Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 15, 1937 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, November 15, 1937
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Page 3
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November, ,16,. 1987 flOPB StARi HOPE, ARItANSAS MRS. Gil) HENRY TELEPHONE 32r We, The People WP air Ihc- mnkcr.s. We have wrought Tile destinies of child and man Since uver mind .shaped out I Is thought, Or word or work began. We HIT Ihe host who.se brain nnd hand Set greed mid prifl up on thrones Ours is the labor, ours the land, And niirs. the bread and hones. We are the h»i<lo.s who daily crowd The narrow dawn; who trend the day With patient power, to .silence vowed, And lo the wider wny. We rao Ihe masters. Ours to will The .stern high purpose of the Stale. We art- the market and Ihe mills, Fashioned of love and hale. Now, therefore, wo, the people, swear This day by the good grace of God, Peace- fur Ihe earth, and sea, and air, And plenty from Ihe sod.—Selected. Mr. and Mrs. W. K. Atkins announce the marriage of their daughter, Margaret Kli/nlielli to Louis Edwin Grain, win of Mr. imd Mrs. Thos. J. C'rain of Malvci n. Tlie wedding was solemnized on Thiirsdn.v. October 14. al the First Melhodi.st church, (his city, with the pa.slor Kev. Fred R. H;irrison officiating. Mr. and Mrs. Cviiin will make Iheir home in Hope. Miss- Alice Newton of Little Rock spent the week-end visiting with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Duekell. O Bernard Lane formerly of this city, now of Loui.Kville, Ky., i.s Lbo gue.st of Mr. and Mr.s. C. K. Liinc and Mrs. Mollie Lane ;il their country home on the Lewi.svillc hifjhwnv. -6- Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hilt hud as ad- dilionnl guests for Sunday services of the Conference, Mrs. H. H. McGuyre and daughter, Mary of Mcna, Mr. and Mrs-. .James McGuyrc of Mcna. Mrs. J. A. Bailey and son Joe A. Baley c.f Priwntl nnd Mrs. J. W. Dill of Little Hock. Mrs. A. .1. linker and daughter, Katherine Ann of Litlle Rock were week em) JJIII.-KI.S it! Mrs. Bnker's mother, Mr.s. li. C. Acker and friends. -O- • The John C';iin chapter. D. A. R. will hold ILS November meeting with a 1 o'clock liiiuljei.il Wednesday lit Hotel Barlow, with Mrs. H. M. Briant and Mr.s. O. A. Cirave.s as hostesses and J. J. leadini; the pro- Mr.s. gram. -O- The Rai.v View Reading flub will meet ia .'! //dock Wednesday aftcr- nuon at the luiinc of Mrs. Steve Cnrri- gan Jr.. witli Mi.ss Mamie Twitchell leailinjj (lie pme.iam on Club-profcs- siidiiil Womeii. -O-Mr. ii!n' .Mrs. r;.-iii-ge Casey had as Sunday Kiic.sls. Air. ;IIK| Mr.s. David W;tll.s. Mis-; K,lney Kiiih Watts and John Walls uf Tuxarkana, Texas. -O— Mr. and Mrs. Willard E. Jones announce (lie marriage of their duughlcr Eue Ellen, in Jumes Woodis Walker of Little Hook. The wedding was .sulemnixed mi Siituixlny August 14 in Bi-ntciii. Ark. Mrs. Walker attended the Miignoli.i A. & M. and Draughn's LAST TIMES MONDAY ItoniCKT MONTGOMERY Marion Davies 'Ever Since Eve' with J'iU.sy Ki'lli-y, Krniik Aid I ugh, Allen Jenkins, Louise Puzcnda, •-Also—• Musical Comedy "doing Places" Latest rathe News Tuci. & Wed. HIM API H* learnod that one word from her was bottei than thousand! on t.a air) A New Vfliwsa) Flour* WtS, William G A ROAN Judith BARRETT DON WILSON F«mcu» l"Pltr Don I") ridie COMING SUNDAY " JAMES CAGNEV— in— ing To Slug About" Business colloRo, Little Rock, The couple will make their home in Little Rock, where the groom is connected wilh Burroughs Adding Machine Co. Mr. nnd Mrs. Torn Cnrrcll have purchased the Jorvis hrick npnrtmcnl house, formerly known as thu Cannon Apartment, opposite the firsc slntion, and have moved in. Purchase price Included the furnishings throughout. Drs. Chns. A. nnd Ettn Chnmplln nnd Miss Mnmle Twitchell attended n dinner meeting of the Twin City Oslcopnthic Association, held in Tcx- urknnn Saturday evening. ^ho Band Auxiliary wjll meet nt 3 o'clock, Tuesday afternoon nl the high school. The president urges n full nttcndnncc. _O- Tho Lihrnry Board will meet nt 3:30 Tuesday afternoon nt the city hull. Important business will come before this meeting. _O- The American Legion Auxiliary will meet at 3 o'clock Tuesday afternoon, at the home of Mrs. B. 0.' Morsani on South Greening street. Elmer Harris, son of Mr. and Mrs, W. H. Harris of Hope, was married lo Miss Maureen Perki.son of Buckncr September 23, it was announced Monday. The couple is now living in Spiirkrnan, Ark., where Mr. Harris is a member of the Sparkman High School faculty. Doth bride and groom ore graduates of Magnolia A. & M. college. ' ^w ^ w Blevins Mr. and Mrs. Oren M. Stephens of Little Rock were Sunday visitors of Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Stephens. Mrs. Mayme Harris of Houston, Texas, is the guest of her grandmother, Mrs. Mary Mayfield this week. Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Beauchamp and son Houston of Tcxarknnn were Sun- cloy guests of Mr. and Mrs. Walton Bonds. Mr. nnd Mrs. Guy Tale of Saratoga were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Talc for the week-end. Mr. and Mrs. Earl While and son Tommy of El Dorado were week-end visitors of Mr. nnd Mrs. Eugene Stephens. Mr. Johnny Wade spent Monday and Tue.sday in Little Rock attending a convention of Ihc Farm Security Employes. Miss Ruby Lancaster spent the weekend in Arkadelphia with her parents. Bro. J. A. Copeland preached at Hie Blevins Church of Christ Sunday. Malt Bonds, student of Henderson State College at Arkadclphin spent Ihe week-end wilh his parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Bonds. Mrs, Leslie Presley of Dlighl and small'daughetr'Eynda Lee, wore lasl week visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Tatc. Mr. nnd Mrs. Earl Bell and daughters Earlcne and Irma Joy of Snow Hill were week-end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Melton While. Mr. Roy L. Bonds is a business visitor to Texarknna this week. Mr. and Mrs. Bryan Richie of Strong were week-end visitors of relatives near Blevins. Miss Marie Tate, student of Henderson State College spent Ihe week-end in Blevins wilh her parents. Mr. and Mr.s. Roy W. Bonds, Ben Bell, Dale Bohds and Howard Honea motored to Arkadelphia Sunday. COMING SUNDAY 2 SHOWS DAILY "GOOD EARTH" KNDS , j- W*;- TUES, & WED. WALTO ANN SOTHERN JACK HALEY MARY BQLAND —ami— Edward Everett HORTON "D A N"G E R, LOVE AT WORK" I Guernsey Show to Be Given Friday Carnival Will Be Given in Guernsey High School Auditorium The Guernsey Parent-Teacher nsso- cinlion will sponsor o cm-nival nt the Guernsey High School auditorium Fri- dny night, November 19. Proceeds from the cnlerlntnmcnl will be donated to the library fund of the school. Chief nttrnclion of the night will l>e the bliick-fucc comedy featuring « mock divorce trial which ploys for 45 minutes, n skit chucked full of funny situations. Fortune-lolling, bingo, crazy-house and other regular forms of entertainment will be in evidence. Hot lunches and drinks will also he served to.the public. The public is invited. A bis Thnnk.sfiivii>i! turkey will uLso be on djsplny. It will be awarded to the lucky person. Negro Woman Is Held for Murder Monday's Proceedings in Hope Municipal Court Are Reported Augusta Nunley. 22, negro woman, waived preliminary examination in municipal court Monday for the fatal stabbing of Ar/,clla Withorspoon, 19- year-old negro girl, and was held for action of Hempstead circuit court. The fatal stubbing occurred last Monday afternoon al Ihe edge of Ihe city limits on Ihe Hopc-Blevins highway. The Withor.spoon woman was slabbed in Ihc hack and near Ihc heart with a long-bladcd knife. She died almost instantly. The Nunley woman surrendered shortly after the killing. Police said the two had quarreled recently, the killing growing out u! past difficulties. Robert Stewart waived preliminary examination on a charge of carnal abuse and was held for action of Hempstead circuit court. Bond was fixed nt $XOO. • Robert Rogers of Houston, Texas, waived examination on a grand larceny charge and was held for action of circuit court under $500 bond. Rogers is charged with stealing a Ford coupe owned by E. M. McWilliams, The car was stolen last week from its parking place m-jir the McWilliams .More. II was recovered at Prescott half an hour Inter and returned to McWilliams before he knew it had been stolen. Frank Davis, negro, waived examination on a grand larceny charge for the Ihefl of Ihe bicycle owned by Glenn Williams, Jr., scvernl weeks ago. Davis was.' arrested in Shrevcport last week. Davis and the bicycle was rc- turncd to Hope. Bond for Davis was set at, 5500. ' '" Grady Heece waived examination on n charge of disturbing the peace and quiel of the Ralph Rogers family. Ordinarily such charges are heard first in municipal court, but after Recce lYou Can Lead a Horse to Water- It must be a sea horse, police concluded after futile efforts to in- e uce ™.°« b n l , 6 en ] erge from , the f>°°l on the Carl Eiler estate at Sea Clift, L. 1., where pranksters "stabled" him. The pool was drained and a ramp built, but Dobbin refused to budge until a derrick lifted him out. Ves, you can lead a horse to water, but you can't always be sure what he'U do after he gets there. Fulton Couple Is Married 50 Years Mr. and Mrs. E. U. Roberts Celebrate Golden Anniversary FULTON, Ark.—Mr. and Mrs. E. U. Roberts celebrated their golden wed- diny anniversary November 10. The couple came to Fulton from Michigan in 18D8 and entered business in Fulton. Roberts was postmaster of Fulton from 1905 to 1914. The Roberts are the parents of two children, R. G. Roberts of Shrcveport, and Mrs. J. S. Moscr of Fullon. They have six grandchildren and one greal grand-daughter. waived the hearing Judge W. K. Lcm- ley ordered him held for action of circuit court, Sammy Jamison was acquitted on a charge of assault and battery. Minnie Palmorc appeared in the Irial as plaintiff. Johnny Jamison pleaded guilty to charges of possessing illegal whisky and was fined §5. T. Brown, drunkenness, plea of guilty nnd fine of ?10. Martin Guthric, Milton Jones and Jtfssie Atkins forfeited ?10 cosh bonds on charges of drunkenness. Earn Nelson was found guilty of beating Rittie Nelson and was fined $2.50. Marcus Faulkner pleaded guilty to assault and battery for the beating of Julia Faulkner and was fined J2.50. Axsaull and ballery charges againsl Vera Summers and Naomi Briggs were dismissed'ort'motion of City Attorney W. S. Atkins. At one lime, the penalty was more .severe for killing a stag than for killing a human being in England. 117 Road Deaths During Week-End Thousands of Motorists Flock Highways on Bright Sunday By the Associated Press At least 117 persons died in traffic accidents over the week-end—some in wet, stormy weather in the East on Saturday and the remainder as a warm, brighl Sunday allracted thousands to the highways. Michigan led the death parade with 16 fatalilies. Pennsylvania was second wilh 11 and Illinois had eight. Olher dcalhs by stales: Arizona 3, Arkansas 5, California 7, Colorado 1, Conneclicut 3, Deleware 3, Florida 1, Georgia 3, Indiana 4, Kansas 1, Maryland 4, Missouri 6, New York 7, Norlh Carolina 1, Ohio 7, Oklahoma 8, South Carolina 1, Tennessee 3, Texas 4, Vir- and Wyoming 1. ginia 6, Wcsl Virginia 4, Wisconsin 4, ••-•••— The sun never sets on Iho Brilish Empire, bul Uncle Sam musl be con- tenl with about 6 months out of each year of continuous sunshine. Hope Plays Goodland Negotiating with El Dorado High School, without a game this week, fell Ihrough Monday-^and Hope will play Goodland, Okla., Indian Academy at Hope Friday night as scheduled. El Dorado sought a game wilh Hope, bul wanted to play at El Dorado, olherwise no game, ll was understood lhat school aulhorilies offered the El Dorado school a substantial sum to come here, but declined the offer. Porkers Play in CapitolS^aturday Will Meet George Washington University at Little Rock LITTLE ROCK—</IV-Intersection^ football of big-time variety makes its first appearance of the season in Arkansas this week when the University of Arkansas Ra7.orback.s play George Washington University of Washington, D. C., hero. The game lops the collegiate grid program for the slate and offers many Arkansans their last opportunity to see the passing Porkers in action. Arkansas closes its season Thanksgiving Day against Tulsa Univcrily al Tulsa, Okla. The only inlraslalc game on schedule will bo played at Conway Friday belwccn Arkansas Stale Teachers and Arkan state of Jontsboro. The Teachers, defending state champions and undefeated or tied, are rated lop- heavy favorites over the luckless Indians, Parading Raymond Burnett, little All-America candidate, the Bears are classed among the strongest small college elevens in the country. Conway will have another game on Friday between Hendrix and Tnhlc- quah (Okla.), Teachers College. The Warriors trimmed Bacone College at Muskogee Saturday and are favorites against the Oklahoma Pedagogues. Ouachila's Tigers, Iravel lo Cleveland Miss., for an engagement wilh the slrong Delta Slate Teachers College. Arkansas Tech and Henderson Slate Teachers have'open dates. Swamp Olc Miss MEMPHIS, Tenn.—(/I 3 )—The cus- lomers who like their football played in the ozone had-a gala day here in neutral Crump stadium Saturday as the Arkansas Razorbacks fashioned a 32 to G viclory over Ihe Mississippi Rebels. And among the 15,000 spectators, there were a goodly number of the aerial-game devotees since they gave one Dwight Sloan of Van Buren, Ark., a considerable hand when he left Ihe game. There was plenty of reason for such a salute because Iheir rival of Bob Burns for popularily in the old home town possesses a whip-lash of a right arm. The Porkers, known in some parts as the "passingcsl" leam in Ihe nalion, went to the air exactly 30 times, completing 21 of Ihe tosses for 250 yards— to say nothing of five touchdowns. Sloan was Ihe "pitcher" most of the time. Lanky Jim Benlon and Big Ray Hamilton, Ihe flankers, divided mosl o£ Ihe receiving wilh Quarterback Jack Robbins. There wasn't any doubt about Ihe crimson-clad Porkers being Ihe class of Ihe contest, their defensive tactics proving completely successful. It Is noted lhat the Rebels completed only 8 passes In 26 tries for a total of 59 yards. Their running game netted only 105 yards. Big Ed Lalman and Ed Saliba mlSserf few opportunities to demonstrate thei* slurdincss while the entire forward wall can be pointed to as the real f on for Sloan's ability as a hurler. Tariff Damaging (Continued from Page One) ance price against volume, A moderate processing tax. Continuance of the tendency in the South away from "utter dependency" on cotton. He told the president that the most important factor contributing to the South's cotlon ills was a lagging foreign consumption of the American staple. The United States he said, must take a share of the responsibility for the appearance of international trade restrictions. "The United States this year will have nearly 10,000,000 bales of cotton to put on a world cotton market which seems to need only 3 or 4 million bales, he wrote. Collon consuming countries are disposed, he said, to buy cotton where they can sell manufactured goods in exchange. "This country's high tariff made it practically impossible for them to do so here," he added. "Accordingly, as supplies became available they titffiM to Brazil, Africa and India f# Utfir ef quawtltiea." . -. ,' , ^ ' H« cautioned agafnst tWs cotrn'trV resigning itfielf to* a toftftafttly tfHnllt* toning cotton-ffade just because WStM' competition increased. Certain of ffit> newer producing countries", he 1 said, will supply increased dotnesUe de> mands, and aft economic recovery, W' Europe \vlll mean more ce*nsu»p«6ft f and presumably Some increase ift the demand for American production, ' • ,;^ •* ^ • ' The "Stamp Collector's fcecord," ed> ited by S. Allen Taylor, was the fWH philatelic periodical in the UflllM' States. It was started at Albaily, K. Y., in December, 1864. The egg has symbolized life, or the sources of life, in various religions. " *<£ •. :'4 Sleep Warm im VANITY FAIR BALBRIGAN N1TIES Just Arrived 'LADIES' Specialty Shop IF YOU'RE i ALWAYS I MING COLDS READ THIS $16.95 DRESSES FOR $4.98 The Gift Shop PHONE 252 SOMEBODY TOLD ME THIS RELIEVES A HEAD COLD IN A HURRY His specialized medication— JL Vicks Va-tro-nol—is expressly designed for the nose and upper throat, where most colds begin— and grow. Used in time—at the first sneeze or sniffle or irritation in the nose—it helps to prevent many colds, or to throw off head colds in their early stages. Even when your head is all clogged up from a cold, Va-tro-nol brings comforting relief—lets you breathe again! ^Q LADY, THEY DIDN'T TELL YOU HALF-JUST USE IT SOON ENOUGH AND IT HELPS PREVENT MANY COLDS, VlCKS VA-TRO-NOL Ktep it Handy., .Use it Early PREPARE FOR WINTER DRIVING Get 100% Service by Proper Preparation. Prestone — Alcohol. Winter-ized Lubrication Service, Batteries for all makes of cars checked and installed. ARCHER MOTOR CO. COSTZ/fK TOBACCOS? T T mcans a lot tliat f amous golfers like Gene Sarazen, Helen X Hicks, Lawson Little, and Ralph Guldahl, agree in their preference for Camels. They have 'found that costlier tobaccos do place Camels in a class apart. Listen to Ralph Guldahl, National Open Champion: "I've stuck to Camels for 10 years," he says. "I smoke lots of Camels and I've never known them to jangle my nerves. That partly explains why so many golfers are loyal Camel smokers." And not only golfers, but people in all walks of life-millions of Americans-prefer Camels day after day after day, making them the LARGEST-SELLING cigarette in America... or the world. SALESGIRL Ehio Schumacher: "When the rush gets me 'worn out'—it's rno for a Camel, and I get a quick 'lift. 1 Practically all of us girls in the store prefer Camels." WATCHMAKER I. C, Gorkun says: "Camels? Say, every Cornel I smoke seems to be milder and tastier than the last one. Camels don't leave me feeling 'smoked out.'" SPORTS WRITER Stuart Cameron: "It's mighty impressive how champions agree on Camels. I'm glad as any athlete thatCamels don't get on my nerves." DRAFTSMAN B. T. Miller: "I often feel used up during long hours before ihe drawing board. Camels give me a 'lift' when 1 feel J need it. They pevet tite rov taste." Camel spends MILLIONS MORE FOR COSTLIER TOBACCOS 1 Camels are a matchless blend of finer MORE EXPENSIVE TOBACCOS «p Turkish and Domestic, BANK TELLER John McMahon: "I'm handling money by the thousands. Jangled nerves just don't fit in that kind of work. So it's Camels for me." AUTO MECHANIC Al Patterson: "In the garage business you have to catch your meals on the run. Camels seem to smooth the way for good digestion," CHIEF SIGNALMAN of N. Y. Central R. R., John Geraghty: "Speed and safety — our watchwords — call for healthy nerves. Do Camels jangle my nerves? Ho sir!" NEW DOUBLE-FEATURp CAMEL CARAVAN Two great shows—"Jack Oakie College" and Beany Goodman's "Swing School"—in oac fast, fun*£IJcd bour. Oa (he air every Tuesday ofght at 9:30 pm E.S.T., 8:30 pin C.S.T., 7:30 pm M.S.T., 6;30paJj > .S.T..ovctWADC-CoJiuubiaNetwoik.

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