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

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, February 23, 1932
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Page 3
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you hove walked the tome* „ pathway or your life-*- Ownlfig that it held sln-touoheg. OWhlng that with can 'twas rirt— feu have laid your hand in sothlfit On one forhesd, damp with pain. Calmed with tender touch, one tuner* '• «f I Life has not been wholly vain. 'W, where others' have (tawed, scornful. the erring, or the weak, u have staged you in your going, One kind word softly to speak, Owe kind word softly to speak— If you've sorrowed with the sad ones- Looked as Christ looked on a stain- Taught one soul a hope sustaining, Let none say thy life was vain. -M. C. F. - Percy B. Burton of Lewlsvl lie visited with friends in the city on Monday. Mr.andMrs. B. E. Newton and little daughters, Analec and Alice, and Mrs. Newton, Sr., left Monday afternoon for their home in Little Rock. ' ; Roy Berry of Tulsa, Okla., arrived .Tuesday to attend the funeral of his uncle, R. N. Berry, who passed away at his home in this city at noon, Monday. Miss Rebecca Norton of Little Rock and Miss Mabel Norton of Hendrix College, Conway, spent the week end visiting with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. 0. Norton. W. M. Hart made a business trip to Texarkanu on Monday Dr. Finley Gibson, who has been he guest of his brother Mr. John S. ""Gibson and Mrs. Gibson for the past two days to attend the funeral of his mother, the late, Mrs. Mattie Gibson, left Tuesday noon for his home in Lewlsvillc, Ky. A recent newspaper item that will he of interest to old friends in this c)ty, is that announcing the broadcasting of Artells • Dickson, popular Columbia network baritone in New York City. Mr. Dickson is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Orrin Dickson, who were former citizens of Hope and Hempstcad county, Mr. Dickson as many of the older citizens will remember was the Son of one of Hempstead county's pioneer farmers. Mr. Dickson and family moved to San Antonio, Tex., several years ago, where they now reside. Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Williams, Dr. and Mrs. J. A. Henry, Mrs Edgar Brlant, Mrs. A. C. Whitehurst, Mrs. Nellie Turner and Miss Zenobia Reed will motor to Washington Tuesday afternoon,, to assist in the beautifying .of the grounds of the War Time State Capitol in Washington. The Washington B. & P. W. club will assist in planting a tree commemorating the bi- p.centcnial of the birth of George Wash- nngton. ., , Mrs. Hayes McRae and little daughter, Phyllis, have returned from a week's visit with friends and relatives in Camdcn. G. J. Bensburg spent the week end visiting with friends in Camden. Mrs. Gray Carrijgan of Washington was n Monday shopper in the city. PLOW SHARPENING HORSE SHOEING GENERAL BLACKSMITHING W. ft. FERRELL in Charge All work guaranteed. Prices are low. Please let us give you an estimate on all your work. Arkansas Machine Specialty Co. PHONE 257 218 North Walnut She 9 ! Rich, By Gum!, Although she is rated as one of the richest potential heiresses in the United States, Betty Offield, above, granddaughter of the late William Wrlgley, Jr., chewing gum magnate, lives and dresses simply. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James R. Offield of Chicago. She is petite, with dark hair and dark eyes. Mrs. S. H. Battle of Blevins was the Tuesday guest of her sister, Mrs. Ella Bright. Mrs. Henry Watkins, Mrs. Chas. Briant and Mrs. Guy Linaker spent Monday visiting with friends and relatives in Nashville. Plant Strawberry Acreage at Once Time Has Arrived for Planting This Crop Says Bert Johnson • • • * ^v -, / w '*. *;£*' ' '•>*** fr __^,^ Open Forum Thin l» t/ttuf newffitpet, Writt to ft. Lttitn etitfctotejr i&« «B* ioHal jwHcv of eommttttt^ upon /new tn the newt eolufhfw, aw tqunlly tctlcOfne. Chdol* A Mpte twtrtioqt ftHlt be intemttd to, fie brief. Avoid pttsonat abu»e, the World'* 0feat*«t crttte* Mtutte jxtfn* iully polite. Every torttef mitit tign hit name and addtett. O'Neal, on Prosperity * fidltor The Stah Yesterday ybu a<tk- id me my opinion as to what Is the Sfttfer with out ctuntry just now. For one thing we have too many apostles of prosperity who have only Wdifdr to tal* v.tth-doi'g to better than talking, Witness, Luther Ellison came 6ver Camden to Hope;' and from The Star we glean tt<at Camdsn's prosperity is a.fabt due to Chamber of Commerce activities. Just about the time Mr. Ellison was flalng his stunt in Hope I was saunt- jsrlng around Camdeh looking in empty store building and those that are occupied, One merchant told me there" Tire 54 empty Stores in Camden; make your own conclusions. • Another thing is too much advertls- ng— what is happening in China, Despite criticism by Mexican college students on the grounds that Newton D. Baker was secretary of war when the Pershlng expedition went'into'that country after Villa, Mr. and Mrs. Baker received a public welcome in Mexico City where the above picture was taken.' Large throngs cheered-them" upon their arrival for a brief vacation. This is one of the few pictures'ever taken of Mrs. Baker. . ;•.-•. '••'•••;.:• yv. ------ ,, 'it,.; fiomesieaa Japan, Africa, India, all over; the j New Y(rfk James Rodgers Honored at U.of A. Named on Semester Honor Roll in Engineering Department FAYETTEV1LLE.—James L. Rodgers of Hope is named on the semester honor roll of the College of Engineering, University of Arkansas, announced today by Dean W. N. Gladson. The engineering honor roll contains names of 59 students, representing the different classes as follows: Seniors, 17; juniors, 13; sophomores, 19; freshmen, 10. It includes names of all students whose grade point average for the full semester was three or above, i na system by which a grade of "A" counts six points, "B" counts four, "C" two, etc. 'Rodgers made a grade point overage of 3.47. First and second place students from each class with theri averages follow: Senior—Beryl E. Howard, Fayetteville, 5.26, and -J. Hugh Nelson, "Kerlin, 4.88; Junior—C. R. McCauley, Stuttgart, 6.00, and H. H. Lewis, !Fayetteville, 4.70; Sophomore—Frank M. Davis, Monett, Mo., 5.52, and J. H. Stewart, Muskogee; Okla:, 5:26; Fresh- man—Nisholas M. Smith, Jr.,'Little Rock, Sloe, and George W. Crabtree, Helena, 5.06. NASHVILLE—It is time to plant strawberries now! According to Berl Johnson, orchardist and truck crop enthusiast. Get your ground ready as soon ap possible, as the season seems to be a little earlier than usual The ideal time to plant is between now. and the middle of next month. Df course you can still plant, but the risk is greater. I have over 130 acres agreed to plant. This will load cars but I would like to have at least 200 acres, then we could load as much 2 to 4 cars a day here, and would interest buyers a little in our district Plenty of plants are in our own dis- district. They are cheap—only $1.50 per thousand of $6.00 per acre. I will Kelp you get your plants. Just let me know when your ground is ready to plant. This is one of the main projects for our county. Strawberries come early, and the money will come in handy to everyone. You can afford to strain a point and help put this deal over. Lots of growers' say they will plant another year, but strain a point now and plant. I do not know what words to use to get you to realize the importance of planting now. William Bundy to Debate For Hendrix Local Youth Member of College Debating Club Since Organization CONWAY—William Bundy, Hope freshman at Hendrix will serve ort one of the four varsity debating teams the college is to send to the Arkansas Intercollegiate Forensic League tournament at Clarksville, scheduled for February 26-27. Hendrix will enter for competition against the majority of colleges in Arkansas. Excepting Bundy, other students -who will represent the varsity are: Milton Crawford, McGehee John Hammons, Hot Springs; Graydon Griffin, Camden; Mary Emma Sullenberger, Camdcn; Milderd Alewyne Conway; Nan Simmons, Conway, anc Minnie Lee Mayhan, Little Rock. Bundy, active in extra-curricular work, has been a member of the Hendrix Debating Club since its organiza- ion last September. Dr. O. T. Gooden, head of the college economics de- mrtment, is debate sponsor. Mrs. Garner Is Absent While Session Is Held' WASHINGTON - (ff) - Mrs. John Garner gave up her seat in the speaker's gallery at the first joint session which he husband ever called to order and did not even see Monday's bicentennial session. Instead, she brewed over the hot plate in her office a cup of coffee for herself and Harry Sexton, the speaker's other secretary, who somehow was squeezed out in a jam at which seats were at a great premium. "I thought for a while I'd ask for a place in the press gallery and then J " c ° i(1 decided not to bother anybody," Mrs. Garner. said TUESDAY— WEDNESPAY "NO ONE WOMAN" -With- Allen's Son Is L. S: U. Miascot Here Is Asa Benton Allen, 4-yearv old son of Governor-elect O, ; K. Alien of Louisiana, in his new ^uniform as mascot ,of the cadet regiment at Louisiana Statfe University at Baton Rouge. Little Asft'i uniform combines the insignia *t the cadets and that of the atatt highway department, which, bis father now heads. .• Injuries Received In Accident Fatal Mrs. Candy Fox of Mena Succumbs 2 Days Following Mishap MENA.—Mrs. Candy Fox, aged about 65, widow of a Confederate veteran, died at her home here Sunday as a result of injuries sustained in an I lutomobile accident Friday. This was the second fatal automo- | bile accident in Mena this year. Home Room Group Present Program Splendid Observance of Geo. Washington Bi- Centennial Is Given On February 22nd, the ]OB home room observed the. opening of the George Washington Bicentennial celebration with the following program: Song, First verse of "America" Pledge to Flag—led by Charles Carpenter. Youth's Intertst in Bicentennial- Steven Bader. Poem, "Washington's Life"—Rubye Wyatt. Birthplace and History of Wakefield and Mount Vernon—Tullie Hair. Washington's Military Headquarters —Paul Jones. Migratory of Abodes of Washington —Eva Nell Moxley. Illustrated talk on Lynette McKamey. Mt. Vernon— BLAGDEN KIDNAPING inued from page one) flfMidfield, The letter follows; ' ' n Ott» aUtiain: 1 have at last gotten myWW .Straightened but 1 wish W rtate thai 1 was never kidnaped. ! had heart-worrying about the time*, my problem! and the future, lite load seemed so heavy that I could not bed? it, there just seemed to be no way out until alone in the cottage' at Lake Placid thu kidnaping scheme sudden* ly came to me. 1 immediately atfted It. the farther 1 got into It the difficult it seemed to turn back. In Cleveland after discovering the publicity and its effect upon* others 1 finally grasped the whole situation and used the story of my escape as the best way out, "ft has taken me till now to make this statement which 1 should have made in dleyelahd," When Blagden was found at the home of £laud Peck t a Cleveland friend, he toM 6f having escaped from three meri who had brought him that far in a truck,'after overpowering him at the HarHman cottage, Captain Broadfield said Monday night-he did not know where Blagden was at present,'hut would not seek to question him further. He added thai state police did not ; see any cause for further action. •''"-. ',••••• This letter was written at., Ard«n .HOf tic strok* frlday, the ftsv J,,*, er f 64, superannuated, Methodist stei>, died -Monday at his horte, 311 South avelitlel He fetrTffierlyl 6f the church of Mttt Spring^ and AM fitted pastorates in other Arkaflsai ie was presiding elder of the cello district fa* fatir 1 y^S», He is survived by his Wltej-fthd the following children! ahd Marie, Hot Springs! Mtt, Snuggs, Saerahieftto, dal.j Mrs. er B. Ball, Holden, Mo.i Cebll York city; fletcher Parker, Personal Mention Mr. and Mrs. Palmer Dupree have moved to Beaumont, Texas, where they will make their future home. Mr. Dupree has accepted a position with the Cummer-Graham company of that city. world, is served up to us with our jteakfast, and it Can't be shed off ike water f/om a duck's back. We narrate it and comment about it'to every one that will listen—and the radios, oh man, how noisy they are, all day long and far into the night, telling us of the starving people in Nebraska, Idaho, of too much wheat, totf much cotton too much corn and lot enough to eat, and pigs from Ne- jraska selling at 3% cents per pound, not since the 1870's have provisions jeen so cheap. No jobs? No, there aren't any jobs, we don't know enough to stread them around while it rains. Look at the railroad men that have been turned adrift in the past year, fully half of them. Ten years of my life was spent railroading, two panics, one yellow fever epidemic, one smallpox, epidemic occurred during by railroad days and business stopped, or nearly so—bul did the older employees lay off and let the 1 extra men work any? Not or your life; they took all the work and let the other fellows go hang. Go down to the railroad offices' in Hope. We all know they have agents, telegraphers, clerks, porters. Ask them how much they have laid off to give their fellows a few days work. I know what the answer is already. And here is a little history. My father raised 12 children. We lived In comfortable log houses; plowed with oxen; made our own clothing and went barefood nine months in the year—but only barefooted, not bare-breasted and bare-legged. It took 12 trips around a t ow of corn to do the work our farmers do in one trip. Oxen travel slow, so -it took more than 12 times aS'inuch time " "it now takes. We ^worked early J late, slept well, ate heartily and diecl young, *my father- at 79, my mother at a2. Twenty miles away was a long distance. Now it's only thirty minutes, can go over there and come back, while breakfast is getting ready. And laws, oh my stars, everybody wants to save the country with laws. Ask any lawyer and he Will tell you we havej.too many laws. Not a man on*tarth'can obey them all, yet what do the lawyers do when we send them to legislate for us? Our record at Little Rock is a law passed every four and a half minutes; and as if that was too slow we read that 21 laws got the 'governor's signature last year that had never been read before the law makers. How much consideration can a man give a law in four and one half minutes? What is a man to do who is expected to obey 90,000 laws as we are in Arkansas? We have them, at least they , tell me we have that many; I have never counted them. And then "we uave prohibition. Thank God for prohibition. Can any man or woman tell us what good iti does to drink intoxicants. I have spent ] my life among saloons and drinking, people and have watched them close-' ly, when sober and when drunk and. I'or the life of me I cannot see where j it does one any good to drink intoxicants even very modeartely, and yet, again, we are being told in vociferous language, by newspaper, by radio, by signs on the autos, by word of mouth and even from the pulpits, very few, thank God, that our remedy is 3 3-4 per cent beer, which of course leads to stronger stuff. Not in my day or will it in any other man's day ever occur that a drinking man has sense enough to stop until he is well drunken. Our remedy lies in being reasonable, working less, serve God more earnestly, and being content. Homestead, home of W. R. Hunter, A butler said Blag den stopped jj^ to ^ •• ator Was reported to have left the Peck home in Cleveland Thursday night, Sa turday, leaving camp Robison Installs Burglar Alarms Hope, Nashville and Prse- cott Stores Are Fully Equipped Complete burglar-prpof equipment has been installed In ail three of Robison's department, stores, at Hope Nashville and Prescott, according to Oeo. W. Robison, proprietor.' All doors and windows, and the skylights in the Prescott and NashviUe stores have been wired for burglarproofing, installation "having' been completed Tuesday. The wiring is so aranged that if any of the windows or doors are moved at night a bell and also an electrical horn are sounded; giving warning to night police officers. • While none of these three stores have had .burglaries in recent months, Mr. Robison says he believes it is now almost impossible to enter the* stores at night without'the burglar alarms being sounded. . ., • ' Served AI Mlnliter in Many S6uth Ai-kuniii Triwn* During Life f . cott, and Or, W. W. Parker, Atva, He' was admitted to the m'lnlstry ih 1893 and has served the following charges: 1893, Mountain fork drctihj 1894, Cove circuit; 1895-6, Chapel Mitt; 1897-8-9, Emmet; 1900-01-0% Onalaskfl! 1903, Center Points 1904, Mineral Springs; 1905-06, Okolona; 1907, LOckes. burg; 1908-09, Third Street, Hot Springs; 1901, Stuttgart; 19JM24M4, J'orclyce; 1915, England; 19l«-lM8-19, Prescott; 1920-21, DeQueenj 1922-2324^25,. presiding elder, Monticello; 1926, Benton; 1927-28, Mena; 1929, Lockoa* burg; 1930, retired; • Funeral services- will be conducted at the Grand Avenue Methodist church at 2:30 p. m. Tuesday. S „ vard doctor. Nothing will Japan does not want an acre of Manchurian soil, a Jap statesman says. That's right. All it' wants is what Manchuria growq and tnakes. BACON I COMPJ W. E. Spence, Ex- State Senator Die$ Served Three Terms as Circuit Clerk in Home County FIGGOTT—(?P)—Former State Senator W. ,E. Spence, 72, died Monday. Long a prominent attorney he served three terms as circuit clerk, part of a term as county judge and was elected four years ago to the Senate, but resigned on account of ill health in 1931 and his son; R. E. Spence was appointed to succeed him. j His son died two, months ago. His widow, two sons and three daughters survive him. Wednesday Specii Big bargains in Middlebrooks good For one, day only. Itemember, we' dj " "• Mackerel Fancy—Special ' ,{ , Three for ' Coff Chase 4 Sanbont Fresh—3 Lb. Cut ' Malt BUDWEISER Special' Flour V HELITBOPE 24 JLb. J iV.'-'^u* Butter Best .Country Pound Eggs Fresh Country Dozen I Middlebrooks GROCERY COMPANY As Near As Your Phone 606 or 607^ Yours truly, N. P. O'NEAL Feb. 23, 1932 Hope, -Arkansas. CAROL BICARPO PAUL LUKAS Thursday—Friday Weirdier than "DaACULA" — more amazing than "Frankenstein." This is the SUPER SHOCKER written by EDGAR ALLEN POE. If you have a weak heart, don't see— "MURDERS IN THE RUEMQRQUE" —With— (DBACVLA WMSELF) Two Alleged Burglars Are Jailed at Camden | CAMDfcN—J. Victor Pate of Beard- I en has been bound over to the Ouachita grand jury on $1000 bond charged! with burglary and grand larceny. He was bound over by Justice R. L. Bod- ] die. Pate was arrested at Bearden, by I Deputy George Vaughan and brought! to Camden. He is alleged to have | burglarized a house at Bearden. John Henry Vester, negro arrested | at Chidester by Deputy F. B. Stin- | nett, has been brought to Camden | and lodged in the county jail. He is | charged with burglary at Chidester. They FORT WORTH, Texas.—A. J. Lee is I beginning to think he is a tried and true friend of every robber in this | city. Lee is a store proprietor here, having been in business since 19X9. | Burglars broke into his store recently for the twelfth time and added |$W to Lee's mounting theft leases. He esti-1 mates he has lost between l^ an d J5,QQj) to robbers, ..Wlfqw^-^gi^^,,,, JNOW MIN <pf COU> flOWJ KCEDWG IN (Nft OH/0, Mil MOUNTAIN ROAD © 19JS iw_ ip W4SHHG1QH U. S. 30 « the Siskiyous in Q/UGQH U. S. 40 and Suwtvville in CAUfQJIftllA will be kept open. U. S- 30 * 30-S Will b« tfPIl ope") in " "; i( if 5910 t)MO. VIA* V S. *^^ * *«W"i ^Hemif yaw i» AND PASS DAT/ in OA*PM* WYOMING, COWM00 »nd fffVC M{*ca U. S. 87-E w>>) in MOMT4MA and WVOMINQ. la «OW*NA U.S. i closed Browing to Belwo. IJ.S. t o closed at Lookout jPws, detwr fc)!«*M>Mla. Tboippsp/j F OWW *(ptW4W *QW | 01 aosto ir aw* You Can Win a FREE Ticket to See Edgar Allen Foe's Weirdest Mystery Story „ "Murders in the \ Rue Morgue" Starring BELA LUGOSI (DracuU Hiroiflf) SAEN6ERW AT THE HERE'S HOW TKIs £jTwilT appearln {KiTHCJPErsfSR for three days. TSacn five questions, the answers to which are scattered somewhere among the pages of this The first twenty persons sending the correct answers to the complete set of fifteen at the end of the third day will be given a Free Ticket. Names of Winners will be in Thursday's STAR. -HEBE ABE YQUB QyjSSTlONS FOB TPDAV- 1. Who is the mysterious Dr. MIRAKLg? 2. What hideous experiment does Dr. Mjrakjfi perform? 3. What is the result of this horable opgratiW performed by Dr. Mirakle? 4. "Murder Jga the Rue Morgue" is evea pp$ shocking end unbeUevaw noraWS pi,etujce? totketvsntoffttie,

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