Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 8, 1936 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 8, 1936
Page 3
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Wednesday.. January 8, 1986 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS pleasant to think, that under the frost That cold A r nt the home of Miss Mamie Brinnt on South Hcrvey street, with Mrs. A. M. .Smindcrr, and Mrs. T. R. Hillingsloy FIS associate hratoses. "I hnvc Sc( the Lord Always Before Me" WHS the subject of n very inspiring devotional by Mrs. O. A. Grnves. Following the Lily Pons at the Saenger Thursday, _ naming of committees, the superin- Opera SensatlOH Make? ~- i tendenl message and the making of j TT«.. n.-i... TA_,I__, . ,,, , making Miss Martha Mairtindtile, Miss Olive I pledges, the meeting was dismissed ... 1,1, ,1, I,, : Jackson, Miss Mnr.v Morrow, Miss i with prayer by Mr,'. Billingsley. One mum nnil blank and ; Georgia Brumfield, Miss- Ovis Jones new nnmi? was added lo the roll. K Her Film Debut in "I Dream Too Much" Fate May Be Kind in Sparing Ruth the Woes of a Managei Many a Performing Star, Like Walter Johnson, Lived he.'iin.v and wnrmth that lost- Green fit-Ids niwl kavcs and blossom* of Hold. and rs. Hugh Smith, teacher. The Junior Young Ladies Circle of the First Methodist church met on V,,. , , ,, , Tuesday afternoon, at the home of the Yr.s, under this fro/en and vast ex- leader. Mrs. E. J. McCabe on South T "< ««««»« ™* "1-ned th panso, Unpladdcned by bt:o or bird or fbwer, A world where the leaping fountains glance And the buds expand, is waiting the hour. And often now when the skies are wild, And hoarse and sullen the night winds blow, And lanes and hollows with drifts are piled, We often think of the violets under the snow. So there, from the outer fonsc concealed It lies—shut in by a veil of snow ! But there, to the n, ward eye revealed IP. T. A. City Council wa.s held Aie bowers that blossom and flow- , Tuesday afternoon at the el's that glow.--Fiiv •• - tempting salad course was served to 1<I members and one visitor. .'•amlwich r.oure with hot leo lo 14 members. ...-„ , After a holiday vacation with homo by the retiring president, Miss ! folks'. Miss Mr.rylin Ward has resumed Beatrice Gord-m, and a very full busi- I'er .studies in Hendrix college, Counts;-, meeting followed closing with the I way. of the following officers for! « ic new year: president, Miss.Elsie, The Junior-Senior High P. T. A. Wisoiibcrger; vice president. Miss Sara I will meet at the high .school, Thurs- Lou Lodbettcr; secretary, Miss Oeral- day afternoon at 3:30, All members dine Van Sickle; treasurer, Miss i are urged to be present, as important Leon ice Bundy; program chairman.' problems will be discussed. Miss Margery Lee Threlkeld. Following the business meeting, the hostess served cleliciou homemade candy (:> the members and one visitor. Mrs. George Ware. ! Making her bow to the Snengcr! Thursday and Friday screen audiences j c. in "I Dream Too Much," a down-to-1 „) '; earth drama of laughter and heart throbs, Lily Pons, world to Hear Jeers of Crowd as Hard-Luck Manager This is the last of four, articles on Babe .Ruth, <the man baseball forgot. By HARRY GRAYSON -Sports Editor, NEA Service PETERSBURG, Fla.—Tris Speaker and others who have been very " <T - down through the years believe that .the old opcro. concert and radio star, portrays * The regular monthly meeting of the on j noon at the city hall, with the president, Mrs. E. A. Mor-' -, v ~ ;T***"*~",,," „, i • s;mi '" "-'barge. Mrs. Edwin Doused 1 the Young Business Woman s Class i |;rescnted Rev, Dan Rosoff, who gave! a very impressive devotional. MUu' Ruined City Clue to "Lost Nation" > wlulTuncovered JS SS'wlf of the First Baptist Sunday school held its regular monthly business and i Beryl Henry, city school superintend soeinl meeting Tuesday • . ' 6:30 at the church, fb in Southern Rhodesia, South Africa Annette Monard, the heroine, pos- .scfsoK a divine voice but the fnme it thrusts upon her brings ,only un- bappinesR. Her husband, a struggling young composer, Is too proud to bnsk in her reflected glory. And .Annette wants nothing more from life .than the simple joys of being wife and mot her. With happiness at slake, she evolves an unexpected and brilliant .solution. to her problem by changing her husband's opera into a musical comedy and making him a success in spite of himself. risen to sen- portrayals in G , C ? rgC ITcnrlan "'''"B would make a splendid mnnagor. l "", ' cslly » bvlt that Ruthft; ° ir ZEUS. -" "- *«- 'jri* fiSjffifftK; as with evening at business meetiiiH was conducted by the vice president. Miss: Jewell Barllett. at v/jich time, the general routine V.MS jwpatchrd followed by a social muot- : ing. Members present were Mi«s Omera Evans, Miss Jewell Bartletl. i Don't bother me, says Joe IVnner. I'm going "Collegiate" with Jack I/nkic next Sunday .it the "Farmer Takes A Wife" and "Way Down East," plays the husband, Os- Blorc have film public the glorious voice that has won her ..... . „ ,, . , recognition as the world's greatest | wayo and the Victoria Falls, is regard- I co lcratura soprano, Miss Pons sings J3ULAWAYO, , . , , • • ••• i u\jijf\ r» f\ i v/, t-juiiui nnudusiii, den . presented the cup for bst at- j Afric»-</l>|~A hitherto undiscovered tendance during the year 1935 to the j ruim . d L . ilv . half way between Bula- good Perkins and Eric | other principal roles. Rhodesia, i j n introducing to the Bi-ookwood umt. The study course for thc year was discussed by Mrs. O. A. „, .,,. ,, , K , W cluc lo (h( . Africa before- the e on anuary 20 and i Biinl ,,, ,| K , r . lcinl ( boll inn meeting on each Tuesday and : !lml ,,,.,, lv ot her African tribes bc- . . . f..raves. aiul plans were made for be- ; whiL .|, inhabited KiiinniK the enure on January 20 and i Biinl ,,, ,| K , r . lcinl (V|K , ,„ which Zu]us boll inn meeting on each Tuesday and : . l-ridiiy until cours losl nation | ) wo g ra nd opera arias. Caro Nome from "Rigoletto,'' and the Bell Song from "Lakme," as well as four new. E N D S DICK POWELL Marion DAVIES 'Page Miss Glory' E N D S THUR &FRI This IS one picture that has caused more local talk than any other- why'.' Sec it for the answer! finished. Circle No. 1 i,f the W. M. S. First MttlmdiM church held its January meeting on Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Ernest O'Neal on South ; limr'. j The newly found city resembles the i famous granite ruins of Great Zim- I babwe, the so-called "mystery city" , of Southern Rhodesia. The question of who built Zimha- songs. Blevins ,, ,,, . . „ . _. ' Jil<_ mn-.Ti I-ill ui \viiu UUIII /jlllMJiI- Hervey Mreet, with Mrs. Stith Daven-j 1)W( .„„, „,, i|s cjvi]ii ,,,( jon pcrished part and Mrs. B. Wellborn as asso- ,,,,,, , troubled anthropologists, .'.at,, hestessc. ,n the absence of the! sjm;o th( , rujns m>w ( , iKCOVcrC(J ,. Mrs. John P. Cox the meeting • wa;; e.inducted by the assistant leader Mrs. Davenport opening with singing j (fu , K; , mo t , ( . sj „„. n , he Doxology followed by the Lords | ,,,.,, ( . n|nmitlc . e ,,. ls , iskc( I-raye.r. Mrs. Davenport told of the plans and program for the star's j me( |j a lelv work, urging the members to eo- ' operate with their leader in every i way. Pledge cards were signed and j this collected. A splendid devotional i was given on "The Boyhood Life of • Jesu.'; by Mrs. T. A. Turner, cmpha- j si/.infj loyalty, a desire for knowledge J been built by the same I raee. the walls and 'terraces being of .,, iolln , , listor . sked the govern', e I in', nl to begin exploratory work im- Woodmen Circle (Continued fr*m page one) and trust, offering prayer for (.'leans- ing of lives and a great zeal for service in the year to come. Mrs. Edwin Ward gave an interesting talk on "Taking Inventory" .stressing the! thought of forgetting past failures and j hoginnig anew the job of living a ' tain; Mrs. Mabel Hulvey. musician, and Mrs. Katie Las.siter. junior super- visior. The officers were installed by Mrs. E. C. Geyer. of Little Rock, state manager, assisted by the Drill Team of Texarkana. The business sessions were held in more serviceable life for the Master, j the Woodmen hall, presided over by Mrs. Henry Hitt gave an article on Mrs. Eva D. Taylor, of Texarkana. "Intangible Legacies" recalling, how state president. In the absence of women generations ago. with restrict- ' Mayor Albert Graves. John W. Ridged opportunities determined to nour- j dill made the welcome address, with isl\ the spirit of Missions, and how the response by Mrs. Dora Meadors today, is living .in the mind.s of Mis-I of Texarkana. sion' worker, the thought, that has j Short talks were made by Mrs. E. been handed down lo u.s—"Hold Fast to That Which Is Good." During the social hour the hostesses served delicious refreshments to - 18 and one visitor. The January meeting of the Womans Missionary Society of the First Mr. and Mrs .Andrew J. White and son Jack of Waldo were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Marlon Honca. Miss Mary Sue Sage is spending this week in Hope visiting Mr. and Mrs Byron Andres. Mr. Homer Garner of Camden was the week-end guest of Mr. and Mrs. Jim L. Garner. Herman Morris. Marion T. Ward and Kirb B. Spears were business visitors if) Hope Friday. Miss Flora Cotton of Hope was the Monday night guest of Mr. and Mrs. Johnnie Wade. Franklin M. Horton of Hope was attending to business in Blevins Monday. Mr. Perry Sage was a business visitor in Hope Saturday. Lige Stephens and I. H. Beauchamp were among those of Blevins to attend ed baseball men among his comities, 1 ; admirers are pleased that he did not fall heir to a poor club. Bad clubs have made poor pilots out of smart baseball men. Good clubs have made great managers out of dumb baseball men. Inasmuch as Ruth could not land with the New York Yankees, the Boston Red Sox, Detroit Tigers, or Cleveland Indians, or one of the ranking National League organizations, it was much better that he bowed out as he did. The Babe can get along very well without a manager's salary and still has the respect and admiration of baseball fans everywhere. As field marshal of a loser, he shortly would hear the Bronx cheer as did lovable Walter Johnson and other immortals. Ruth considers the Yankees of 1926. '27, and '28. the finest team he ever played with or saw. It had as its murderers' row the Bam himself. Lou Gehrig, and Long 1 Bob Meusel, with organized ball in Baltimore." smiles Ruth. "A powerful hitter came to.the plate in my early days with the- Orioles. Ben ankled-out to the box, itokl me to pitch carefully, and not to give the batter a good ball. "'Make the first one a wnsle ball,' said Ben. "I throw a ball waist high over the plate and the batter smacked it.for a triple. " 'Why didn't you do what 1 told you?" asked Ben. " 'I did,' I replied. 'It was just waist high.' " But George Herman Ruth is out of it all now with his mcmecoios and 76 records. The Babe hit more home runs than any other player, and the most home runs in a season. He scored the,most runs in a season, and batted in the most runs. He made .200 or more hits in three seasons. He drew the most bases on balls. Ruth played in the most world se- the resourceful Tony Laz/cri at second 1 r ' os ' He compiled the highest world base, Jumping Joe Dugan.at third, the 'scries batting average. He batted in graceful Earl Combs in center, and a i more runs than any other player in pitching staff headed by the highly i world series competition, and made Turner and thodes in Feature Ei^nt 5-Round Boxing Match Also, Scheduled at Fair Park Wednesday Jot Turner, veteran grappler of Toxarkana. will meet Dusty Rhodes of Hope in .the feature event of the American Legion program Wednesday night at Fair Park. It will be .Turner's first appearance before local fans. Rhodes is the instructor of amateur fighters here. The match is scheduled for one fall with a time limit of 30 minutes. A five-round boxing match between Nathan Logan, local negro, and Fred Scott, negro, is scheduled for the semifinal. Logan has improved rapidly in recent weeks and an opponent has been hard to find. The challenge, however, was met thi s week in Scott. Logan carries a terrific wallop in his right arm, and in his last fight he won a technical knockout over Battling Siki, clowning Hope negro. In addition to the above matches, two amateur bo.uts are scheduled between local products. The contestants had not been named Wednesday morning. The show, starting at 8 p. m ., will open with a battle royal between five Hope negroes. The last religious census taken Jb a the United States proved that" thT country was nearly "half reUglottt," J Figures showed that approximately! • 54,576,350 persons, or 44 per cent off . the total population, were goers. TOL-E--TEX OIL COMPANY Speclal-5 Gal, Hi-Grade «M Lube on : *•' Phone 370 Dfl y m * DON'T STARK TO END Quorum Court day. in Washington Mon- Ev D. Taylor C. Geyer, Mrs. i others. ! The meeting was attended by dele- members gallons from Ashilnwn. Nashville. Pat- Stamps, U.'irmony. Texarkana, Christian church was held on Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. E. G. Coo]> on South Elm street, with Mrs. Forest Cox as joint hostess. A , very helpful devotional was given by I Mrs. Guy Holt. "The Lay of the , Land" was the subject of a very interesting program led by Mrs. Harry Phipps. Mrs. J. F. Porterfield discussed in a most pleasing manner. "Why Kaeawa Came to America" followed by a paper entitled "Impre.s- Little Rock and Hope. The delegates were guests of Poplar Grove at a noon luncheon at the Checkered Cafe. The night session was devoted to an open meeting to which the public was invited, with the following pro- gran): Welcome address—Mrs. Eva D Taylor. Response- -Mrs. Tom Scwcll, Texarkana. Talk—Mrs. E. C, Geyer. HeailiiH'—Betty Willis Northeutt. Tap Dance—Patsy Ruth Franklin, I of Vivian. La. Song—Quintette—Jim Bearden, Otho :ind siun.s of Latin-America" by Mrs. Lile. ;' ^ ' ,"" i n r r- "£"'"•"• u Moore. The hostesses assisted bv ' ^<' Cl'"^' Taylor. Jim Bowden i: Mrs. Webb served a most tempting | S ^eeney Copeland. Circle No. 4 of the W. M. S. Firs, I *™^-*J a "™"™ m ™:, . Methodist church, Mrs. D. B. Thompson leader held its January meeting NASAL CATARRH Just a few drops of Vicks Va•t ro•nol clears clogRirit! mucus, reduces swollen membranes, brings comforting relief. 30c and SOc Tap Dance—Mina Lee Parham, Vivian. La. Piano solo—Ruth Ellen Boswell. Music—String band. Ridgdill. Huckabee. Ridgdill and Huekabee, Big Crow A Drawn (Continued from pdge one) J. A. Wade and W. U. Wade were attending to business in Washington Monday. Miss Charlinc Stewart worked last week at the Crescent, Drug Store in Hope. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Brooks and daughter left Thursday for their home in Tucson, Arizona after spending the holidays with Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Brooks and other relatives. Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Wade vi.sitcd relatives near Prescott Wednesday of last week. Miss Opal Honea left Thursday for Tucson, Arizona on an extended visit with her sister Mrs. Rilcy Whitten and Mr. Whitten. Mrs. Sanford Bonds and children Lucille and Lavelle spent Saturday in Texarkana. Miss Louise Bonds is spending this- week with her parents Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Bonds. Alvin Osborn and Joe Osborn were business visitors in Hope Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Bonds motored to Texarkana Saturday on business. Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Nelson and Mr. und Mrs. Claude Froyburger were visiting in Prescott Friday. VlCKS -PRIfF SAIF •I i\JLv/Ij iJrlJLCi OF OUR Ladies' Specialty Shop , speak on the "Atonement" which [tanks as one of his best evangelistic ! efforts. Together, ihe Bosofu; by request will sing their pri/e winning j ".Son.L; of Victory" that captivated all i that heard it last Sunday. Preparations fur Ihe Passover Feast •Thursday niehl are under way and I frcnn Ihe manifestation of interest on i i \LT.V hand the larpe auditorium promises lo be packed to the doors. i A local cast of Jewish characters h:is [ been picked, some of the leading citizens of Ihe town taking part. Tickets are on .*alr fur the Passover at the First Baptist church and at the Barlow Hotel. Services begin at 7::!0. Mercury Falls To (Continued from page one) Evening Shade Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence May and children spent Sunday with her mother Mrs. Dee Kinsey. Miss Sally Starks spent Wednesday night with Miss Cathryn 'Shields. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Fuller spent Sunday night with his sister Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Belts. intelligent southpaw. Herb Pcnnoek. Pcnnock Smartest Pitcher "I didn't see the Boston Red Sox of 1912. Speaker says that was the strongest outfit he ever was with or set eyes on." asserts Ruth, here for a winter of sunshine with other graybcards on the green benches that line the sidewalks of this resort city. Ruth played with three fair to middling Red Sox arrays himself. The 1915 Boston outfit for which he pitched included Speaker. Harry Hooper, and Duffy Lewis, Jack Barry. Bill Carrigan, Dick Hoblitzel. Harold Janvrin, Mike McNally, and Everett Scott. and had as pitchers, Hugh Bedienl, George Foster, Dutch Leonard, Ernie Shore, and Carl Mays. Ruth rates Pennock as the smartest pitcher with whom he ever came in contact. He deplores the shortness of the baseball life of Bob Meusel, who lost his grip when the Yankees let him go to Cincinnati. What kind of a manager would Ruth make? Well, anyone who played the game as long and well as he did should succeed in that capacity. Ruth was popular with his fellow players and didn't make another mistake in baseball after his first. The Sultan of Swat laughs about his first and only blunder. Ruth's Only MislaJte "Ben Egan was my first catcher in visited Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Stuart Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Robins returned Sunday after spending the past few days in Arkadclphia. Miss Charline Irvin left for Hazen Sunday after visiting her parents Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Irvin the past two weeks. the most home runs. He twice hit three home runs in a single world series game. He leads world series sluggers, and pitched the most consecutive scoreless innings. Ruth saved baseball and took it far beyond the wildest dreams of its owners. Yet they couldn't find a place for him when his spindly legs would no longer carry his massive body. THE END. Dog Population of Germany Declines Heavy Tax, and Nazi- Sponsored Birth Increase, Reduces Ratio BERLIN-(XP)-Chalk up to the Nazi account a heavy decline in the'num- ber of dogs owned by Germans. Increased taxes are partly responsible, but just as important is a Nazi- inspired rise in the birth arte. In halcyon 1928 the 3,700,000 dogs—i about 5.8 to every 100 persons- brought 56,000,000. marks in taxes. The latest census shows that 3,900,000 marks were paid for 2,600,000 dogs, or 3.9 to every .100 of population. The Nazi publication "Neues Volk" finds a relationship between marriage and canine ownership. "For a long time," it said, "it seemed as if the one-child marriage were to replaced by the one-dog marriage. "Now it is hoped, both are ended— the marriage that has gone to the dogs can only be ridiculed." Eat What You Want, Meed* to Exercise, No Purgatives LOSEFflT-GAINPEf t i t * Thousands who have reduced the , Marmola way might well tell you that diets, exercise and drastic ca* thai-ties that drain the system ate' unnecessary.Simplytake4Marrn.ola-. tablets a day, containing arsimjjje corrective for abnormal obesitypre- scribed by doctors the world over.' Buy a package of Marmola. Startat once to get rid of burdensome fat." ' Marmola is put up by one.of the ~ best known medical laboratories)!!! America. Since 1907, men and women have purchased more than20mil- TIJ_, U j „ . ., , : ^Jinavt; uuiujidseu lliuie Lilttll^iVIull- Wachdogs and others performing', lion packages. Start today! You V«ill useful service are tax-free; for others - the yearly tax is 60 marks, or about ! $24. ! soonexperienceMarmola'sbenefits. When you have gone far enough-, stop taking Marmola, and you will »«H«»- | bless the day you first discovered., Nearly all oysters from European { this marvelous reducing ag-ent.- waters contain copper and have a cop- i Marmola is on sale by:all dealers, pery taste. from coast to coast, price $1. CITY HALL AUDITORIUM THURSDAY EVENING—7:30 P. M. DOES IT PROVE 9!( This Service* Called by Religious .Leaders Most Electrifying Religious Service of >thetCentiuy.i Come Early for Good Seats. TONIGHT—"THE ATONEMENT" H«ar America's Greatest Jewish Evangelists TH m- 237,000 We have filled over 2:17,000 prescriptions . . . ami each of (hem has ln*n filled with the most exacting care from the purest and freshest of ingredients. The volume of our prescription business is a tribute to our skill. Accurate-Dependable-Prompt Bring your prescriptions to us for compounding where they will be filled accurately and promptly. John P. Cox Drug Co. Phone 84 We Give Eagle Stamps ada into the United States. 11 Ueloxv Xen> CHICAGO.—1/|>|—The most intense i siene of the winter lifted .slowly in j the fro/en prairie stales Tuesday night i as temperatures rose in the Northern .state.-, between the Mississippi river I and the Rockies after dropping to a j minimum of 'U degrees below zero, j but the mercury headed downward in I Illinois. Wisconsin, Indiana, lower i Michigan and Ohio. I Wai-road. Minn., had an unofficial ' reading of 41 below. j A cold wave that toppled tempera- i ture.s lu 18 above in (he Texas Panhandle moved south. Snow ranging ! from :,n inch to a foot fell in the Oki lahoma Panhandle, New Mexico and i Western Texas, ley pavements were i blamed for two traffic fatalities jn the Amarillo ana. I Many roads were blocked in the Dakolas and Montana. Highway crews were dispatched lo clear them as moderation set in. New Liberty Mrs. D. S. EnsterlinR of Bodcaw ix 'isiting her daughter Mrs. Dock Ham- Hon. Mr. and Mrs, Johnnie Clark and Mrs. A. M. Purlell of Hope visited at 3ock Hamiltons Sunday. Friends arc sorry to hear of the death of John Hamric who passed iway at his home three miles south of Smmet Sunday afternoon. His fam- ly and other relatives have the sym- lathy of the entire community. A. W. Hamilton and Jeff Hamilton made a business trip to Prescott Tues- lay. Mr. and Mrs. Bernice Munn and children and Mr. and Mrs. Howard langston of Midland, Texas, are vis- ting relatives here. j Mr. and Mrs. Lenard Langston viiit- Mrs. John Ratliff spent Saturday ecl at G. F. Langslon's Sunday. with her daughter Mrs. Arthur Pi.ll..'.-j _ ___ and family. i Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Taylor and "~~" ~~~~~ daughter Dorothy, and Mr. and Mrs. Bill Brooks spent a while Sunday night with Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Setts, j Mr. Herbert Lewis was the Sunday j dinner guest of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert i Anderson. I Misses Helen and Clovis Fuller and Mi.ss Cathryn Shields spent Sunday ! with Misses Charlotte and Louise i Yocom. Mr. Mart Yocom and daughter Louise called on Mr. and Mrs. Bill Hampton Monday night, | Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Gunter and son I Jewel Harvey called on Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Anderson Friday afternoon. ] Mrs. May Sexton and family called i mi her parents Mr. and Mrs. John Ralliff Saturday night and Sunday. We are glad to have Mr. and Mrs. Billie Hampton to move into our community, though we are sorry to lose Mr. and Mrs. John Shields from this neighborhood, who have moved into the Bethlehem community. Miss Martha Tute spent Saturdii night wit)) Miss Mildred Calhoun Mr. L. C. Belts called on Mr. J. W. Anderson a while Sunday morning. Bro. E. M. Treece filled his regular appointment here Sunday. Church was attended by a nice crowd. ON ALL DRESSES THE GIFT SHOP (Mrs. C. P. Holland CAR GLASS CUT AND GROUND TO FIT ANY CAR BRYAN'S Used Parts •111 South Laurel Street ay - : K;cW DAMP wAlH SERVICE- NEUON-HUCKINf LAUN t DRY •T"'H " • *• " Ozan The loudest noise the world has ever heard is believed to have occurred in 1883, when the volcano Krakutoe exploded. It was heard 3000 miles away. Lawrence Smcad of Little Rock visiting his parents Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Smeacl this week. Imoji Norwood has returned to Arkadelphia after a visit with his mother Mrs. John Norwood. Mrs. Charles Goudlelt of Little Rock spent the past week with relatives here. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Gist and daughters visited relatives in Bingcu Sunday. Several from this community attended the funeral of Mr. Will Wicr of Washington Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. X. B. Miller of Hope Real Dry Cltan in lengthens wear also keeps apparel immaatla (e and clean A Sensational Buying Scoop!! 1000 YARDS GO ON SALE FRIDAY MORNING (January 10) AT 8:30 For the Remarkably Low Price of • s-H-x ^ '•*& 't^ J ^ Values to $1.50 yard (J4 Different Designs Quality or Colors One of the greatest silk savings we have ever been able to offer. A thousand yards of fine quality new spring silks and acetates in a wide variety of designs and colors. No remnants or short lengths . . . you can get at least 15 yards in any design or color . . . and it will cost you only 47c per yard. THE LEADING DEPARTMENT STORE WE GIVE EAGLE STAMPS Geo.W. Robison&'Co. HOPE PRESCOTT NASHVILLE

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