Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 5, 1932 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, February 5, 1932
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Page 3
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he hi* f by the roadside « •iJaJS"*' '* '$ ?%ff!tfJS ***** «• to sees ih« rock* on which •tumbles, not view below: H wtju d be «i>8tt«, but that Mart Is Weak with fears, Wotijd Walk erect, but that his shtUd-. m bend with woe. HJs sorfow is not ymirs, and need not Carry W his lead, but show him how ^ to beat The burden life has given. Sing not his song, ,-. , " But put music in His Heart, and when . it's there Teach him to sing alone, then walk along With him a step or two until his feet • have found the road, fell hjjrf the precipice he feared when , seen by light of day, » Just the roadway stretching towatd the lighted skies, And-showing theus you give the love _ that lights his way. That is enough— Tliat Is to see—to have—to live. , . —Selected, > Mr. and Mrs. Robert White of Chicago, aro spending a few days with friends In the city, en route to their farm, recently purchased on the Lew- Isville highway, where they will make their home. Mrs. Charles kaynes, Mrs. J. A. Henry, Mrs. R. T. White and Mrs. Ralph Routon motored to Texarkana Friday' to attend the funeral of the late Jusge Edwards, who passed away 666 LIQUID-TABLETS-SALVE 666 Liquid or Tablets used Internally nnd 666 Salve externally, make a complete bid effective treatment for Colds. MOST SPEEDY REMEDIES KNOWN. VB LAST TIMES FRIDAV "'The Year's Biggest Latf "Manhattan Parade'? - .siwrar"&' DALE WINNIE LIGHTNER CHAS. BUTTERWORTH PROGRAM Bob Custer —In— /'Law of the Rio Grande" -Also- Leon Janney ' —In— -'Penrod and Sam' -ON THE STAGE-' '.$0 HQGAN -HAf COCK ,; And/pft NOIY Ywkexs "- '• ~vh$~ PhelpsEstes ;KEVUE po 1 "i- 90 .«•'!? ARTISTS £O 1 'NEW SONO, NEW LAFFS .'• " NEW-DANCES , YOUTH, CHARM, PEP Y Telephone at his home In that city Thursday morning. Judge Edwnrd, was telhlr cf UK f«lWfrelld. thd were the ftimttf Bf appfeciatlVB J '"" Poll6wln« the ritfed, .„ , m was sun, witH Mrt. -_ Jofttt btebfrtpanying, gplelWW, Sports' ttm the varlbu* cotftrtvlttfifts Wt6 «ad a'nd the chapter wftRt on record alt oppolng the lease of the^ AHnMtcv ««4 «*L wntu^A « i, Arfeatisas Confederate Home property ArSK -S?il?* ^ **$*. ?•./»!Lto B*u«|U mining rights. Plans w«re Thomas DeHton Dailey of Tampa, Pla. iifm 'ni»p»w — ,i. • Wat*n In Spotlliht the wedding was solemnized at the First MethWlrt ehtireh of Columbia, Mo., on Monday/ February 1st. 'Miss Atkins was a senior in Stephens College, In Columbia! a member of Gamma Delta Phi sorority and Theta Ep- sllon Tau national dramatic sorority, Mr. Dailey attended Central College at Fayette, Mo,, is a graduate of the University of Wisconsin and a member of the Kappa Slgmft. Fraternity, he is now employed by tffe government and for a short time he and Mrs, tfailey will locate In Cleveland, Ohio. Mrs.'A. J. Harlan, who has been the guest of her sister, Mrs. H. D. Lipscomb and Mr. Llpscomb for the past week, will leave Saturday for her home in Oklahoma City, Okla. Mrs. C. C. McNbill and little daughter, Peggy have returned from a few day's visit with friends ajid relatives in Dallas, Tex, Miss Wyble Wimberly was hostess on Thursday evening to the members of "Just a Mere Bridge Club" at her home on West Fulton Road. The Valentine Motif was stressed in the decorations and a tempting supper was served on small tables before the game. The Valentine colors also marked the bridge accessories. In the score count, Miss Maude Lipscomb was high. Miss Clarice Cannon, who is'leaving Soon for her new home in Shreveport was a guest. The members of the Thursday Night Bridge Club were guests of Miss Miriam Carltohn on Thursday evening at her home on East Third street. Early spring flowers brightened the rooms which were arranged for three tables, with Mrs. Harry Rauch as special guest, The high score favor went to Miss Elizabeth Arnett.. Following 'the .game, the hostess served a delicious salad plate with hot coffee.' With a program of unusual interest, celebrating the 200th .birthday anniversary of George Washington, the Pat Cleburn chapter of.' the United Daughters of the Confederacy held their February meeting.on Thursday afternoon at the home of Miss Mag- Following the business , W. W. Duekett presented the folltiW- ihg''program, Mr*. James R. Henry, St. gave 1 « sketch of the life of George Washington and the restoration of Mt, Vernon. Washington's favorite, dance, The Mlnuett with Miss'Story at the piano, Was given by Misses Winnie Lee Floyd,' Katharine Lane, Effle Me- Culley and Claudia Whltworth. under the direction of Mrs. James Martin- date, teacher. Mrs. J. F. Borin read a very interesting paper on the "Rules of Civility and decent behavior Irt Company and Conversation during the Revolutionary period." This was followed by a violin solo by Geo. Ruff in Marshall, with Miss Hariett Prltchard at the piano, the program closed with a medley of SoUthorrt' airs by 'Mri. Mae Wilson, With the chapter singing one vet-se of America. Miss Bell was assisted in serving delightful refreshments by her associate hostesses, Mrs. W. W. Duekett, Mrs. Bell Lloyd; Mrs. S. L. Reed and Mrs. J. K. Green, and Mrs. R T White' and Mrs Chas. C. Newham Guests for the afternoon were Mrs. A. J. Harlan of Oklahoma City, Okla., Mrs. James Martlndale, Miss Harriett Grace Story and Mrs. Sid Henry. James H. Bennett to Preach at Zion Church • • • • . , i The Rev. James H. Bennett.of this clt yannounces that he will preach at Zion church, near Ozan at 2:30 Saturday, 7 o'clock Saturday night and 11 o'clock Sunday morning. All members are urged to be present and the general public is most cordially invited. Lost Everything LOS ANGELES.-Strip poker playing isn't so bad when you lose your trousers, Walter Stires opines, but when someone steals ?40 from them after you lose them, it's time to call a halt to the game. He sent an urgent call for help and, when police arrived, they found three women and two men in various, stages of attire. low* MlMi«ippt valley * vided their time between fighting Wb* utary floods and etrlng tot rtfuiett, rtwsiHwhile keeping, an apprehensive watch oh the steady rise of the big rivef, Itself. Louisiana And the Mississippi delta Mill bon the brunt of the high wat» en but four other southern states ex* pel-fenced trouble with jfaln swollen rivers and streams. The Mississippi river was out of tts banks enough to wash over bottom land 1 * at several point* in the loW« valley country but although It was rising, rivemen said as yet it present* ed no major danger, At Greenwood in the Mississippi delta, more than lOO convicts wefe held In reserve to protect levees- against the rising Vazoo which lapped within a few inches of the top of the barriers, Clarksvllie, Miss., churchea sent $3600 worth of food, bedding clothes and «&sh to Sumner, Webb} Olendbra and surrounding districts in the Delta flood area. ' Many Prison Sentence* Given in Clark County ARKADELPttlA, Ark.-Johnrile Mill, negro pleaded guilty to burglary and grand larceny in Clark county circuit Court Wednesday and was sentenced to three years in the state penitentiary. Simmle i Ritchie and Norvel Bray pleaded guilty to burglary and grand larceny and were each given two years for burglary and one for grand larceny, sentence to run concurrently. Fred Moore was given a jury trial for burglary and grand larceny, found guilty of grand larceny and sentenced to one year in prison. David Shorter pleaded guilty to burglary and grand larceny and was sentenced one year for grand larceny and sentence was continued as to burglary. Harley Rouse pleaded guilty to making mash, making liquor and possseslng a still and his sentence was continued. 'James and Mattie Baulch pleaded guilty to burglary and grand larceny and were each given concurrent sentences, two years for burglary and one for grand larceny. The Last Drop DURANT,._ Okla.—A whole volume of the life of some' man appeared in a couple of lines typewritten on«a worn dollar bill received at the Du^ rant National Bank here. The bill bore the following message: "The last of a $100,000 fortune spent on wine, women and song." SAVE MORE ON YOUR FOODS SHOP AT A&P The entire line of fnacy and jitaplie groceries are priced at rock bottom. Before you buy your food re- ' quirements get A&P's prices. '-Watch our windows ' ror specials on staples Lard, Sugar, and Flour. SUGAR-pure cane. 10 Lhs. 48c 20 Lbs. 96c CABBAGE-medium size, green heads 5 Ibs 14c PINTO BEANS 10 pounds 37c BANANAS-golden yellow fruit 2 Ibs. 9c ECONOMY OATS-56 oz. package 12c Quaker Maid Ketchup— Small Bottle A Large Bottles 8c 2 25c LETTOGE^firm crisp heads-each 5c Van Camp's Hominy medium cans 9c f(.C, Baking Powder-5 Ib. can 60c 25oz.can 19c Seedless Raisins 7 oz. Box 5c I Tomatoes 2 No. 2 Cans 15c One 8 oz. Jar A&P Peanut Butter; one 16 oz. Loaf Grandmother's Bread ^ NATIONAL BISCUIT CO. SPECIALS 2 Lb, Box Crackeri* .19c Chocolate Uket, Ib. 19c RED POTATOES 10 Lbs. 16c One 16 oz Jar A&P Peanut Butter; one. 16 oz. Loaf Grandmother's Bread Both for A&P COFFEE 9 O'clock, Ib 19c Red Circle, Ib. 25e Bokar, lb< t 29c WHITE HOUSE W-3 Tall or 6 Sma GRANDMOTHER'S BREAD 16 oz. Loaf White or Whole Wheat.. leans 19c MARKET SPECIALS AST BACi)N pound I5c Beef Round SteiA ,150) Pig Liver pounds 15c IE average-lb. 12c Fish and Oysters 19c "Pentod and dent" the First National picture which tomes to the Saengef Theatre features more than a sttow of youngsters, the cast being headed by Loon Jaftftey end Junior CoghlaB, In Ihe title roles. The popularity of pictures of this type shows the danger* OUs rivalry which older players have to meet in the 'present day, The new competition comes from the youngsters who for year* have been hanging on the fringe 1 of the screen, supported there by fdnd mothers and) ambitious fathers, hopeful that thejf offspring might get the lucky shove that, would iwlng them up to' the heights once realized by Jackie Coogah and Baby Peggy. But today there is no fringe-hanging. Boys and girls from sifc to sixteen have 'the greatest opportunity Hollywood ever has offered to reap a harvest of motion picture dollars, and the dads and mamas are swinging the scythes with a, wide and free hand. The turn of the juvenile tide is the result of the success at the box office of such pictures as "father's Son" and "Penrod and Sam."- Vot years the film producers looked upon pictures With, an all-child cast as a novelty «nd% gamble, and very few; were attempted^ The apparent success of children's comedies was taken as proof that Ute two-reel field was the one best bef for juvenile players in juvenile stories; and no picture 'maker was willing , to take the chance of features picture investment in that filed. Now this has changed and With this rush (for child story material there naturally has followed an unprecedented de mand for child actors. ft* «^l«etion, having drew!? ^J«g«o.The city eleeUwi !« April 4r W. V, &#*« and ft, ft, Hule art candidates for mayor, Ward, Clark cttuuw clrtmtt fajr announced KM candldflc? fot tht office of county tax assessor,- Wihjeel to the democratic ftHtftaJfy of next August, joe B. Lucy Thui-sday announced for the- same office which at pf&wit is held by W. H. LaaSiKM, • B, W, Flncher fnoumbettt, has an* houneed for re-election- to the office of county and probate clerk 6f Clark county, BluecoaU Are Coming . BlftMftKJHAte, Ate.-"A modern Paul Revere," mounted on a motorcycle,, was fined $5 and costs on tf, charge 6f vagrancy here by Judge John P. McCoy. He is William Nas- 'The effects of it are felt in Quarters. Central Casting ' Bureau, source of supply for all extras and bit players used by the various studios, has increased by twenty-five per cent -its ..lists of available 'child talent Schools of dramatic, instruction, and there are many in Hollywood, report a double . Enrollment of children entered by parents who hope that by brief training their child may become fitted for a screen career. All casting offices- interview twice as many children* as they did six months ago. ' i PRICES For Saturday and Monday Cracker*, 2 Ib. box .18c Canova Coffee, lb...24c Jello, 3 pkgs. ...i 21c ;. ' Apricots, lib. can....2lc (Two Jello Moulds Free) Paint Olive Beads 3. packages.. J 25c R O B I S O N Grocery Co. Fourth and Washington • j^fci Cry _ tf'MAs -' "StifatP ~**H^ ' ' i fiL PASO, Texas.-Mf"gV C. M, tfny doesn't like the kiriet ttd that someone likes tt ptsy. Whift she went out on her pbtch te.gtt the morning's milk shfr.fdund.a tftef*. R tafe tiiken from a' and bore the ihwfptiotf W J iti memory of ycur wife and mb. H , "" CHINA AND, •A AT — ! , .A. ii. t. iil .. to.-... •>./» i We are showing f the new Spring Wash Dresses at thrtdlU&*l Shop. We're always ready and 1 willing to Serve ; and smartest in dresses, coats, shoes and other ; r! O I- MOIES READY TO WEQQ MILUNtPY SHOfS NOVfl.U ITS SMflQT TO BE THRIFTY 106 SOUTH ELM ST. HOPE AQH. PHONf I *'K: fef Tr ' '^ T^^, 1 ' tfi. Ward's store closes for the last time tomorrow night! i Everything must be sold tomorrow! Costs forgotten—prices slashed] Be here for last-minute bargains! ing goes! MONTGOMERY WARD & C

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