Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 21, 1935 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 21, 1935
Page 5
Start Free Trial

fo. Member 21. 1985 HOPIS STAB, HOPE, ARKANSAS "Third Dimension" Movies Are Near 'ew Films May Have •Depth, With the Audience Wearing Spectacles By S1GRIU AHNE Associated Press Correspondent WASHINGTON,- (A>) -Grandmother's old stereoscope with Its colored picture post cards soon may set off a revolution In the motion picture In- I dustry comparable to the one which happened when sound equipment was <lntroducf.d. $ Those stereoscope pictures had a , | 1 depth and reality at which moving] i picture research mc-n are casting a jealous eye. They would like to transfer that quality to their films und they begin to see a way to do it. ! They gathered for a program here which forecast to their minds the manner in which movk> funs will be viewing their favorite stars in a few years. Be.'peclaclcd Audience The most obvious difference was the appearance of the audience. They all wore glasses which looked like dark sun glasses. The pictures, they said, were so round and real they found themselves craning their necks from one side to another to see around objects in the film just as people in a legitimate theater crane their necks to see around a pillar in their line of i vision. I The pictures they viewed were just stills of pieces of sculpture and buildings prepared by Dr. Clarence Kennedy, of Smith college, for his classes MK motion picture cnginoeis believe ^T/ can bo duplicated in film for moving pictures. If motion picture films arc made to take over the old stereoscopic magic, research men foresee a change in technique. Two pictures will have to be made of each scene through camera lenses set as far apart as the eyes of the average human being How it Works Those films could be superimposed on each other, and that's where the glasses worn by ;he audience come in. They are made so they can pick out the two images on the film sending the one meant for the right eye to the right eye. and the one meant for the left eye to the left eye. That would duplicate the manner in which human beings see, since the eyes actually get two j-liphtly variant images when one looks at an object. There were amusing angles to the discussion of new methods. Homer G. Uaskcr, a research engineer of Long Island City, and president of the Society of Motion Picture Engineers voiced the practical question: "Will movie fans consent to wearing glasses?" If they do the glasses probably will bo handed out at the door in separate paper envelopes. They will have to be sterilized between each worn-ing, and it may be that the more particular fans will want to purchase their own pair- Maybe the individuals with unusually wide set eyes or those with unusually narrow heads will have to select. Cheater scats with more care, kly said. Those with wide set cut seeking seats in the back of the theater, and those with narrow heads in the front, • W ^»r™ '—Doyle Ray Keeling, J. P. Hutson. Melvin Smith. Mr. Miller and J. W. Balch were business visitors at Hope Wednesday. Mr. Bonds, Dan Honca and Glide Hutson of Blevins were business visitors at Doyle Tuesday. Palerine and Emma Gene Thompson and John Ruffes Harper of Doyle were Sunday evening guests of Mr. and Mrs. L. Hooker. Mrs. Strnwn of Doyle is visiting relatives at Graysonia. Mrs. M. E., Young is visiting relatives at Ozan. C. C. Norwood was a business visitor at Texarkana Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Pierce have returned from visiting relatives at Blev- ms. Miss Marie Myrick of Bengin was the week end guest of Mattic Still. Jewel Harper left Monday for Coolridge, Ariz. Columbus Dana Weslbrook stood, holding her traveling case, looking-up at the big, tueather-bcaten old house. There toas nothing familiar annul it. (auo o3od tuojj pnnuiiuoQj .__ „ .—.. '[of something her mother bad said reeled her, her eyes dancing In amusement. "Vss, yea. But you are so like your mother—" Suddenly she placed ber arms around the young girl, strained her close, and gave Her a quick bird-like peck on each :heek. Kisses that were somehow not without warmth. "You're Aunt Ellen!" Dana ex to her which she had never forgotten. "Most people have been frightened by your grandmother, for she Is rather a stern person, Dana. But 1 was never really frightened until—until the last. Because 1 knew she loved me very much." Dana liad tuzzled over the words .al^d^Vsnouiulnve k=. £ '^L^,^^™*.™^ :ause you are exactly as my mother described you to me—only—" "Only older." The shy blue eyes smiled tiuderatandlugly. "It doesn't matter If you're iwefit," Dana said quickly. "Thnnk you, child. There. I hear pour grandmother's car." Dana beard It, loo."" (t 'was evl ilently old. Just as everything elso iround here was. The automobile ivas making n great deal of noise is It came up the drive. |^ANA J S heart was suddenly beat- was almost grown that she had learned what ber mother meant. It was this knowledge and the realization that she was now about to face the stern old lady thai caused the blood to mount swiftly to Dana's faco and ber beart to beat wildly. In tbat moment she wished unhappily that sbe had kept the ocean between herself and this queer old bouse. There were bard, firm steps outside. Her aunt rushed to the door "Sarah!" began a barsb volca "Sarah's busy. Tuesday's wash Ing much foster. She thought day. you know. Agatha," Auni Mary Raymond lea said apologetically, "i opened tha door for—for Dana—" Her voice broke in excitement. Dana bad risen, she walked courageously toward the newcomer, none of her uncertainty and unhap- pines* showing in her eyes. The old lady who bad entered the big, gloomy room had almost white hair, aquiline features and dark eyea tbat burned In a thin face. She stared down at Dana fiercely, terribly. "I'm very glad you've come," she said, but made no move forward. "The child has come a long way and IB very tired." Aunt Ellen eald In a gentle, troubled tone. "YeB, yes," muttered the old lady. "She must wont to go to ber room." * » • GRANDMOTHER 0 A M ID R 0 N Bank Into a chair, heavily, ber brooding eyes fixed on a familiar pattern of the rug. She said, without lifting her eyes, "You are welcome bere. We hope you will be happy. You must excuse me for not accompanying you to your room, but 1. too. am very tired." "It. Isn't necessary," Dana said through stiff lips. "If you'll only tell me where to go." "Ellen, call Sarah." Her sister (lew to pull a long rope tbat was concealer] behind the faded draperies between the ball and living room. She pulled It twice In ber agitation. An old colored woman answered the summons, grumbling as she came: "Yes'm, I'm coming, Miss Ellen. Fas' as ever my lalgs can ca'y me." She stopped at the sight of Dana. "Fo 1 de lawd," she whispered, her face graying. "Fo' tie lawd!" "Surah!" the harsh tones ol Grandmother Cameron recalled ber. "This Is Miss Dana, You bave prepared her room?" "Oh, yes'm." Knotted black hands released the apron corner they bad been clutching. Sarah lifted Dana's traveling bag and started up the stairs. The girl followed, conscious of pitying blue eyes and burning dark ones watching ber as sbe went up the wide, walnut stairs. The old colored woman led the way down a long hall on the upper floor. The walk seemed endless. And then, suddenly, a door was flung wide. Sarah whispered: "Go on In, honey chile. You're the spit' Image of yore pore young roa who slep' in this room. It ain't never been opened till today since the night she run away with Marse Dana, lovln' him so and mlsserhle married to Marse:.John. I dunno .wbat come over yore grandma, -'lowln' It to be open Tor you Mebbe she's gettln' soft In her old age." "Thnnlt you. Surah," Uana jald, a lump In tier throat. The door closed. Sbe could bear the old ervanl shuttling down the hall. iitcntc ion A v II if A « KSTIIIUHlK, l,,,rn nnd trtlrrd nliratiil. fnmr* «> mnlic ht>r lionti' »(lli her ttrniKluiiuhcr. nrU- I or ... I !.• Mil* U'll.l.lAIIII CAM. HIHKV nlidni Dunn h«* 'ir r*rt«« iM'fo**. DIIIIII'K iiiiilliet i'l<i|K'rt with Ih* mini «hc I n veil lonvlnit her linn- Iminl ii nil mi I n fnn I linuuliter, NAM-V tt A I, LACK titling \V.l|. Inee illmreeil lilM <vlfe nnd «hp mnrrleil DA.NA U'liM'l ItHOOK. A fenr Inter Ilielr iliiiiichir r, Dunn, tvnx Hum flriil ttlven ihi* niiini' nt her fill her. Aflcr (hi- dentil ill livr imrenln, l)» IKI ivn» InvltfU i« com* In Aincrleti In live ullh her ninth- rr'M riinill.v She I* reeelveil eiir- dlnll.t II.T her nlinl. MISH nil. I. (CM OAIIIOU'R. lint meets n eiild \vel- cnine frinii her uninil NOW no UN WITH mic grout CHAPTEIl U pjANA was lighting for suit-con *-' trol as she crossed .to a deep window and looked down at the scene below. The gray day had turned darker and now a light rain was falling, adding to the dreary appearance of the garden which stretched some distance away until It ran Into an old brick wall That unltempt area, deep In tan gled growth, had once been a lovely garden. It was .there Dana's i mother had moved as a' young and 1 beautiful Rlrl, loved and loving. U I was there she had carried her bit- I terness and hurt as a desperately j unhappy youns wife after she bad i married "for security" to ptnnse her mother. And It wns through the garden gate at the far end tbat she had fled two years later, leav lug a tiny baby In this very room. Dana's father hart told her the whole story when she was 16. "1 couldn't have you hear from anyone that your mother was not a good woman, Dana, dear," he bad said. "She was all that was pure and lovely. We loved each other so very much. We - were young, and your mother was desperately unhappy. We felt there was nothing else to do. We were married as soon as John Wallace got the divorce, and a year later you came to bless our lives." "Wbat became of my sister?" Dana had questioned, then. * * * rTB had answered gently. "Your • LJ - mother felt the baby would be a comfort to your grandmother, who had closed her home against us. And so your mother lived for 12 years—until she died, Dana— never hearing anything from your little sister at home." Dana thought now: My grandmother didn't seem glad to see me. Maybe she Is Maybe this Is her revenge, bringing me back to live with unhappy memories." She shook herself out of the spjuber mood and looked . Around. heiv ' The room was beautiful. The rose draperies about the canopied bed were only slightly faded. The furnishings were graceful Colonial pieces of an exquisite satiny wood. Her Those having perfect attendance for the second month of school in the 7lli and 8th grades are: Leman Edwards, , ; ,n Purdue, Lee Womble, Marjorie _i'ns, Dora Ella Reed, Pansy Livingston, Dickie Boyce, Eunice Calhoon, Claudie Couch, Orrie Edwards, Lucy Martin, Nenett Woolscy. Honor Roll, Lucy Martin. A pie supper will be given Friday night November 22 at Columbus High School. The proceeds will be used to defray expenses of senior rings. Other entertainment has been arranged. Patmos High School boys will play basketball at Columbus Friday afternoon, November 22. /RAPPER" FANNY" SAY& HEG. U. S. PAT. OFF. Ln honest rascal makes no bones F about Skullduggery, * FIRST DOWN -AND THEN SOME BY HARRY GRAYSON CHICAGO—Frank J. Murray, head nan at unbeaten Marquette, is a cul- lurcd gentleman who never played football. Murray is one of the most erudite coaches in the business, carrying an mmensc fund of knowledge of political .science, which he teaches in the second semester, economics, govcrn- neiital problems, history, etc. The bespectacled Murray's favorite expression is "Holy Cow!" Mild sarcasm in his chief weapon in handling the boys. He is never profane with them. A hamburger sandwich with a tlicc of raw is his principal delicacy— that and Boston coffee. He sits up all night before ir.i-.ny big games, eating candy. His middle name is Justice. Murray is a native of Marynard, Mass.. and received his college education at Tufts, where lie starred in baseball and basketball but did not participate in football because of his size, or lack of it. He always was keenly interested in football, however, as are most Bostonians, and studied the startegy of it from the {.'round up. Murray is not a system man, that is, not, an adherent to any one system. He borrows from them all, and the result is, thi.s year, a tricky offense and a fine defense. Marquette teams previously have been noted more for their defense than their offense, but Murray opened up wide this fall. Lightest Mai-iicullc Team Murray took graduate work at Harvard and Chicago, and for a time was a reporter on the Springfield, Mass., Republican. He did his firt coaching at New England high schools, coming west for an assignment at St. Viator College, Bourbonnias. 111. Murray left Bourbonnias for a high .'chord position at Milwaukee, and from there went to Marquette as a professor of economics .assistant fool- ball coach, and head basketball coach. He coached Marquette hoop teams from 1921 to 1929 and became head football coach in 1922, which makes 1935 his 14th season. The current Marquette varsity, conqueror of Wisconsin, Kansas State, St. Louis, Mississippi. Iowa State and Michigan State, in the lightest that Murray has ever tutored at the Milwaukee institution. There is not a 195-pound regular on the squad, and only three athletes weigh more than 190. Mike Murphy's famous saving, "The Team That Won't Be licked Can't Be mother's desk. Inlaid In a design, was In one corner Licked!" hangs prominently in dressing room. the The outlook in August was dismal. In addition to those who graduated, incligibility, illness, injuries, and discipline took eight lettermen. Marquette has a great backfielcl and a fighting line, but is weak in reserve strength. Cleverest Aerial Circus Marquette possibly has the cleverest aerial circus in college football. The Golden Avalanche has completed 33 of 77 passes, besides working many laterals. Its game is as open as a prairie if the day is dry. Twenty of its 21 touchdowns have been scored by men standing up and with no one near I hem— some of them as far back as 82 yards. Only one touchdown has been the result of a line play. The Marquelte aerial circus includes the only genuine Toucrdown Twins, Art and Al Gucpe, pronounced Gipp as in George Gipp. Between them they have scored 13 touchdowns. Art Guepe is a quarterback of the old ic-hool, a real showman, a fine general, fleet as an antelope, a good passer, a swell receiver, and a phenomenal returner of punts and kickoffs. Al Guepe is as fast as his brother. He usually plays right halfback. Art weights 170 pounds, Al 165. The story is that they wanted to attend Wisconsin, but that Dr. Clarence W. Spears said, "Too small, too light." Art scored 19 points against the Badgers this autumn. Touchdown Twins Handy The Guepe boys live at Milwaukee. Upon graduating from high school, they couldn't find jobs, so their mother made them do housework. The result is that they sew, knit, and cook. They are especially good at baking cakes and pies. They love football, and are just cocky enough. Art does all the talking in huddles. The team has implicit faith in him. Experts declare that Ray (Buzz) Buivid, the left halfback hailing from the little fishing town of Pt. Washington, Wis., is the finest forward passer in the game, with no qualifications. He can toss a football into a hat, on the run or standing still, at 40 50. and 60 yards. Weighing 191 pounds, and standing 6 fet 1, Buivid is very fast and shifty and elusive for u big fellow. Buivid can punt, but rarely does because he doesn't crave kicking and because there are other accomplished hands along that line. He is a mean tackier and a savage blocker— something unusual for a first class running back. He is an exceptionally modest chap who doesn't like to have his picture taken. Buivid is the keyman of the Marquette outfit. As he goes, so goes the Golden Avalanche, and it already has gone plenty far enough. of near Hope, spent last week end with relatives of this place. Mr. and Mrs. C. W. McCorkle called on Mr. and Mrs. Elex Mosier Sunday. Jess, Bill and Ruby Evans and Lola Hicks were business visitors to Oakland and Washington Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Hebert Bristow called on Mr. and Mrs. DeLaney of Columbus, Sunday. Carl Evans spent Sunday with Owen and Jake Weehunt. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Shearer and family and Mr. and Mrs. Gus Gilbert were visitors of Mrs. J. B. Hicks, Sunday. Miss Freeder Boyde of near Hope, spent last week end with Miss Lee Guilliams and attended the party at Mrs. C. F. Edwards Saturday night. Mrs. Willitt and family of Emmet called on Mr. and Mrs. P. A. Neal and family Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Pardue were Sunday visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Guy- Hicks.. Mack Roberts called on Jake Weehunt Saturday night. Mr. mid Mra. Chas. Rosenbaum and family of near Fulton called on Mr. and Mrs, Auther Edwards Sunday. Bro. Homer Henry of Mineral Springs will fill his regular appointment Sunday afternoon and Sunday night. Everyone is invited to attend. Holly Grove Shakespeare Still Is Goal of Films "Midsummer Night's Dream" Won't Deter Additional Productions By ROBBIN COONS Associated Press Correspondent HOLLYWOOD—"There's Always Juliet"—which is the title of a modern play—may be the answer to Hollywood's currently raised eyebrows when William Shakespeare is mentioned. Whatever the box-office outcome of this recently discovered (by Hollywood) playwright's first grand-scale film effort, "A Midsummer Night's Dream"—there's always Juliet. The filmers of the "Dream" may have postponed plans for a follow-up "Twelfth Night," and prospective- celluloid hamlets may be solilo- iui?ing to be or not to be in pictures, but ail faith in the bard as a screen writer is not gone. Far from it. Hear William Strunk, Jr., delightfully professorial college professor (from Cornell) who was transplanted from his campus to Hollywood to serve as literary adviser on M-G-M's attempt at st-iceiling Shakespeare. Shakespeare's Future Mr. Strunk has not seen the "Dream" and reserves judgment on it His connection with I he door opened and a slender girl Tvith enormous, unsmiling :s came in. "I came to offer the family felicitations" she said. eyes The rug was thick and luxurious, of a beautiful medallion pattern. A few choice prints and dainty floral pictures were on the wall. Dana's eyes fell on a miniature on the dressing table and she went over, lifting it and staring down at It with misty eyes. This slender, radiant girl, dressed In the quaint style of another era, was her mother. "How lovely she was," Dana whispered. Compassion flowed through her. How that stern old woman downstairs must have suffered when her beautiful daughter passed from her life forever. "But U was wrong to bring me here," Dana thought rebelllously, "If she can't forgive me tor being my father's child and looking like : my mother." • • • HPHERE was a knock at the door. 1 "Come In," Dana said, replacing the miniature on the dressing table. The door opened. A slender girl with enormous, unsmiling dark eyea caroe_tn Sbe bad_a.,dark. curly bob, and she wore.a dark blue linen frock, cut with uncompromising severity. "She looks all of one piece," Dana thought "A mighty sober piece." And then-came realization. This was Nancy, her half-sister. "I came to offer the family felicitations," the dark-haired girl said slowly. "I gathered grandmother had let you in for a rather rough time." "Well," Dana laughed a little shakily, "it was not exactly what you'd call meeting me with a brass band. Won't you sit down?" The two sat stiffly In chairs, star- Ing at each other. "Too bad you bad to come at all," Nancy said. "This Isn't exactly a jolly bouse to live .In. If I'd ever had a chance to live anywhere else—" She stopped, as though realizing sbe bad been too free, too friendly. Her dark eyes, which bad held a bint of sympathy before, were suddenly remote, "There wasn't any other place for me." Dana said. "I bad given Jhnf 4; * "" ' father k protnfse tbat I'd.» ...; grandmother If affythlnl" happened to him. When Be. three years ago, J »as at 8L' _ die's, i wrote gtandmr,(her, feftt- I did aot b&ow until after I Waf graduated tbat she had, been fog my tutttoD since then, andj , she had sent money for me to 66ftt6' here when 1 was through seh'ddf* "She probably put a second mori gage on something to do U," said bluntly when Upna unhappily, she added. "Oh, d&tft mind that we're so used to Ih^mi an extra one couldn't matte an'? difference Besides, we live tti.tliu past—In the grandiose dream* o! what used lo be. Past glorv fthnuld jt satisfy anybody with a drotr dpi Cameron blood In their veins Wl v /y mustn't forget that nohle Sfftlttf!' ,' Camerons spilled their htnod nf ; over foreign battlefields ami mlf *• great-grandfather was a dnfintlesi ^ Southern leader. ', "We mustn't forget," Nancy «>fi tlnued mockingly, "that until 25 years ago Camerons controlled IB*./*, banks here In this southern til ft 1 •< dominated Ihp county nollilpft. ha,(,' ' all the best pews In the churches '1 made thp most money nnrt galnh!^' " , It away more recklessly thnn nhj *' other family In the whole cditmrjr ,^ side." • , \ / ','But this Isn't 25 years ago. And "^ 1 intend to live In the present', 1 ' •* Dana said. ,. ' ' * * * ' ' \M iiXWELL said, noble and bravjE/,^. " Scot. We'll see." tfa'nVy^-' smiled cynically. "Maybe , you s won't break under the Iron hanflT ,,j of your grandmother, but I have ,' an Idea you'll be a bit bent In tit* v i process. Unless you run away, af "; yo"r mother did." ' ' Sana said, her voice trembling; "How can yon talk so lightly of mj t , mother—your mother, too?" , . "Yes." the other girl answered slowly. "That's what I can't for ,»* get. what I can't forgive." Dana saH breathlessly, "Wb'at '' could you know of her probleiiik,"i f . * * "It's easy for you, who bad b«t love, to understand." Nancy's .llp* *curved In a scornful srnlla. "Re> •,' member, Dana, i was the one whc -' was left behind." .' As Dana did not speak, the other went on lightly: "No hard feeling! between us. After all, we're pretts *, much In the same boat. Boll*'fa-•> „ therless and motherless. Both penal- less, because my father fell In with , the family fallings and lost all bin '' money too. And vnur father, frpra , * what I have heard of Him, neye'i thought it Important to make anjr^ 'i So we both start from scratch >' , here!" , , , She lifted a slim band In a mocfe salute, opened the door and closed' It behind ber. ,< , » Dana shivered. Tears streamed ,.. ,„ ,f|| •v' AS down ber cheeks. Nancy dislikes me. er really doesn't She thought: My grandmotb- wanJt me. J shouldn't have come." (To He Continued) there will be no doubt as to his 'success' in pictures. That reminds me of one criticism I heard of a Sothern and Marlowe performance in 'The Taming of the Shrew. 1 The critic deplored the horseplay!" Sweet Home *!•»• K^^l'.^ <- - l - h -!^m™d Juner again for another year. Mr, J. F. Willis left Monday for is nearly com- ipleted. Within another month he ex- Rock to attend a Masonic lodge meeting. Misses Ruby Jack and Lena Belle Sullivan of Texarkana arrived Sunday for a visit with their parents. Mrs. Vera Reeves of near Hope has been visiting her parents Mr. and Mrs. M. V. Derryberry and family. Mrs. Carl Evans and two children last week with rel- I pects to be back in his classroom. Mr. Strunk is certain has a future in pictures, that "Romeo i and Juliet" will provide a real test and i a better one than the "Dream." Why? s at Hope. K. V. Atkins of Battlefield was visiting relatives here last week. spearean play for pictures, filled with ; action and fighting, affording spec| tacular scenes and plenty of good com| cdy . . . there are at least three good duels in it, to say nothing of the big ballroom scenes. And then it is probably the best-known love story in the The party given ut the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Edwards Saturday night was well attended. Everyone reported a nice time. Mrs. H. C. Thompson and daughter Misses Majorie Roberts, Sibyl Sam- i wo'rld' uels, Vernt-11 Breeding and Imogcnc j Something is mentioned of the start- Robinson of DeAnn spent Thursday !ing effect of Shakespear • night with Miss Beatrice Heinbree. arkana spent Sunday with his par- j ents Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Sutton. Mr. and Mrs Car Evans have mov- .- But all ed near Emmet, and we regret to lose, professor, verse up- niovie fans more accustomed to "Oh, yeah" and "Get this, big school of dialogue. "Merry Wives" Next Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Huskey, Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Huskey and daughters, Marjorie and Patricia Ann were visitors in the home of Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Huskey Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. .J. J. Delaney visited theiji daughter Mrs. Hix Loe and Mr. Loe Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Quay Wortham of Prescctt were Sunday afternoon callers in the home of her parents Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Sewell. Mr. and Mrs. Sylvester Carman were visiting relatives here Sunday. Misses Beltie Jo Spears and Lelha McDcugald were Sunday dinner guests of Miss Dorothy Gent Ward. Mr. and Mi's. Horace Huskey of Lake Charles, La., are making an ex- iended visit here with his parents Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Huskey. Mr. Huskey is recuperating from an operation. Miss Mary Alice McCain is spending a week with her brother Dutch McCain and wife of Nubbin Hill community. Mr. and Mrs. Alf Thompson and family of Blevins were here Sunday as guests of her parents Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Huskey. Mr. and Mrs. Ross Sppars of- Hope were here Sunday visitng relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Biggers spent the week end in Nashville visiting relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Guy Loe spent Sunday night with her sister Mrs. Eugene Ward and Mr. Ward. Mrs. H. H. Montgomery and son Harvey were shopping in Frescott Saturday afternoon. Mr. und Mrs. W. T. Yarberry and son James Sewell were Sunday guests of her parents Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Sewell. Miss Viihnita Delaney spent Friday night with Miss Ola B. Wilson. end with their Mother, Mrs. Will Rogers and Aunt, Mrs. Mollie Talley. Mrs. Ella Hodnett, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Britt and'little sons, Grandon and Joseph and Mrs. Thad. Vines and little daughter Virginia took dinner with Mr. and Mrs. Merrell Hucklebee Sunday. Mrs. Charles Rogers and Mr. and Mrs. Hoyett Laseter called in the afternoon. Mrs. Howard Collier called on Mrs. Charles Rogers Friday morning. Parker Rogers has returned home after spending a few days with his brother and wife in El Dorado. M. and Mrs. Sam England and little son, spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Ross of Oak Grove. Miss Evelyn Ross spent Sunday with Miss Lillie May Aaron. Jack Rogers and wife of El Dor do spent a while with their mother, Mrs. Charles Rogers Sunday night. Mrs. O. J. Philips helped Mrs. Early McWilliams cann a beef, Monday. Mrs. Camera! of Bodcaw No. 2 spent last week with her daughter, Mrs. Milton Caudle and Mr. Caudle and Mrs. Grady Reece and Mr. Reece. Mrs. Hugh Laseter and Mrs. J. W. McWilliams called on Mrs. Charles Rogers Thursday evening. Mr. and Mrs. John Reece spent a few days the past week at the bedside Blevins of their sister, Mrs. Mary Sewell who i in *fope Mr. and Mrs. J. Glenn Coker of Bearden visited friends in Blevins Friday night and Saturday. I. W. Hendrix of Camp Alton, Hope, spent the week end with his family in Blevins. Mrs. Joe Osborn visited her parents in Hope Thursday and Friday, Mrs. Virgie Dunn was last week guest of Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Bell. H. H. Honea, W. N. Wade and J. A. Wade were attending to business In Hope Saturday. Mrs Ruth (Jox was a business visitor in Hope Friday. Tom J. Stewart, Miss Charline Stewart, Roy W. Bonds, Mrs.! A. H, "Wade, Elumer Stewart were among those from Blevins to attend the Blevins- Lewisville football game at Lewisville Friday. Blevins won with a score of 7 to 0. Miss Flora Cotton visited friends near Blevins Wednesday, Miss Mary Sue Sage returned home Wednesday from a two weeks visit with Mr. and Mrs. By.ran Andres in Hope. Lonnie Brooks was a business visitor them from this community. . Mr. and Mrs. Dutch Robinson and niantic lines?" , rcsplics the "are not of that school. What of 'The Dark Angel' and its ro- " daughter spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Whatley. Dale Atkins spent Sunday with Allison und Denver Hembree. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Worthy spent incurs Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Carl Evans. R. L. Elliott was bedtime guest of R T. Hembree Sunday night. And furthermore, "Romeo and Ju- liet .'! °P cns with prose, and then slips into romantic blank verse, he Shover Springs The farmers are through gathering heir crops and are getting wood and getting ready for winter. J. B. Weckworth and sons James and John, heard Long speak in Magnolia Saturday. Early McWilliams and children, Miss Marjoria Glendon and Kenneth is seriously ill at her home in Texarkana. Mr. and Mrs. Grady Reece and son Howard spent Friday with Mr. and Mrs. Grady Carmal at Bodcaw No. 2 Mrs. J. S. Reed, Mrs. Allen Walker and Mrs. O. J Phillips were all business visitors in Hope Saturday Mr. and Mrs. Merrell' Hucklebee spent last Friday with their mother, Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Jackson near Hope. -> l ed "» J - and Mrs. McWUliams a screen "possibility." and "Hamlet" because it is "one of the best The custom of early English pastry , .- u people wi] , tahe Shakespeare . s cooks of adorning their apple pies with ' plays in the spirit in which thev are a neat row of scallops a the source of j intended," he points out, "instead of the expression m apple pie order." i regarding them as a literarv exercise. reminds. Next to this play Mr. Strunk ' t>u ', lda y afternoon. '"" Merry Wives of Windsor" ' a ° nl and Leonard England and Howard Reece ad Neal Walker of Hope, took dinner at Allen Walker's Sunday. Mrs. Charles Rogers and Mrs. Merrell Hucklebee called on Mrs. Lester Day Friday afternoon. Mr. und Mrs. Buddie Rogers and family of El Dorado spent the week s-toj-ies, with plenty of fighting and excitement." Along about the end of that game with Notre Dame, the Ohio State team might have been classed as the '.Scarlet Discouragers." "Philippine president gets salute of 21 guns." Which isn't impressive when you realize a Mexican or Cuban executive dodges more than that. When the Italian meatless days sp- ply to the army in Ethiopia, Selassie's troops might build a giant cow and try out the old Troy strategy. A scientific item advises "When the earth starts trembling, blame it partly on the moon." Or, parhaps, the moonshine. To bring back the auto speed record, perhaps the U. S. should call for a showdown between Sir Malcolm and the young Roosevelts. Jimmy Walker said he loved every cobblestone in New York. If and when he launches his political career, the public may present him with a few of them. Miss Thalia Nolen of Texarkana spent the week end with her parents Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Nolen. Mrs. John Foster and Mrs, Roy Foster attended the exhibit given by the home demonstration clubs of Hempstead county Thursday at Hope. K. B. Spears was a business visitor in Hope Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Ira Brooks were shopping in Hope Saturday afternoon. Sanford Bonds and Dale Bonds were Hope visitors Saturday. Ed Chaniblee and Jim Brooks were attending to business in Hope Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Honea were shopping in Hope Saturday afternoon. Dan Honea was a Hope visitor Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Al Thompson and children were visiting relatives in Prescott Sunday. Announeemets have been received From Gurdon announcing the arrival of a son to Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Gor- lam on Sunday, November 10, who has been named Norvell Gene. Mr. and Mrs. Marion Ward, Miss Marie Ward and Cecil Ward visited Vlr. and Mrs. Edgar Gorham and small son in Gurdon Sunday. Rev. C. C. Herrett returned Saturday after spending several weeks in points in Oklahoma and Texas, Rev. M. D. Williams of Gu,rd.0« filled his regular appointment at Marlbrook church Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Whits and s#n Tommy Gene of EJ Dorado W«{* week end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Stephens and family. Mv. and Mrs. Tom J. Stewart, Miss Charline Stewart and Dwight were Sunday guests of Mr. and H. H. Huskey.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 15,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free