benson. Mrs. Teasely visiled Mrs. Haley Matson one 'day last Week. Miss Vanieln Carllon spent Thursday nighl with Mis Mable Almand. Miss Mae Carllon is still at work In Hope. Harlin Tye called lo see Mjss Marie Carlton Sunday atfernoon. Miss Carlic Bertha Fusion spent Sunday with Miss Avis Lee. Bluff Springs Henllh of this communily is very good. ••"V/e are sure S^od lo see Ihe sunshine again. .!_ Mr. and Mrs. Lesler Purlle spent Sunday wilh his mother, Mrs. Winnie 'Purtle. We are glad to know lhal Mrs. Lizzie Fore is improving. Mrs. Lucy DiHard spenl Friday wilh Mrs. Clara Dillarci. Mrs. Rosy Brown is visiting her sisler Mrs. Lilla Sutlon. Mrs. Marlin spenl Monday wilh her molher, Mrs. Winnie Purlle. Bro. Erwin failed lo fill his appointment al Ihis place Salurday and Sunday on account of Ihe weather and roads. Mrs. Winnie Purtle spent Monday evening wilh Mrs. Lizzie Fore. Mrs. Jorinie Dillard spenl Monday wilh May Irvin. Mrs. Lottie Fincher is on the sick list. We hope she will son be up again. Mrs. Johnie Dillard spent Wednesday of last week with Mrs. Opal Carlton. Our school at Bodcaw was closed for two days on account of the bad roads. Mrs. Belvie Almond spent Monday evening with Lily Richardson. Glen Richardson is very sick. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Almond spent Wednesday night with his father, Mr. Almond. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Askew spent Friday with W, C. Erwin and family. "THAT STRONG BANK" STRENGTH Solid as a Rock Capital and Surplus—$300,000.00 A«8et«r—$UQQ,OOQ,00 OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS R. M. LaGRONE, President. L. D. REED, Vice President. R. M. BRIANT, Vice Presidenl. C. C. SPRAGINS, Cashier. J. C. HALL, Assislant Cashier. GEO. W. ROBISON O. A. GRAVES J. A. HAYNES Wm. TEMPLE A. L. BLACK 3 Per Cent Interest on Savings Citizens National Bank 'Old Stone Church at Cleveland When America, was at war] witli ingland" in 1812,'an Indian'kn'o'wn as •'Mic was executed on a gibbet set up few feet from the present site of the 'Id Stone Church in Cleveland, Ohio. The Indian had been condemned for the murder of two white trappers. Eight years after this gruesome hanging,, the Old Stone Church was organized. Now, 112 years later, it still has an impressive influence in Cleveland. Twice destroyed by fire, the old church still stands overlooking the public square. In June, 1819, a Sunday school was started by a small group of men and women. The First Presbyterian church of Cleveland was born out of this movemenl in 1820. Allhough Ihis church was incorporated in 1827, it was not until 1832 that the first building was erected. It was dedicated in 1834. The second church was dedicated in 1855 and was destroyed by fire in 1857. The zeal of the parishioners is seen in the fact that the next year, 1858, a new church was dedicated, but this one was destroyed by fire in 1884. Before Ihe end of that year the church had been restored 'and rebuilt. Since . . . helped in the Civil War that time a chapel'has ben erected and a parish house - acquired. The Old Stone Church has always been close lo Ihe life of Ihe community. During the Civil War the Lakeside hospital was organized in the, parlors of the chu'rch. It was designed especially'for'the care of southern refugees. In 1865 the church's bell was casl. The inscription on'it reads, "Cast for Ihe First Presbyterian Church, Cleveland, Ohio, in Ihe Year, of Peace, 8865." The visilalion of Elizabeth to Mary is ; the subject of one of the memorial windows. Another is ."The Recording Angel," and another is "Christ Blessing Litlle Children." Still another is "Beside the Still Waters." Within a few blocks of the Old Stone Church there was, for many years, a Chinese colony. Chinese were welcomed'into the church. "They sent their children. Now the colony has given way to.public buildings, but the Chinese, who now live in another part of the city, jjtill attend the church and Sunday school. Special classes'for Chinese children —conducted in English—are'held each Sunday afternoon, and the Chinese adults attend the regular-church' ser- • >!«MT * *"* ' S - '•' "**** • *^'.' ' HES FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH C. F. Erwin, S. S. Supt. Sunday school meels al 9:45. Each class is growing and doing fine work. Prayer meeting Wednesday evening at :30. As is our usual custom we will serve Communion at the close of the 3ible school hour. THE CHURCH OF CHRIST , John G. Reese, Minister Bible study Lord's day morning at 0 o'clock. Preaching at 11 a. m. and it 7:30 p. m. Morning sermon, "The Warrior's Inemy." Evening sermon, "Only Wait- ng." The ladies Bible class meets each 'uesday aflernoon al 2.30. Mid-week Bible study each Wednes!ay evening at 7:$0. Preaching at Crank' 1 ; School House Sunday afternoon at 2:30. You are welcome at all these services. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH W. R. Anderson, D.D., Minister 9:45 a. m. Our Sunday school meets n departments for the study of the esson. We have a place for you and ixtend a cordial invitation to you to iome and study God's word with us, 11:00 a. m. Morning worship and ermon. Dr. J. F. Lawson will preach, lev. Julian B. Green will lead the inging. This will be an evangelistic ervice. Do not miss Ihis service. 7:30 p. m. Evening worship and ermon by Dr. Lawson. This service ill close the revival meeling. 6:45 p. ,.m. Meeling of Ihe Young 'eople's Sociely. Raymond Newman will lead. Good program. 7:30 p. m., Wednesday, Prayer meel- ng. FIRST METHODIST CHURCH J. L. Cannon, Pastor Sunday School at 9:45 a. m. Preaching at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Epworth League mee^ al 6:45 p. m. Prayer meeling at 7:30 p. m. Wed- lesday. Australian Flies Force Golfers to Spray Selves Y'DNEY. Australia — (fi>) — A late summer has hatched out flies in such numbers here thai golfers and participants in olher out-of-door sports have been spraying themselves with fly killer. During the annual championship at the fashionable Killara golf links an ektra caddie followed the players from hole to hole, continually spraying them Portions of the fairways were almost covered with a carpet of dead flies. «•>•> The letter "Q" does not occur in the names of the states or their capitals. : Jots Around Shover Everyone out this way seemed to appreciate the few dry spols here and there, which we can see between showers. Garden making is being talked of and planned now among'Ihe more industrious ones.. We believe Ihose changing lOca. lions in Ihis section are now settled for the year. Mr. Dickinson came in from Texas, Wednesday an dis now at the home of Leo Farmer and molher, Mrs, Nellie Leach. Joe Ward of Stamps was in this vi-: cinity Monday, on business. Isaac and Ivor Ward are here now beginning to operate a saw mill near the Oak Grove settlement. They are boarding at Monroe Doreties. Mrs. Ree 0. Gray spenl Ihe day Thursday wilh Mrs. Hattie Crews'ant Mrs. Katie Crews. Mrs, Matlie Rogers called on Mrs Nellie Leach Wednesday. Howard' Sartford spenl Monday night with Wilburn Caudle. Mrs. Mae Olwell called on Mrs. H B. Sanford Tuesday atfernoon. P. P. Otwell and family were Sunday afternoon visitors at the Mitchel home, H. B. Sanford and son, H. B. Jr. were in Hope Monday. Mrs. J. R. Gray called on Mrs Vera Caudle Wednesday atfernoon Harold Sanford and family were Monday night callers at the Milton Caudle home. Madie Huckabee spent Saturday night and Sunday with the Misses Mitchells. Ralph Roger sand family have moved to what was known as the Hope Lumber Co. farm. Mr. and Mrs. Thad Vines were Sunday evening visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Sanford. Leo Farmer was dinner guest at H. B. Sanfords. Mrs. Max McMillan and children took dinner with Mrs. Leach Thursday, We extend our sincere sympathy to the family and relatives of Sidney Taylor, who died at his home in Hope, Wednesday night and inter- menl was had in Shover Springs cem- elery. Mrs. O. J. Phillips of Delight, Ark., was called to Hope last week on account of the sickness and death of her brother, Sidney Taylor. - •••«» Dutch Put Timroer First in 1932 Tennis Ratings AMSTERDAM — (/P)— The Dutch Lawn Tennis association ranks Dutch players for 1932 as follows: Men: No. 1, H. Timmer; No. 2, J. Van der Heide; No. 3, O. Koopman. No. 4, Theodore Van Eek. Women: No. 1, Miss M. Rollin Cou- qucrque; No. 2, Miss E/Belzer; No. 3, Mrs. M. Ditoss-Canters; No. 4, Mrs. M. Stuub-daiisen. The Dutch Champions are Miss Belzer und Van der Heide. Both first ranking players were in India during the national championships. - «••<»' • • During the decade between 1850 and C*re«* df Si* Men*? Rdye Betfan a* Newsboy at Age of 10 Years By MILTON BRONNKR NBA Service Writer eir Henry Hoyee, de signer of a famous motor car and 6 the engine which enabled a British seaplane; In the last performance fo* the Schrielder cup to attain a speed ft 400 nines an hour, runs true to fo Just tfrhat this means need's sortie explanation. It is a singular thing both in the United States ant tJreat Britain men whd - beeanie'kings In the automobile business, seem to liave started as poor boys and worket In humble positions before, they final* ly reached eminence. Tn the United States there easily comes to mind, Henry Ford, who began as a mechanic, and John Willys who started out as a poor "bike" re- odirer. In'England the future Sir Herbert Austin started as an englrieers's apprentice and the future Sir William tyorris started as a mechanic. Perhaps, In many ways, the story Of Sir Henry beats them all. He was left ah orphan at the age of nine. When he was ten he was earning his Own living as a newspaper delivery ^ioy In London. From 14 to 17 he Worked as an appretlce in the shops of the Great Northern Railway. After he left the railway shops, he labored'in :& gun factory at Leeds, and at 17 Worked for 54 hours a week in S tboWactory for a wage of $2.75. : ' • Unschooled Genius All in-all, he had but.three years Of schooling. But he had managed between jobs to get a good working knowledge of electricity and landed* a job with an electric light company of London. He was only IS when the company failed. Not daunted, with a very small capital he started under the firm name of Roy'ce and Company, a shop where he manufactured electric arc lamps, As arc lamps brought in 'little money, Royce started manufacturing dynamos in 1884. Then suddenly there came a boom with a demand for dynamos for lighting cotton mills, ships and local factories. But in 1900 the Boer War caused another slump. i Just about ths time Royce bought a motor car to save time in seeking orders. However, 'he was disappointed by the unreliability ari'd noise of his car. So he took it into his factory and pulled it apart to see how if was made. He designed a car of his own with a better, and more noiseless engine and built his first automobile in 1903. tt was small and had 1 only 10 horsepower, but it interested the Honorable 2. S.' : Rolls. They started the manufacture of cars in Manchester. Tha demand soon outgrew their capacities, so they formed a company known as Rolls-Royce and built a plant at Derby. As<they only had $50,000 capital and an* 'architect would. ha"ve" cost'' about 15000, Royce himself 'designed the'first >lock of the present plan},' and it was opened jn 1906. Designed Recoril Plane Engines Sir Henry is still a director and arge shareholder of the concern and s also its' chief engii^.eer. It is he who las gone on perfecting Rolls-Hoy ce engines. Ot was the engine he de igned and manufactured WhicTi gav he British superiority over the Ger mans in the air in the last year of thi Vorld War. He made the engins fo: he airplane in • which Sir John Al cock and Sir Arthur W. Brown made the first flight across the Atlantic. I was he who designed all the engine which in the past few years have enabled the British Royal Air Force to win three successive limes in the race for'the "Schneider Air Trophy. And all the time, while much lesser men were being honored with titles he remained plain Henry Royce. .Finally, in 1930, he was created a baronet. Last year, when a big luncheon was given in his honor, he insiste that among the invited guests shoulc be the old workmen and foremen who had helped him in his earlier struggling years. The manner of man he is, is besi illustrated by a motto he has paintec ever one of the doors at the great Derby plant: * "Why are we poor? Because we waste, and the thing we waste mosl is TIME." Stevenson HatUiie* vf Du*l*f>««foilL, _, Wa« Stuck O n Ho wto D«v«!op IrUntil > "Movpheui" Helped Him Russellville Health In this community is jus 1 fine at this writing. Chris Butler and family spent Sunday afternoon with Lonnie Fore and family. Mrs. Lucy Almond was on the sick list the past few days, but is reported better at this writing. Several around here injoyed the party at Dalphus Ellis' last Wednesday night. Lucy Almond and Gerteen Sulton spenl Monday aflernoon with Mrs. Bennet of Ihis place. Edward Askew and wife spenl lasl Friday wilh Will Erwin and family. Rudolph Almond and family spenl lasl Sunday with Jim Almond and Family. Elbert Manning and wife spent last Sunday with Edward Askew and wife. The party was rained out Saturday noght at Miss Dale Button's. Sutton 1860 more thaja Chinese coolies were inmorted into California. It seems as if everyone is smiling over Ihese sunshiny dayu. We are glad to report Mrs. C. A. Murrah improving. She has been u doctors care for a long time. Grandmother Bullock is still on I lie •ick list, but is improving slowly. Our school is progressing nicely. Uncle Jim Waddle was,visiting his icice, Mrs. Armstrong, Thursday. Mrs. Jennie Sutton of Prescott is visiting in our communily. The roads are almost impassible in this conjmunity. Aunt Ann Morris is staying in Pres. cott. §hje is under treatment of a doctor. We hope for h,er a speedy recovery. Robert Louis Stevenson, dreamed "fir. il and'Mr. Wfde,* which is.eon- f«d lotfey. on« 6!4h e -leading-hiy»« ir thrillers of all time. hi* interesting fact was tWottfthl lo Kt te-*weattlHjrt& We splttt'of tbe •story-el the Paramount tttidlfts'Where rrtfdrlc March''filmed" the : tetaous dtiaUperBbnality rpte. Irivestigfetion shows that SteVBnSen M been seeking a story in WftfiSh td? eWboay his theory of the duality of Waft's hature. dfis. .Stevenson, herself, described the occasion. Boughton Health in this community-is- not so good. Mr. and Mrs. "Willie,Norman's lit. le twins are Very siek, hope they ? Avill soon recover. Mrs, Ike Grefford'Who has'been on he sick lisl is improving. . , We have been -hkvihg some fine weather and hdpe it eontintJes. Misses Marie 'and MargUret cum- mings were,the ^Suest of their aunt, Mrs. J. D. Kel^prhurtaay.night. Our B. Y. P, tr. meeting is fine. Jvxerybody dome and bring somecAie with you Miss . Vocymae Grifford was the guests tof Miss Cecil Cumrhings' f ues- ay afternoon. The party given by Misses Katie nd Catherine Goad 'Tuesday night ivias well attended. 'Everyone imported 'good'time. Milton'Rinfro .is»visiting friends ahd Natives in Wingffierd,-La.,'this Veek. "fn the small h6u» ofcftft* the said, ."t was attik«n«d horror from Louis, A jilghtihate, «,id angrily, «pt '1 , jW» fele. 1 (tha transformation scene.' • After his dream, complete in every f %f , Jiat! ,presWU!d ' the Wjtfitn ^;y«r.ijfter'th-e gufellMbn 6f the baAk,,the iS&tf-ito&airtiftfcfeH for Riehtir-d-MinstieW, ,w3io' first fcrtt. duced iti in .Boston in. 1887. Now "Br. •*ekyll'ahH^Mi-.--«j«* l "is the feature at the Saenger Theatre for Sund&yiand Monday. Miss,Cricket night'with-tMlte, Majestic Building' Phone «44 Geo. A. Meadowc-Draughon Graduate* j Get the>fcc«t Portion. ; A Superior School Catering Wtte Better'ClAM^ * Standard Course? in Bookkeeping Banking, HlgHer 5 hand, Stenotypy, Typewriting,, Office Training' ete., staff, inciadlrtg Certified PnMlc^AcdOUnUnt Free 7 * partrrtent-that keeps in constant touch with leidii_ cerns. NOW is the best time to enroll. Call phone SPECIAL intimation. t • M E A DO W S-D R A U G H <3 'BUSINESS COLLEGE SHRtVEPORT, </t In Our City Government We Bo In Our Own ^ r >4 J& : ' > The depression'has taught, every man, woman and child in.the*"city 8f J ] meaning of the word ECONOMY. We all knqw the' value ofva'dollft*4fea trying to get the most we can for the money we'have to spdhd. Prifees.'bJ " Cities are falling, yet the cost of the city government in Hope fees r &«en «•» by ddy. .'•'••'- ' -1 - • ' ' - - t , J,»V^ * ( That>condition must be remedied and there ig only-one way to do it:» There"] be a change. There-must-'be New Men ontthe City Council Before It'.Ca^ "~ l We, the undersigned ':"••• LEX HELMS from -Ward/One, L. A. KEITH from Ward Two, S. F. HUNTLEY from 'Ward Three, CLYDE A. MONTS from Ward -Four, have announced our 'candidacies for aldermen from our respective basing our candidacies-on Our Pledge For Economy &ri$ Change 4fi City Government We favor and pledge our best efforts-toward reducing .the salaries of ev< ployee of the city, including employees of the water and light iplarit, at lea&t Per Cent, except the day laborers, many of whom -are scarcely making tenoUgl to feed their families, and the volunteer firemen, who figlc -their lives to prww property and lives for a mere pittance that will not pay for the clothing tKey-*|<vbn in fighting the fires in Hope. We, of course, intend and pledge ourselves to include in ;his reduction the salaries of the aldermen. We Believe Water and Light 'Rates by the Municipally-Owned Plant Are Too High We can see no reason, after carefully studying the report of the'earnings of the Water and Light Plant, why the people of Hope are charged the present hi^h ratr tor water and light service. We believe that substantial reductions can'be made'In tit- rates charged and we propose to \ Lower the Rates if there is any possible way to do it. We pledge ourselves not to burden the city with useless employees, We want to see enough men employed to carry on the work of the city government smoothly W& efficiently, but we have no political friends or allies that must be carried on the city payroll to pay our political debts. * , Lex Helms Candidate for Alderman from Ward One LA. Keith Candidate far AWerman from Wwd Twp S, F. Huntley Candidate for Alderman from Ward Three Clydt A, Monte Candidate f er AWamw,, f r<Mn W»rd?««r —P«id 'Poll^ll Advertiseuwent.

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