Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 27, 1935 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, December 27, 1935
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Page 3
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HOPU itAfySQPfi, ^'v< I l f Mustangs Who'll Gallop in Rose Bowl T—llllir|-|imiirim»ll|--Rrii lifimiir*-- 1 "'- '-*••' '--'..-.• .... - • "m»«»n mil.,.—. -..- - ..____ . Choice ' ls,h shop counter where you can the'iarments and trinkets that befct jt please your d'ye. Cfiff habit your soul In a robe fight as day, 6^n garb It in scarlet, or swathe t Ih gray f .•.do nrft complain If your clothes fit .you 111; 1,'ydUrs Is the choice, you can buy what you will.—Selected. • Mr." and Mrs. C. C, Lewis were tihriAUiuut day guests of relatives in Little Rock, ' IMr. and Mrs. J. M. Ligon have returned to their home In Conway, after a. Christmas visit with their daughter, Mrs, Jns, R. Henry and Mr. Henry. iJaclc McCnbe, a student in the University of Arkansas, •Fnjcttevillo, Is spending the Christmas vacation with hi*; hiothcr, Mrs. g. J, McCabe. 'Mi, and Mrs, L. W. Young had ns Thursday over-nighfc guests, Rev. and Mm. L. B. Trbne and sons, Pete find tXck of Carrolton, Texas, and Rev. Gerald McCullum of Farmersville, Texas, enroute to Memphis, Tcnn., to ^rtttend the Methodist Young People's ccn(erenc.e, meeting in that city over thejweek end. rs f .. j, i *• ,^ri,,and"Mrs. H. M. Daniel of Oklahoma City, bklfl., are holiday guests -A. . t' , . . rhildrens Colds Yield quicker to double action of of Mrs, Daniel's mother, M«. A, P, Hahogart. Mf. and Mrs. Daniel are enroute {6 Houston, Texas, their new home, \ Mr, and Mrs. W. S, Atkins had as' Christmas gueste, Mr. and Mts. John Atklhs of Little Rock and Miss Gertrude Pye of Prescott. Mf ; and Mrs. A, M. Sanders had ns Christmas guests, Mr,, and Mrs. J. Proctof Hill of El Dorado. Mrs. Nona Steele and Mr. and Mrs, Arthur Hill had as Christmas guests, Mr. and Mrs.'Tom Vise and children of Little ftock. Student representatives of six Arkansas, colleges, left Little Rock, by special bus, Thursday afternoon for Indianapolis, Ind., 'to attend the con- Ventifin Of the Student Volunteer Movement, •« world-wide Christian, organization, which will open Saturday and continue, through Wednesday : Miss Josephine Morris of this city, was; among the bus passengers and will represent Henderson State Teachers college at the convention. Mrs..' William C. Hat-p, formerly of this city, hoi* of Dannn Texcs, arrived . Thursday for a visit with her mother, Mrs. Delia McClnnahan and other home folks. Mr."ahd Mrs. Vance Crawford and family., returned Friday from a short viElt with relatives near Murfrces- boro.' - Mrs. Arthur Hill is the guest of relative's and friends in Little Rock. Pans Leads France in Cigarette Bill ' ' ' ______ ........ Consumes 983 Cigarettes Pet- Capita— -379 tional frotal Na- 'that One reatoh O'Mel of fortners ddft't hfivs 16 the speecheJ aJ-e that Paris than Hero's the Southern Metliddlat flrh team lineup that will fixee Stanfordi Jnu. 1, In the Kose Bowl. Bnekfleld, lett to right: Johnny Sprague, right half; Harry Shuford, quarterback, Bobby Wilson, left half; und Shelly Durt, fullback. Llnd.,Capt. Mdco Stewart, Maurice Orr. Billy; Stamps, Art . Johnson, Cl.a'rles Baker. .Truman Sp'ain^ttritJ Bill TIpton. , ' Take third Crack at Nfe^'Year Classic PARIS— (/f 5 )— The people of /smoke many more cigarettes their country coustas. Last year, there, were 933 cigarettes sold In the Seine department, comprising Paris and suburbs, for each person, as compared with a figure of 379 for all tl France. In some rural repart» ments the number was below 140. The cigarette bill of Paris and suburbs represented $8.58 a person. By Paul Harrison *k •I,. i> STAINLESS now,!if - you prefer NOW ROB SON Here's another "swell" double . i» program for 25c NEW Serial Chapter No, 1 "The Call of the Savage" The qweetest love stocv ever told!. ATHERi IN HER HAT MON. & TUES. 'Announcement is made of the d,ing 6f Mirs Elizabeth .Mauldin daughter of Mr. Sing Mauldin and James Herbert Arnold, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Arnold, The marriage was solemriiied on Thanksgiving day, November; 28, at the home of"the offi-. elating minister, Rev. Wallace R. Rog- j ers, pastor of the First Baptist church. Mr. artd Mrs. Jack Pritchard were the only attendants. The bride is ri graduate of Hope High School, and Mr. Arnold also a graduate .of Hope High Scho.oJ attended Henderson State Teachers college In Arkadelphia, Mr. and 'Mrs. Arnold are at home at 917 West'Fifth street .Stanford's Big -Red- teamr-defeated- two years in n row in the Rose :B&wl, presents' this lineup"' nttnlnst S. :M. U, Backfield, left 1 to right: Bones Hamilton, blocking back; Jim Coffls, halt; Bob Grnyson, full, and- Bill Pnulman. quarter Line. • Keith Topping, Dale, Beedle, Bob 'Reynolds", We8 Alitller. Larry . Rouble, ,\\foody Adams, kind' Monk Moscrip. A knee injury may keep Moscrl» out. Mustangs Ahead? MATTY BELL. GIVES YOU THAT,IDEA JN.V THIS SMILE-TRIP i is ^ Miss Vivian West, formerly of this city,.now,of Lufkin, Texas, is spending the Christmas holidays with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. M. A. West, • ; ; 'Dr. ,nnd Mrs. Paul Wilson and little daughter, of Little Rock were Christmas guests of Mrs. May Wilson and other relatives. ,,. , Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Hunt announce the' arrival/of 'n son, ' born Friday' morning at Julia Chester hospital. He has been christened James Frederick. Mother and son are doing nicely. Mr. and Mrs. Hoyt Rider are spending the holidays with his parents,' Mr. . and Mrs. Joe Rider. I * The many friends of little Miss Carolyn Robertson will regret to know that she is seriously ill of pneumonia at her home on Shover Springs road, i 'Where's ' that -'Bobby, ' ,.. . . Into lhc> o'pen.-so he can go to town, 1 .' thinks S, M." U,' ciach. Card of Tlianks . We wish to thank our many friends and neighbors who were so kind and! thoughtful to 'us in the illness and Jeath of our husband and father. We ilso wish to thank those contributing floral offerings. .. • . . • Mrs. C. C. McCauley - Mr. and Mrs. J. C. McNeil ,' Mr.-and Mrs. H. N. Dobson. Bells Chapel Mi', and Mrs. Edwin Brooks mid children of Tucson, Arizona, arc vis- 'ting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Brooks. Bryan Ritchie of Strong, was Chnst- ' mas day guest of Mr. find Mrs. Nelton White and Mrs. M. J. Ritchie. Hermon Biggars mid Miss Walclene Hardie were married Saturday, De- HARPO MARX BKOTHERS, A NKMJDPE "There he -goe-ti! Stanford! The boy is away." . \Vnlch out, FUR TRIMMED COATS 1/2 Price LADIES'S Specialty Shop "Whoopoe! 'At's 'cm, ,Bol». Nuver laid on j'ou. Oh, what a 'ball showin 1 a linnd PAGE'S MARKE Phone 348 WE DELIVER 112 East Third Street Hope, Ark. COUNTRY BACK BONES n,15c SPARE RIBS Lb THICK RIB ROAST Lb lOc STEW MEAT 2 > 15c LINK SAUSAGE Lb 11 cumber 21. .Their many friends wish them a long and happy life together. Collie Bailey and Robert Yates of the CCC camp at Dierks spent Christmas holidays with friends and relatives here. • Mrs. Lindsay Presley and daughter Linda Luc of Delight spent the holidays with her parents, Mr. arid Mrs. H. F. Tate. " ' i Mr. and Mrs. Alton Bell 6f Hope were Sunday afternoon guests of Mr. and Mrs. Lester White. A. J. Qullins of Rick Rock is visiting relatives here. Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Garner of Shover Springs were Wednesday guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Garner. Mrs. Leonard Brown and. children of Prescott are guests of her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Thomas. Mrs. Euel White, Mr. and Mi's. Aubrey Bonds and Willie Stone we spending the Christmas holidays with relatives in Tucson, Arizona. Buford Byrum of Delight spent Monday with his aunt, Mrs. A, J. Brooks. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Bell were Christmas day guests of Mr. and Mrs. Roy W. Bonds. Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Woods and Miss Dolores Ashcraft were Wednesday gui'hls of Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Garrett in Pi'esccU. Mrs. Jim Brooks spent Wednesday night with Mrs. Arthur Sewell at Sweet. Home. ' Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Parson and sou Boyce were Thursday guests of Mr. and Mrs, Lou Wood- ' By HARRY GRAYSON ; Sports Editor, NEA Service '• PASADENA, Cal.—Rose Bowl games have.been,replete, with' brilliant performances and studded with drama, and the 22d cedition on .New Year's Day promises to write one of the irore glorious chapters of this annual interscctional football show. • Southwestern football is to make its bok in the'picturesque stadium in the Arroyo Seco, with the devil-may-care Southern Methodist varsity carrying the 'cattle - country's colors against Stanford. ' Southern Methodist is the favorite at 8-5, which Is justified by the teams' recrods, -but- Stanford, wth e'ight seniors in the starting lineup, is certain o give' the Mustangs the stiffest kind of opposition. : " Southern Methodist made such a hit m beating U. C. L. A., 21-0, in Los Angeles, that the 90,0(fo seats were subscribed for befo>c the tickets wefe printed. It is' estimated that the contest easily could ,play- to 150,000 if there, were" tKat 'Wany' i ile6is"iti?tU8' Bowl.T^' While pre-ganie stories call it the Battle of the Bobs—Bobby happening to be the name of the star of each outfit, Grayson of/Stanford dnd Wilson of. Southern Methodist—it really is a meeting of two well-balanced arrays. '.• ..., • ' ' - . Both Bobs Have.What It Takes Grayson, the All-America'fullback, weigh's 190 pounds', is one'of the'fastr "t men alive, and does' evei-ything well. Up' until this season, the 147-pound Wilson was considered too grail to perform f6r more than one half, but proved himself as.tough as whalebone this year.' -Wilson has.-missed very little time since , September. This Bobby ihixfes passing with .his.! prcnomenal running,' and is perhaps the most dangerous long runner in''the game. No southwestern team kicked to Wilson after his sophomore year. Their efforts to keep the ball away from him have resulted in development of some splendid kickers in Texas, among hem Sammy Baugh of Texas Chris- •tiani Both teams use variations of the so- called Warner system. Uncle Charley Morun used Warner methods at Centre College, when Matty Bell, the Southern Methodist mentor, was one :if the celebrated Praying Colonels and had as teammates Bo McMillin and Red Roberts, Bell was an end. Claude E. (Tiny) thornhill, 'Stan- -'ord coach, instructed the Centre College line that included Bell. Thornhill, played tackle under Glenn S, Warner at Pittsburgh. Stanford's vowing sophomores of 1933 are out to avenge two consecutive and humiliating defeats in the 'bowl. They were victims of Columbia in an astounding upset in 1934, and Dixie Howell passed altogether too accurately for them a year ago. Bell inherited the current Southern Methodis squad, famed as an aerial circus, from Ray Morrison, who popularized the forward pass in the "outhwest, and left the Dallas institution this' fall to assume command at Vandorbilt, his alma mater. Passes May Set Stage for Long Runs Stanford has more; than a pass defense to think about, however, Iii- cleed, it will not bo surprising if Southern Methodist keeps trying to set the Palo Alto defense up for a pass, and running -with the ball. The Ponies can run with it, too. with Harry Shuford blocking for Wilson as Britton blocked for Red Grange. Without Shuford, who was out with an injury, Wilson averaged Wii yards an attempt against Texas Christian. Southern Methodist has a corking kicker in Fullback Finley, and other exceptional backs in Sprague, Burt, and Turner. The Mustaings have remarkable ends in Tipton and Stewart. Spain and G'rr, who divided place kicking duties with Weant, are staunch tackles. Iron Man Wctzel, Billy Stamps, and Chuck Baker will do as guards, and Johnson is a steady center. Stanford jias Die most Vicious j-'round gainer in the land in Grayson, and a standout blocking back in Bones Hamilton. Little Jimmy CofCis, a sophomore, proved himself the most accomplished safety man on the coast, and Bill Paulroaj), sophomore quarterback and kicker, acquitted himself creditably as taking over the blocking assignment of Frank Alustiza, who Stanford jWinning? MERE-IS EVOLUTION . ' OF THORNHILL SMILE _IF HE IS ABLE TO "(.iosh. what a bunch of mugs we have out there on, the lifld. Come 6d, you gOj«, ' get gblng!" reflects-Tiny." "H'm. That's a lit'tle bettor. Now Jet's get that attack working." "Wheel Ride those S. M. U. Mustangs! Lasso' em! Tie. 'em up! Get a touchdown!" was forced out of the game by an eye injury. Monk Moscrip, Stanford's field goal kicking end, and his running mate, Keith Topping, have made life mis- Arable for every passer with whom they have come in contact since Howell- completed eight out of nine against them in the second period a year ago. Stanford has strong tackles in Bob Reynolds and Dale Beedle, a sophomore; fine guards in Larry Rouble and Woody Adams, and a bulwark at center in Wes Mullen Stanford Has Developed Aerial Attack, Too In adidtion to perfecting its defense against passes since the Alabama battle a year ago, Stanford has developed a passing attack of its own. Grayson added passing to his accomplishments. He was superb in this department in the two touchdown drives through a California defense that had been impregnable up until that lime. Southern Methodist is better equipped in reserves. Southern Methodist scored 288 points against 32 for the opposition in winding 11 straight games, Stanford scored 114 points while the opposition was tallying only 13. Southern Methodist ran over U. C. L. A., 21-0, while U. C. L. A. handed Stanford its one defeat, 7-G. It's all S. M. U, on compartive records, but comparative records frequently mean little in football, particularly when such a capdble team as this collection of Cardinals have their baeV-s to the wall. HOLLYWOOD-Besides being an ;ngineer, an unusually competent fly- ••r and one-of the best-known film Directors, Clarence Brown is some- hing of a reactionary—an artistic reactionary. He heaves a sigh now and hen for the days of silent pictures; I came upon the sighing Mr. Brown •luring a lull in the manufacture of an item called "Wife vs, Secretary." One of the starriest of otherwise Uiiprc- tentions productions, it includes Clark "able, Jean Harlaw, and Myrna Loy. Prom he title and the-types of she- protagonists, you can pretty closely •mess what it is about. Great-stuff at the box offices. Anyway, there was Mr. Brown, sighing.- -He said: "I'm not so Sure about this screen-art they're talking about. Looks as though we're getting farther away, all the time, from the only individual art the movies ever had. Back io Old Idea "Today we have flat pictures, talking., We've just about got natural- color pictures. Pretty soon we're sure to have three-dimensional, talking, color pictures. And vthen we'll be right back where the drama started— on the stage. "Silent pictures .represented a special technique. It took real skill to convey ideas with sime semblance of natural- ideas with Some/semblance of naturalr titles. Today the stage is doing pretty nearly everything the movies can do. •"•: ''Remember how ' much attention Max Reinhardt's bycloramas and series of moving sets received? He got his ideas from the mobility of the camera, which takes an audience along when it moves. Reinhardt couldn't budge theater audiences, so he moved his sets in front of them." < O'Neill IBs Model . Brown has been directing 20 years. Started with Clara Kimball Young's "Trilby" in 1915. He bossed Rudolph Valentino; and.has done a lot of the Garbo 'pictures, "Anna Karenina" being the last. He made ; "Ah,' Wilderness!" which probably is' his favorite 'of all.: 'Between acts of the O'Neill premiere in New York, Brown. dashed • across bition though wood dlreotorT&St iy. JOS thVotte- Hand, hfc W#S ftttl onrln a hundred atage directors daft io a good movies-fin opinleh borne 61lt by the brief careers of most Br6ad- waymen who cottte Mere. P, i Acting Gh'osU As a scientist wiio lias had the las' ( augh about a gobc^nlafty ptophecle.' Se has made about WctttfeS; durlnr he last two decades, Brown has coh- 'idenee in some of hfs other'revolu- ionary ideas. ? v ' • One fs that we will h&Vr thfee-dl- mensional projection without ficfeens. That is,, images Will b«A produced which will look completely. natural when seen from any dlrtlotion. V They would seem to He material things until one tried to louch them. Actually they would be "solid shadows" composed of many rays projected from many angles. Puz/.lhtg Miss Loy Miss Loy, who had sneezed off a section 6f eyelash on the chilly sound "tage. came off the set for repairs, and to grin at my questions about how she was getting along as the enigma-woman of the screen. . > From the' days of her oriental masquerades, she always has been atnused { bv attempts to ctyak her trt MEDIC; INGR6DIJ VlCKSVAP< r> old-fashl syrups pensive longer In; The freckle-faced Montana girl is n6, more mysterious, of course, than your Cousin Kate. j ' The fact that she isn't seen about' very much is due to a simple dislike of big parties and an inclination to yawn in night clubs. She cherishes a few close friends, about half of whom have nothing to do with the movies. Her behavior in public is so discreet that scandal-dig* gers can do no more than hint her affection for a man who has not yet obtained his divorce. * Sh answers questions with unvarying good nature, but i$ a sort of self- deprecating way that provides 1 ' little nourishment for newshounds. She doesn't believe movife fans care a whoop about what she has for break- last. She refuses to adopt silly eccentricities which would get her a'lot of publicity. She smilingly declines to toss temperamental tantrums;- only gets jangry about once a year, then does such a Greetings 1936 l\Iay Your New Year Be •& HAPPY ONE THE GIFT SHOP (Mrs. P. P. Holland- 6 66 Liquid-Tablets Salve-Nose Drops checks COLDS and FEVER first day Headaches in 30 minutes , VISIT OtJR'Sl ^.-J?pR'#&J CA BREAD and* Butterfly CITY 6AK Home , ol A HOPE Yukon Beverages Large 28 oz. Bottle CREAM COCOA ORANGE, LEMON and ROOT BEER 5c Plus Deposit on Bottle 5c COFFEE 8 O'CLOCK 1 Pound Bag -1 3 Pound Bag.... .:. SOcl » - "" - v- r v n »- J W*>.^*RED CIRCLE, Ib 19e BOKAR, IbJ , ; MILK White House 6 Small or 3 Large Cans 17c CORN FLAKES Sunnyfield— Large Pkg. niAP Bulk, Whole Grain 8c 5c SALAD DRESSING iONA—Quart 27c BEANS Pinto, Nice Clean 5 MUSTARD Quart Jar CORN IONA No. 2 Can Cans TOMATOES No. 2 Can 3 Cam 25 OANDY Chocolate Cream Drops,' Sum Drops, Jelly Beans, Onuigc Slices and * Spice Drops Lb ICc —QUALITY U. S. INSPECTED MEATS— 1 SLICED BACON , 32c Tall Korn BULK PEANUT BUTTER Pound 15c U.S. Inspected PORK CHOPS Center Cuts^Lb 29c SUGAR CURED SEVEN STEAK or H V H U I Pound Flake White SHORTENING, Bulk—2 Ibs....... 27c BEEF, PORK, LAMB—All Meats U, S. Inspected, Flay Safe During 1936, Eat U, S, Inspected Meat, BACON SQUARES ROAST u,29c 15c EGGS POTATOES GRAPEFRUIT APPLES Large Size WINESAP Nice, Smooth )RANGES Large St'zc ETTUCEN^ ERG JELERY m ° Dozen 10 u» 21c 2 F»r?C . 27c 2 2 Each 27c 4C CANDY &GUM LARD Made by Mrs. 4 Pound Carton . 8 Found m CHERRIES RED PITTED No, 2 Can 10c GRANDMOTHER'S BREAD SLICED 16 o?. LOAF 8? PAN ROLL, Dos, 5c Raisin Bread, J0af....lQs LAYER CAKES Each ,-. CAKES N, B. C. Qn 2 Box- 96 Animuls find Clown? English Asst Pisewit§ 35c

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