Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 1, 1932 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, February 1, 1932
Page:
Page 3
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'.ySSJ pipi 1 ' '^wir tek^L'LA.: *.. .v • • • '"''''^iLitoi J . "• Hllft taught us TVftfes give Us strength f Watching trees biding ' Their long slim length. Mountains taught patience- Seas harassed— , Gardens gave beauty And winds caressed< Deserts held freedom— But thru the home sod A grain field in- spring Whispered of Ood. ,„ ^-Selected, ' Weds Grid Star Miss Ellen Carriggn of Ouachlta College, Arkadelphla, spent the week end visiting with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Carrlgan. Miss Alice Armstrong will leave Tuesday for a week's visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. O. M. Armstrong in Little Rock. Mrs. Fred Marshall and little dacgh- ter, Margaret and I. T. Cell, Jr., of Texarknna were week end guests of Miss' Maggie Bell and I. T. Bell, Sr. Miss Kate Bridewell left Saturday night M Fort Bennlng, Qa., for a visit with her sister, Mts. Robert Vesfey and Lieut Vesey. Miss Whitflcld Cannon of Ouachita College, Arkadelphia, spent the week end visiting with her parents, Dr. and Mrs. G. E. Cannon. Much to the regret of a host of friends, they iiave made during their four years stay in our city, Dr. and Mrs. Bowen left Monday for their new home in San Marcos, Tex., where Dr. Bowen will serve as pastor of the Fi-st Baptist church. Misses Thelma Barber and Gen- cvieve Dodd of the Magnolia A. & M. spent the week end visiting With home folks. Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Durham have returned from a visit with friends and relatives in Dallas, and other Texas ' points. Ernest Ridgdell underwent a major operation at the Josephine hospital on Sunday. , Mr. and Mrs. Kelley Gray announce the arrival of a son, born Saturday night at the Julia Chester hospital. He has been named George Dwaln. Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Duckett and Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Weftman were Sundya visitors in Fulton. , The Pat Cleburn • chapter of the United Daughters>cjjf the Confederacy will hold their FeiJrtiary meeting on Thursday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at "the vhom«v 0 f Miss Maggie Bell,, on South Main street, with Mrs'. Bell Lloyd, Mrs. S. L. Reed, Mrs. W. W., Duckett and Mrs. J. K. Green as associate hostesses. The program" will be in celebration of the 200th anniversary of the birth of George Washington. Miss Wanda Keith recently entertained a group of her friends at bridge, at her home on West Four.th street. Prizes went to Miss Pauline Webb on4;,vMiss Beatrice Gordon. Those enjoying the occasion were Miss Pauline Jones, Miss Pauline Webb and Miss Beatrice Gordon. Jewell Scales, and Thelma King. The hosess was assisted throughout the afternoon in entertaining her guests by Misses Jones and Kink, The Brookwood P. T. A. will meet on Wednesday afternoon, February 3, at the Brookwood school, The Stury Class will convene. at 2 o'clock followed by the regular meeting at 3 o'clock, Mrs. Burgher Jones and little ! daughter have returned from a short •visit with friends in Marshall, Tex. The Bay View Reading Club will meet Wednesday afternoon at 3 o'clock . at the homo 1 of Mrs. John Gibson on East Front struct. Mrs. George Sprag- 1ns will be leader for the atfernoon. Mr. and Mrs. Burgher Jones had .as week end guests, Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Peterson of Marshall, Tex. Mrs. Lee Graves of Gludwater, Tex., is the guest of her son, Kufus Graves and Mrs. Graves on North Main street. The B. & P. W. Club will meet Tuesday evening at 7 o'clock at the Hotel 'Barlow. Mrs. Robert E. Cain will be hostess, Ansel Mclntosh, who has spent the past few months attending the State 'University at Fayetteville, arrived home Saturday. K. G. McRae, ST.. who underwent an operation for removal of his appendix at Julia Chester hospital a week ago, was removed to his home at 308 Edgewood Saturday. He is resting well and recuperating rapidly, his friends will be pleased to learn. Mary Louise Schcnk, above, a sophomore at Ohio State -University at Colombus, has been Mrs. Wesley Fesler since July 17, when they were married at Danville, 111., her parents have announced. Fcsler, now a football coach at Ohio State, was an Ail- American end in 1928 and 1930. Personal Mention is) M 1 )* ' Needed an Overcoat-So He 9h thiBiggeat Grteaty Bear in th^ World flar John M. Hokworth says good-by* to ursus holzworthl... which he shot In Alaska ... as this largest grizzly ever discovered goes Into the hands of G. II. Sherwood. (rlght)» director of the American Museum o! Natural History, ' By DEXTER H. TEED NBA Service Writer NEW YORK.—The largest grizzly ever discovered stands watchful. His teeth arc bared and his huge 1200 Ib. uulk suggests enormous strength. Those powerful paws coukl tear a man to pieces. But the great grizzly, stuffed and reconstructed, just placed in the American Museum of Natural History, is quite harmless now. John M. Holzworth, Manhattan attorney, was mushing through the interior of Alaska. With him was a party of six. He was after photographs of grizzlies. '.; Suddenly a blizzard swirled out of the cold Arctic. It was' far belof zero, the wind' roared around them, the snow was a blinding screen. They plodded on. And when a lull came, Holzworlh saw indistinct outlines of a huge bear. He wanted that picture. Directing his party tc oamp and wait, he started after the bear alone. The storm came again. He stalked the bear as it lumbered! on. But the snow was so thick he couldn't take a picture. Soon' he realized be was lost—and the wind was worse and the cold was bitter. Night as coming. He feared -freezing to death. He did the only thing. Although he is chairman of the National Committee for Preservation of Alaska grizzly and brown bears, he raised his rifle, aimed, fired. He shot three times and killed the bear. Only then did he discover Us enormous size. He skinned it and used the skin to keep warm. Two days later, climbing a high' mountain after the storm was over, he saw the fire of his party and rejoined, them. The dead grizzly was eventually brought to New York and turned over and presented to the museum. Holzworth has obtained more than 200 pictures of grizzlies in action. Some he faced at close range, /others' he "shot" with a camera at, long distance. He came away from Alaska with the Conclusion that grizzlies are harmless if .not molected but • terrifylngly dangerous If aroused. , Now he Is trying to prevent them from becoming extinct. His plan Is to have the national government set aside Admirality and .Chicago .islands, off the Alaskan coast, as permanent sanctuaries for' the four species of 'Alaskan bears. . Slow Science Doctor: Beer? Certainly notl Didn't I tell you a month ago that you must not touch liquor of any kind? ; "Yes, but I thought that perhaps medical science had made further to Gorge D. Pratt; who had it stuffed progress since then."—Ulk, Berlin. l**ehw Who has made g h6bBy Mat* 190? km Il«f tef airplay motet,, wffleh I* data* vtetraily eliminate* ntotetf ftolse itt flying. , • x He Ik Edgar 3. Smith, manual {fig fflWrurfor in an OklahfthQf. Mhoolk Mis ftu«lw hss tefeft fc& and tests have been started With vflf ioug sizes. • „ ', • Smith Said he got the id*a,fi# thfe wufflip . while flying during the world w'ar. He has spent hiuch time sine* then overcoming the problem of back'.pi-eMUre. Window Man Is Meld ft* Holdup It Probed j!A¥fiWEVtt«Lf: -» «P) *- Clayton Meadows of near Wlnslow was held Ib jail here Flddy tor questioning the robbery of, Frank Seabtmrn of Winslow. f He is a brother of Everett Meadows, 'who is held- in the same jail for the recent robbery of the, Batik of Win slow, to which he has confessed, ac cording to officers. The Women, Too ' ROME.—Italian women are taking to aviation as enthusiastically as men, as a result of the attempt to popularize flying in this' country. More than 1300 young Italian women efts taking advantage of the free instructions given by the government.. The group contains more; than a hundred pleas* ant girls, three princesses arid* four duchesses. •'/ "' I - , , fi , Takes a Lotta Gas > WASHINGttffts-^As the popularity of thr alrplaiie-Iricreases,-H is going to become a greater,user of gasoline than the automobile. Figures of the past'year show ,'that• airplane "co'm- pahies operating'on regular 'schedules used 20,000,000 gallons of gas and 650,000 gallons of'oil, an increase of 'more than 33 per cent over ,the ,1930. consumption. ' •" '•'.-• . i : ' Itt , WWMVU System as . a ttfiveWily 6f % KM h« setrtt* abSut hft _... ijiim, in fact.ht his nwrtl Ofck» »y« th'fe .yolt IA % A teJtt fJP *Sttf*y*ar and stllflhier *6ho6 '" eourws and to fl.refetenei ^ehes and ptayeM. It coil _J pllotdlfaplUJS illtttttatiWUl' 10 pages of actlrni pictures of play.and 30 diagrams. ' Marine Air Survey survey of the northern section of Halt is being made by pilots of the'lf. S Mafint* Corps Observation Stjuadro 9-M, cofrtman^fed by Major J.'E. Oavjs lite survey la being made for the Hy drographic Office of Jhe U. 6. Navy and Is expected to be of value shipping In lagging perils, Phone 480 J The Electric Nunib6r BACON ELECTRIC COMPANY Fi»t Air Mail? BUFFALO, N. Y.-As far back as 1876 this city Had air rtiall—but it had no'airplanes. This mail,"which used" the first air mall' stamps, was carried by the balloon of Prof, king, who came to town to give a demonstration on July 4 of that 'year. The balloon made the trip from Buffalo to New* fane, M. Y., a distance of 35 mile's, with the letters. * , ' -. 15 ounces f I ». . I ' i MOtHERSi You can depend on us .. At -any time' of thel f __. maintain a deliv'ery^slr^J is noted for its proirip*-" scientiousness' aild '< —_,in supplying your eve'ryneloll Phone 84 Jno. P. Cox Drug - OA We,Give- 131 A. E. Stonequist, manager of the local J. C. Penney store, left Sunday night to attend a meeting of Penney managers in Southwestern slates, at Dallas. Texas. He is expected to return Saturday. . , Doris Fincher, manager of-the Montgomery Ward store here, and J. K. Green, who is in .charge of the furniture and radio departments of that store, made a business trip to Shrevc- port Sunday. Mrs. E. J. Lipscomb and son, William Frank, visited E. J. Lipscomb, of the. Missouri Pacifc Railroad last week. Mrs. Lipscomb will move to Hope within the next few weeks from their home in Little Rock. Their son has accepted a position as linotype ma- chinest and operator with the Stuttgart Arkansawer, Mrs. Elliott Johnson arrived Sunday for a two weeks visit to her parents, Mr. and Mrs. O. F. Ruggles of Hope, Route 2, and other relatives. Mrs. Ray Carpenter and children arc visiting friends and relatives in Little Rock. Clyde Toland, chairman of the Railroad Brotherhood of Trainmen for the Missouri Pacific lines was in Hope last week. Wing Flap DAYTON, Ohio.—A wing flap for airplanes which, it is said', will reduce landing speed from C5 to 26 miles an hour, has been developed by Howard M. Rinehart. The flaps are placed on the under side of the plane wing and are operated' from the cockpit. They are said to also increase lifting capacity and aid in taking off. Mexico Permit MEXICO CITY—Don't fly over Mexico unless you have a permit. This country has issued a decree that no American aviators shall fly ove^ 4 Mexico without permission. Commanders at border points have been given orders to "forcibly ground planes that disobey the order." '-^ s -• *«' ere's o^e "* >; f. •*: »•*?• fj ^/ •.' ;'- : : .:/ ^.., Sijsi for Cigareti& ^!;;.r j 't:^ 4 ? 7: ::'",; ; ;;:v/ • O 1 American investments abroad have averaged $794,000.000 a year since 1923. Jn practicing economy, Australia is making s.maller stamps and printing fewer pictures on postcards. LAST TIMES MONPAY MARILYN MILLER . -ln- "HER MAJECTY LOVE" Also TULANE Vs. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA Football Game Greta GARBO Ramon NOVARRO —In— "MATA HART —With— Lionel Barrymore, Lswi« Stone vvm SAEN6ER TUBS, WED. THE CHESTERFIELD STANDARD lengm Inchei or 70 m/m. Circumference 1-1/16 Inch** or 27 m/m. • Chesterfield's Radio Program ia above standard tool Let Nat Shilkret's. Orchestra and Alex Gray, popular soloist, entertain you tonight.., while you lean back and enjoy a mild, pure Chesterfield. Remember the hour.,, 10:30 E. S.T,,.. over tUe entire Columbia Network,.. from coast to coast. ^ Examine various cigarettes, and you'll find they are not all alike in size. Yet our scientists say their tests and research fix one definite size standard as the best. For a given length, our experts say, there is one right diameter , , , to make the draft right , . . to make the cigarette burn right. Not only that, when the swe is right, the cigarette lasts longer, and smokes cooler, And that "right" siae is exactly the standard Chesterfield size. A, detail? Of course—but a mighty important one, figured in extra coolness and comfort, It's by constant © 19};, HGOSTT A WVEM TOBACCO Co. attention to just such details that Chesterfield sets ciga, rette standards. , Notice how round and full each Chesterfield is-**how firmly packed. There we two "electric detectives" on every packing machine, to check this detail also! The right size , . , and the right quality. Chesterfield never changes either one. Measure them any way you want—with ruler, microscope, or test-tube, % Or measure them in the surest way of all—by milder and better taste. And you'll find—They Satisfy! they've got to be good! NO. WQ MTOISTtHtt-PROOF CEUQPHANf ,. %f 1ST ANP MOST iKPfN$IVf MAAI THIY'il JHIlOi* • t INIY'tl.PUM * ' TMIf fAIH ilTIIl t t

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