Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 4, 1932 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 4, 1932
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

tttto Wl *lwil giv* ottt i What did we gtv* • We Kffall lite the Heart, and dry the War, We shall plant a hope, la Blaee 6f fear, Wo Shall rpeak the words of lov« and fthefcr, • Suf what have we done today? We shall be so kind' In the after whllfr, Bui What have we been, tadfc^f We shall brine to ench lonely lift a< Srtllle, . But what have we brought tottay? ' We shall give to truth a granite birth, A- SI ' to Steadfast faith n deep** VRwth, V. hall feel the hungering soul* 'of tarth, But Whom have we fed today? , ..' -Selected The Cemetery Association will hold their regular monthly meeting oil Friday afternoon nt 3 ! o'clock nt the- city hall. All members nre urged to be present. Mrs. Otis Parks of Fulton was the Wednesday guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. R, Cornelius-arid other relatives With the State of Maryland as the study subject, the Bay View Reading Club held « most interesting meeting on Wednesday dftornoon at the home of Mrs. John S. Gibson Sr., on West Division street. For the occasion, the Gibson home was bright and Inviting with, a quantity of early spring flowers. The president, Mrs. Gus Haynes opened the meeting, and introduced Mrs. George Sprngins, program leader for the afternoon who gave a verjr instructive historical sketch of Maryland, followed by the Club singing ."Maryland! My Maryland!" led by Mrs. R. M. LaGrone. Mrs. W. O. Shipley discussed the principal cities of the stn\e; Mrs. Fanny Garrett told of the schools, churches and agricultural developments. The progarn closed with a paper by Mrs, J. T. Hicks telling of the location and climate. During the social* hour. Mrs. Gibson assisted by Mrs. Jennie McWilliams and Mrs. John S. Gibson, Jr., served n delicious salad plate with hot tea. Mr. and Mrs. James R. Henry will return on Thursday night from Mem- phiSi where Mr. Henry has been attending a meeting of Ivory Handle dealers. Mrs. Luke Monroe, Mrs. Luther Smith and Mrs. Lee Holt of Washington were shopping in the city on Wednesday. • • v Mrs. A. M. Key and Mrs. W. H. H'utchinson entertained jointly on, Wednesday at a most attractive early ; spring luncheon bridge at their home on South Elm street. The reception suite of the Reed home was aglow with a quantity of early spring flow- orwith the jonquils and japonica predominating. At 1 o'clock a most tempting three course luncheon was served on small tables, beautifully appointed, centered with crystal vases of the. chosen flowers. Following the luncheon contract bridge was played from four tables, with the spring motif being further observed in the tallies' and score pads. The guests included the members of the Wednesday Contract Bridge club and two extra tables, In the score count, prizes went to Mrs. Lloyd Spencer and Mrs. Frank Miles. The hostesses were assisted in caring for their guests by Mrs. Jack Holt «KlDtcfc Cromwell inF The gigantic lemon weighs five pounds, the peach, tips- the- scales at 110. The lemon was raised from a plant imported from. Mexico by Dr. John T. Halsell of Laredo, Texas. The peach's name is Enrlquettc Pena and she lives in Laredo. Woward of Atlanta, Ga., and Miss Zenobla Reed/ After a visit with Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Young and Miss Marguerite Taylor, Mrs. Roy C. Wood left Thursday afternoon for her home in Malvern. Mrs. Clyde Harrington has as guest ler sister, Mrs. Harris Fanagan of Alexandria, La. a rttfilfttoevc Heroism by fittt toWBttHee? I 8 there ft <«*<*«• te every brave "MWtef of Men," the Colum* picture stalling Jack Molt with, hard Crowbill Joan Marsh, John Wayne. Rdbttt Aided, and others at tftbtSaengSft theatre Sunday and Mon- dtfey, Is a drama o4 a father and son who'arrived 1 at an undc Aiding of each other i'd«ty after they ' a dcoma to, BI8.WS in a. misunderstanding. Bfc "Mafc« of Men," written by Wam J* Qreen, and Edward Sedg- Wltk and directed by the latter, Holt >Iumbia 'County Ttftiift Undefeated So Far This Seaion Hugh filstoa, coach of the bus basketball teafiu, announces that the Columbus teams, both boy* and girls are to have some real; otioositlon 6rt nefct Friday nighfc Th* ._ teams are from Walkertvlllei <&£ county. The- Walkersville teams have ftftt I been defeated this season and are ofiHt* Ing to Hope with the e*iwt*>«oli t»K« ing both games from Coluwhu*. ' The. first game will b^gta at 1>M at the Hope high schttol gym&flsitiWi. A large crowd is expected Shover Springs Sunday school was fine Sunday and was well attended, We are glad to report several visitors and we cordially invite them back, L, E. Larwin and family visited Mrs. Darwin's parents, Mr. and Mrs. ilbert til near Fulton, 'Sunday. George Johnson, son and daughter, were dinner guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Reece Sunday. Herald Roberts, formerly of this place, but now of Amarilo, Tex., is back home on a visit. E. A. Thompson and family of Fulton visited in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Gilford Byers, Sunday. Mrs. Bettie Dodson, son, Erwin and wife, of Hope visited at the John Reece home Sunday atfernoon. Gilford Byers has; been busy the past week moving his drug store stock and fixtures from Kilgore, Tex., to his store at this place. J. S. Reed and wife, and W. A. Walker and wife were afternoon visitors in the- Grady Reece home Sunday. Carl and Ora Gilbert of near Columbus were visiting in these parts Sunday afternoon. ' Lee Gilbert and family of Fulton iu visiting his sister and brother, at this place for a few days. JACK HOLT plays the role of a college athletic trainer who glories in physical achive- ment. Courage is his watchword, and when his son comes to. him and confesses that he can't take punishment, the coach speaks with, the disappointment of a father who has waited for years to see his son follow in his footsteps, when he, says,, ."I don't understand how any man—or a thing who calls himself a man—can admit he's a coward—a measly, whimpering coward!" How the boy learns that it takes more courage to be a quitter than to be a hero—how he learns that there is a mental punishment greater than any physical pain—how the coach learns that the understanding and sympathy of a father is sometimes more powerful than the hard discipline of a stern coach is depicted in "Maker of Men," which is said to blend 'comedy, romance ah dthrills in a col- lagiate drama that has an appeal for old and young, parents and children. KIWANIANS INVITE (Continued from page one) Shorten the Misery of a "COLD" When you "catch cold" why resign yourself to enduring several days of down-right misery? See your doctor at the first sign of a cold. It's better to be safe than sorry. Then, bring your prescription to Hope's prescription headquarters. We are at the other end of your telephone. Phone 62. Ward & Son • The Leading Druggists "We've Got It" Motor Cycle Delivery PHONE 62 Beauniont-New Olreans Barge Service Ready NEW ORLEANS—(/P)-Barge service between New Orleans and Beaumont, Tex., will be inaugurated over the intracoastal canal route on Thursday, when the Louisiana-Texas Waterways Corporation starts a 10-day trip schedule, the company announced here Wednesday. Four all-steel barges and two tugboats are in readiness to s,tart the service, the company said, using available links in the incomplete canal. The route will run through Abbe-J ville, Lake Charles and Orange and Port Arthur, Texas. Phone 380 The Electric Number BACON ELECTRIC COMPANY COUGHS Don't let them get a strangle bold. Fight germs quickly. Creomulsion combines the 7 beet helps known to modern science, Powerful but harmless. Pleasant to take. No narcotics. Money refunded if any cough no matter of how long standing is not relieved. Ask your druggist for CreomuUion, (adv.) Thursday and Friday Winnie Lightner—Charles Butterworth Smith & Dale "MANHATTAN PARADE" TWO HUNDRED BEAUTIFUL GIRLS Faster and Funnier Than "Gold Diggers of Broadway All In Technicolor —SATURDAY— Double Program BOB CUSTER LEON JANNEY -In- -In"Law of Rio Grande" "Peerod and Sam" M&HNEfi ONLY 25c MATINEE ONL* 35c *\IU VMaUUB I 17M|W*» Dill SAENGER "The general economic conditions prevailing his year make it urgent that strong emphasis again be given to the production of food and feed crops; and that satisfaction over the abundant production of last year will not be permitted' to produce feed and food supplies needed on the farms in the state. With reduced expenditures in production, the growing o£ home supplies and then attention given to the production of wo or more crops which are best known as a source of cash income, the outcome on farms this year should be hopeful. "This is a good time to establish the habit of providing for home needs on farms in the state. With such a habit established and followed up in all years along with the possibilities afforded the Arkansas farmer for growing crops for a cash income, the position of the farmers of the state can be made secure during most any kind of times, and will give additional opportunities for profits when the demand for farm products becomes strong again. "It is urged that all people who are interested in agriculture in the state give their support to the efforts being made by Agricultural Extension Service, the state Department of Agriculture and other agencies to center interest on the live-at-home program during the week of February 1-6 and aid in starting action on it at that time which will be reflected' in the production of the farms during the entire year. "The farms have been attractive places this winter, because of the abundance of the necessities of life available on them and it will bring increased satisfaction a.nd added future profits to our commonwealth to so plan the production on the farms that this abundance of necessary sup. plies may be constantly and permanently a part of the farm's production." $5,000 Goes to Yeggs as Banks Vault Entered LAKESV1LLE, Miss. - (ff>) — Yeggs early Wednesday broke into the Bank of Lakesville and raided the vault, robbing the bank of more than $5000 in cash and jewelry. The robbers entered the bank by breaking the lock on a rear door and burned their way through the vault door with an acetylene torch. After entering the vault they burned out a small inner safe in which the money and valuables were kept. Slayer Is Rushed From State as Writ Denied KENNETT. Mo.-(#>)-John "Pete" McKenzie, convicted slayer of San Antonio, Texas, late Wednesday was rushed out of the DunkUn county courtroom, after a writ of habeas corpus, for the purpose of fighting extradition, was denied, placed in an automobile with Texas officers and started toward the Arkansas state line three miles distant. Action of Newton Baker and Roosevelt Flayed WASHINGTON -(/P)- DenWeJiaUe! presidential candidates wem> advised Wednesday by Senator Moses, republican, New Hampshire, to add "to- their renunciation of the Leageu of Nations an cquajly emphatic renunciation at the league's pet baby— the S0»caued_ world court." Tuesday's disavowal of the league as a democratic issue, by Governor Roosevelt of New York and the recent- similar stand by Newton D. Baker, of Ohio, has stirred the republican league foes to action. Senator Moses issued the following statement: "The Reno-like celerity with which democratic leaders — and' especially democratic candidates — are seeking to divorce themselves, from the League: of Nations Is interesting and amusing, It has apparently dawned upon their consciousness the the 7,000,000 majority by which the American people repudiated this issue in both' 1920 and 1924 has a validity as applied to the election of 1932." Murder to Be Charged to Woman in Oklahoma. POTEAU, Okla.—{#>)—A first degree, murder charge .will be held against, Mrs. Blanche Sweazy for the slaying'. Monday night of Charlie Hudson, Shady Point miner, Deputy Attorney- Joe Foster said Wednesday. She and Clinton Ellis of Stuart, Okla., are in jail here. .Mrs. Sweazy is accused of firing the fatal shot. Two Million in Texas Road Work Advertised AUSTIN, Tex.— (fi>)— Highway construction work, including' 77 miles of concrete paving and four bridge contracts; to cost approximately 02,000,000 was advertised Wednesday by the Texas highway commission for letting February 29 and March 1. Eighteen counties will participate in the Improvements which will ag-, gregate approximately 178% highway miles. Arguments Continued in Texas Ouster Suits AUSTIN, Tex.—(^—Whether R. C. Holmes, president of the Texas company, and other officials, will be required to come from New York to testify in Texas' anti-trust suit against major oil corporations still was undetermined Wednesday night. Arguments before Judge J. D. Moore of the §8th Travis county district court continued without interruption and without decision Wednesday over le- gfllity of an order issued by the court, at the instance of Attorney General James V. Allred, directing appearance of officials next Monday, and commanding them to bring certain correspondence. Attorneys for the Texas company one- of 15 defendants in a suit brought by Allred to oust oil companies doing business'in violation of the state antitrust laws are resisting the the order on grounds it did not specify what testimony it was hoped to adduce from the witnesses and documents. Lockesburg Epworth League to Give Play LOCKESBURG, Ark. — "The Old Fashioned Mother" a comedy, is being rehearsed by the members of the Epworth League of the Methodist church here. Members of the cast are Coy Williamson, Fayne Ridley, Vivian Gray, Ma»tha Rea, Delia Koyer, Royleen Edwards, Arnold Hicks, Paul Vogt, Richard Latimer, Fay Sharp, Frank Palmer and Louis Holcomb. Jan. 7 Ad 1 col. x 4 in. Mat No. 27 NEW! Lifetime Guaranteed Goodyttf Full Overall* 28x4.75-19 10x4.50-31 30*3 ft 4*1 $4*97 4.W 9*4* ArkaiH»» Machine Specialty Co, dttttt Ditoe An agreement under which; tSOO.OOOj American,MlUMMut workers? will, permit , . pay tor ottir.year had been reached whemthis picture wa* taken, at. tfc» eM oj protracted negotiations between, rail?, road presidents, and union, leaders lit Chicago, Shown, as they signed? the- pact are Daniel Williard (lef^jwSldttifc of the Baltimore at Ohio Raitated; and' David B. Roberfeon, ehateiaii ot ttoe railroad unions' executlce committee: Student Is Arrested Alter Fatal Accident MORBltTON, Afck.-(/P)—Injuries ^suffered! when, struck- by- aft aut»mp>- btle. la'gfc Monday, proved 1 fafcll Wednes* day to;K, R, Ray, 81. Kartell; Dunn,, a ptudfcnfr at Handing; Ciillbg*,, dtiw* of-. the c^r, will be given a^ hearing Sat* urday on a'charge'of involuntary* man. slaughter. EfkS Dance 1 UntUF< b ' An Elk's 'daylight, pcned- unti . of.tbe^death.of'W, B,,( Edwatds; •i^ A'I ^ j^vr" .f^-p^rNlk i ^+ SALE OF SPRING SPRING WILL SOON BE HERE—AND ROBISON'S SHOE DEPARTMENT IS READY Start Your Sprin e Costume With Your Footwear. We have just unpacked! several dozen cases of the newest and the smartest in shoe styles for the sibyls-wise and! vatoe-wisfr shoppers of Southwest Arkansas: Featuring the-new in stylej and' tile, greatest values for the- money* in many years; Yo,ur shoe dollars will go^ farther in this safe. A; smantCthise eyeletyt sand kid with; brftwh, t eighths, heeL, Sale A, new brown anX beige combination,; or a black and 1 white sport oxford, with > crepe rubber sole. Comfortable,, yet stylish for sport wear. $3198 Another clever sport' shoe. A sea sand sport oxford; punched for 'the sun rays. Crepe rubber sole. A 54.00' shoe value. Sale price— $2.98 A sea sand spor oxford;, with, tan leather toe: and 'heel,, and trimming. Crepe rubber sole, A $3;00 shoe value, All sizes, of course. Sale price— $2.48 A pretty and serviceable tan and brown combination sport oxfords, for school, or dress, or sports, weac. Crepe rubber soles. In all sizes, $2.50 value. Sale price— $1.98 An attractive and inexpensive crepe rubber sole shoe, with uppers of either black or brown. Soles are in white rubber. $2.50, value. Sale pricfr— $1.98 A splendid grade oxford for the money, and a new style. Black, soft grade leather with black rubber soles. $2.25 values. Sale price $1,78 Young Men's Oxfords Composition sole,, leather upjae^s,. in men's and young .man's- oxfords, fit all 1 sizes. $2.50. val,, ues. Sale price— K Men's Hard Heel Oxfords A .good! grade shoe, in a collegiate last. Made, with hard heels. A, $4.00. value.. A bargain at,, the pair— $2.48 $2.98 Shoes Special Selling of Odds and Ends in Our 'Shoe Department $1.98 Pumps, one-straps and oxfords- high, low or medium heels—all kinds: and all colors. But every pair is. a; gfwl style, and made of- good grade leather, H.OO and $5,00 values. You'U (o be quick ta take advantage such reductions. Men', EUukin Work Shoes A' fine grade $2.50 value in a black Elk skin shoe, made blucher style and with plain toe as illustrated. For hevay duty service, A bar* gain $1.98 Men'a-Boyi' Scout Shoe.* Rabison'a tewfcr. A» excellent grade work shoe, with composition sole, stitched, down, and good grade leather uppers. In all sizes. Bargains at— $1.49 . ,,^ "- 'ft% A clever number"- fo^ to.-be- A ne,w S bets 'Black and .,,,,,„,, punched! for' sunligh^aadrai eighths inch best \Ce«jf ' J5.00 shoe value.' Inthisri $3.98 Natural colored Shauti Us, wUh tan: kid, tm trimming. 17, eights ins))" f5.00- shoe 'yaltte, anCuU Sate Brifa?-- T $3.98 A clever, new Spring number, in a brown and sea sand pumper <f punched, to let in the sunlight; to ^ all sises and widths, 17 eigbflta ,. l»cfe heel, A S5.0Q shoe style, ip'T,- ttiis sale— $3.98 Here's a cute model in a lace tie, Made of black kid, with reptile trimming. Cuban Keel. In all sizes, and widths, A J4.00 vahjp, Sale pricsT- $2,98 Geo. W, Robison &* Co* HOPE THE DEPARTMENT STQEi A WMM* and n*w Mads of kid teaser, severely: ioned. IS Mgfatb& incfe hs*k ip;,^..-,^ ... swes and widths. A JiW viMUI^| ' f i^ssteeri^- ,^ IfcIS •« ^•'l ^ f* •*

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 12,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free