Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 13, 1937 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Monday, September 13, 1937
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"/Monday, September 13, 1937 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS PAGE THEE* Make mo n song of all good things, And fill it full of murmurings, Of merry voices, such as we Remember in our infancy; But make it tender, for the sake Of hearts that brood and tears that break, ' And tune it with harmony, The sighs of sorrow make. Make me a song of such a tone, That when we croon it all alone, The tears of longing ns they drip, Will break in laughter on the lip; And make it, oh, so pure and clear And jubilant that every ear Shall drink its rapture sip by sip, And heaven lean to hear.—J. W. R. Misses Evelyn Briant and Mary Delia White left Sunday for Conway where they will enter State Teachers College. Miss Fauncellc Atkins has retunod to her home in Hot Springs, having been ailed to this city on account of the passing of her father, Dr. G. H. Martindale. ' Miss Margaret Griffith of Waldo spent the week-end visiting with her father, J. D. Griffith and other home folks. Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Briant were Sunday visitors 1 in Conway. Misses Ncill Williams and Lena Mae Robertson left Sunday for Conway to enroll in State Teachers College. Mr. find Mrs. Thos. M. Kinscr have had as guests for the past few days, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Wilkcrson of Marshall, Texas. Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Portcrfield and Mrs. Mary Bruuimctt who have been guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Portcrfield and other relative's have returned to their home in Little Rock. Mrs. M. M. Hosmcr has returned to her home here after spending the summer with friends in Kensett. The Gleaners class of First Baptist church will hold their regular monthly business and social meeting at 7:30 Tuesday evening at the home of Mrs. Aline Johnson, 884 East Third street All members of the class arc urged to be present. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Jones and family of Kilgore, Texas spent the week-end visiting his father, Will Jones and sisters, Wilma and Margaret. Franklin McLnrty will leave Saturday for Gainesville, Ga., where he Miss Mamie Twitchell were Monday Drs. Charles and Etta Champlin and Miss Mamie Twitchell wesc Monday visitors in Hot Springs. Ilopcwcll The Hopewcll Homo Demonstration club met Thursday September S at 2:30 p. m. in the home of Mrs. Henry Fowler. .There were eighteen members and our visitors present. • Mrs. Ardell Clark called the mcet- ng to order. Mrs. E. S. Burke gave he devotional, then all tho group said 'The Lord's Prayer." The club creed was read by Miss En loo Breeding, hen the group sang, "Puck Up Your Troubles." , Mr. Lampkin, assistant county agent jjave a very interesting talk on "Fccd- .ng Dairy Cows in the Winter." Miss Bullington gave out bulletins m, "Making Butter On the Farm. She also gave .some very interesting gift, suggestions. The next meeting will be at the home of Mrs. C. Pctrc. N O W For— 100% Entertainment Sec*— Short Units For a real thrill . . . see it again— CLARK GABLE —and— Wallace Beery "HELL DIVERS" SHADOWED! That was the haunting experience of Priscilla Pierce almost from the moment that Amy Ken- met strange death on their apartment house roof. Then "Cilly" turned sleuth herself. She shadowed her shadower. Result—one of the most amazing crime deductions ever made. Follow her daring trail in the outstanding newspaper mystery serial of the year HUT OF THE NIGHT Beginning Thursday September 16th in Manager Dressen Let Out by Cincinnatians CINCINNATI, Ohio — (IP) — Genera Manager Warren Giles of the Cincinnati Reds announced Monday the unconditional release of Manager Charles, Dressen and Coaches Thomas Shcchan and George Kellcy. Dressen will be temporarily replaced by Bobby Wallace, chief scout of the team, Giles said. Revival Is Begun at Ozan Baptist Attendance Good Despite Necessity of Harvesting Cotton Crop The revival at the Ozan Baptist :hurch began Thursday night, with the Rev. S. A. Whitlow, pastor, conducting the services. The attendance has been fair considering Hie fact that most of the people are in the midst of the harvesting of the cotton crop. Service Sunday morning were fine. The topic of the sermon being, "Be Not Deceived, Mnn Shall Reap What He Sows," The meeting will probably close about Wednesday or Thursday. Everyone is urged to make an effort to attend both morning and night services. All children are asked to be at the church by 7 p. m. for the children's song and Bible study ser_ vice. Flynn Urges End (Continued from Page One) rowing and hidden taxes. The great need of the time is an abandonment of both. When the citizen sees what he is spending and knows what he is spending it for he will be more scrutinizing of government spending policies. This si needed now as never before as first one group and then another march to Washington demanding government subsidies. The people who pay the subsidies must be made conscious of the fact that they are paying thorn. THIS END LAST DAY— MONDAY JEAN ARTHUR GEORGE BRENT —in- More Than A Secretary TUES. & WED. DOUBLE FEATURE 1 No. 1 PRESTON FOSTER JEAN MUIR —In— OUTCASTS OF POKER FLAT No. 2 LEE TRACY —in— BEHIND THE HEADLINES 1 Hope Star Orville W. Erringer Hope, Ark. Representing Hamilton Trust Fund Sponsored by Hamilton Depositors Corp. Pennsylvania Puts Problem to Guf f ey Senator May Have to Step Down and Run for Governorship By BRESTON GROVER WASHINGTON.-Guffey the silent, of Pennsylvania, is approaching a cross-roads. Soon he may have In decide whether to surrender his senatorship for the governorship, a job that pays more but is full of turmoil and the small things of life in contrast with the statesmanly atmosphere that sometimes prevails in the senate. In 1938 Pennsylvania must elect another governor, and the Democrats are hard put to find a winning candidate So are the Republicans, for that matter, but that is another story. Guffey .so good sources have it, would like tho governorship to go to Dave Lawrence, Pennsylvania's secretary of the commonwealth and Democratic state chairman. But Guffey, like many another, recalls the religious bitterness engendered during the Al Smith campaign in 1928, and for that reason hesitates at present to advance Lawrence, a Catholic, as his man. A like condition affects Tom Kennedy, lieutenant governor and secretary-treasurer of the United Mine Workers. Mr. Eurlc Makes Trouble Governor Earle, who was Guffey's choice from a field of dark horses fou years ago, can't succeed himself—an< besides has had tiffs with Guffey liarle maneuvered railroad labor's full chew bill through the legislature ove Guffey's protest. Right while Guffey was trying to put coal mining on c sounder footing through the Guffey coal bill, the full-crew bill came aloni to threaten higher coal freight rates. It is to be remembered that unde Guffey's generalship Pennsylvania Democrats took over the state govern ment for the first time in a politica con. Already these Democrats poin to him as their main and only for gov ernor in 1938, the man who can pre vent grass growing in the streets on which Democrats live. The margin of Democratic suprem acy in Pennsylvania is too narrow fo placid comfort. Otherwise Guffey might be content to run the gauntle ol prejudice with Lawrence. He Hates to Leave The senate is a grand place to work and Guffey reputedly hates tb thin of leaving. It may be he won't hav to. His present term continues to 194: so if he is defeated for governor, h can go right on being senator. Several little side issues depend upo his decision. If Guffey is elected gov ernor, who will he appoint to finish ou his senatorial term? Despite his fric tion with Guffey, the appointmen might be promised to Earle to kee him from kicking over the traces ir troublesome 1938. Earle has already established h nuisance value. For instance, he trie to suppress talk that he was gunnin for the Presidency in 1940 by announc ing that he was for President Rooseve. for a third term. That was away ahea of the time the "right people" woul want such a thing mentioned, even they had in mind to mention it at al It proved Earle could cause embarrassment. Then, too, somebody will get the nice job of running for Senator Jim Davis' job in 1938. Lieutenant Governor Kennedy is most mentioned for that now. Of course Pennsylvania has a primary, but don't be fooled. Guffey is the party who decides who will be on the "inside" ticket. The Best in Motor Oils Gold Seal 100% Penn., <it 25c The New Sterling Oil, qt. 30c Tol-E-Tex Oil Co. East 3rd, Hopi;—Open Day & Nile We make PHONE 385 yours fashionab le, remove all soils, dirt& wrinkles by dry cleaning. The Story of the Constitution Text by Willis Thornton' •Illustrations by Ed Gunder "How the Constitutional Convention Was Called" After the War for Independence Had been won, Americans soon became dissatisfied with the Articles of Confederation they had set up to govern them- lelves. It was a very loose union, almost like a tiny "league of nations" joining the 13 independent colonies into a league, but with, no power to levy taxes, regulate commerce, or even to coin money. The map shows how the country looked in 1787. So weak 'was the confederation that it had no power to raise money except by asking member states to put up their shares of the expenses. They often ^ refused or neglected to do it. When Daniel Shays 'led Massachusetts farmers in A short-lived "rebellion" against depression and debt, the federal government was almost helpless, and people were deeply disturbed by the outlook. By 1787 it tiad become clear that things could not (50 on with so loose and wobbly a central gov- i eminent. , State legislatures chose delegates ^to a national convention which was to "amend" the • Articles of Confederation. Even from nearby New ; York, it took three days to get to Philadelphia over I frightful roads. To many the journey was an ex'-- pensive and trying ordeal of several weeks. George Washington, leader in winning the freedom of the colonies 'from England, was also the leading spirit of the convention. His rock-like firmness wi» about all that had been holding together the loov. fragments of a country-to-be. He was chosen to preside over the convention, which included manjr men of notable reputation and ability. NEXT; A Constitution is wrought. You'll Blossom Out in Accessories This Fall By MARIAN YOUNG NEA Service Staff Correspondent NEW YORK—Gay little bunches of flower fancies to wear on lapels of fall suits, at necklines or waists come in arresting colors and are made of unexpected materials. This is a season to blossom out in new blossoms—as interesting and important as belts, scarfs, costume jewelry and other accessory gadgets. New York's outstanding designer of artificial flowers shows a lovely array of cork boutonnieres. One of these has seven or eight small flowers of natural cork, green leaves and stems and looks handsome on a tweed suit or a brown wool dress. He makes use of felt, too cutting small petals from van-colored pieces of felt and grouping them interestingly with green felt leaves. Velvet is a favorite, of course—but there's nothing, of course, about the rich dark colors of some of the velvet bouionnieres. A single velvet tiger lily for example, in a beautiful shade of shell pink, hat dots in a richer, deeper tone. Also in velvet is a brand new floral bracelet—rich purple violets on a green velvet cord spring wire. This, when spread out, covers a sizable portion of O Abandoned Eggs Yield 50 Thriving Turkeys TERREBONNE, Ore— (#")—Mrs. Ada GaiTcU, who has a small farm here, was looking over a clump ground when she saw a number o£ eggs that were obviously hatching. Investigating, she was able to pick more than 50 turkeys out of the shells. The young birds arc now thriving on her acres. The eggs lay on some warm ashes and Mrs. Gurrett believes the heat holped hatch them. HALL BROS. Cleaners & Hatters We Specialize fa Body, Fender and Paint Work. O. K. Body Shop .1015 S. Elm I (Old Hgli. Shop;» M. M. MORGAN In making up their summurios of 1937, economists should not neglect to mention that the bottom fell out of some Idaho farm land. With the new Moscow skyscraper, Russia expects the rural tourist business to be looking up shortly. Germans are giving up their gold fillings to the Fatherland. Hitler needs them to repair the teeth in his peace treaties. The venturesome lad trying his first cl:ew of tobacco usually finds he has dealt himself the unkindnest cut of all. A splendid example for hotheads who fight it out 011 the spot are tennis rivals who are willing to take their claims to court. A bracelet of velvet Russian violets, top, in deep rich shades of purple on a velvet cord sphiiiKwirc ' s as versatile as it is chm-ming. Wear it on your arm, around your neck or around your head, tiaru-fasli- ion. The acorns in the chic bou- lonniere, below, look and feel l'' ie the real ones. —From Herman Plaut, New York Strips of glittering wheat-shaped sequins are used to fashion a new and handsome hair band, left, for formal coiffures. It comes in gold or silver ribbon, right, make a bracelet and matching huirlmiul for a small girl. the forearm. And it can be worn around the neckline of a high-throated dress or on an evening coifure. Flowers for liny lots have been glorified and dramatized, too. Your small daughter can wear a bandeau of pink rosebuds and blue forget-me-nots oil silver metal ribbon around her curls the next time she goes to a party. Some bandeaux of this type arc teamed up with matching bracelets. For evening, there arc perfectly gorgeous sprays, bands and clusters. The newest has wheat-shaped beads of shining sequins on a metal cloth bund. Dainty and fragi), this holds your hair in place, is most decorative and especially nice with a sheatlilike gown. (You look like a .slim Crucian column with a sheaf of wheat on top.) A row of snow-white gardenias is made of a special composition which looks and feels like fresh blossoms. A cluster of acorns, in rich brownish tones, has the same texture. Do shop lor flowers as carefully as for bags and gloves. The rich bouton- nioro often uill turn a so-so dress into a creation of glamor, but the wrong one or two much of the right one will do exactly the opposite. Don't be over- cnthusiastic. i/hu. >sijii> a floral bracelet, necklace, tiara and corsage to wear with a single dross. This is a season when the .simple frock with one, and only one, sinking feature is smartest. Made by Frederic Ahyhsto Bartholdi the Statue of Liberty in New York harbor is composed of ilUOO pieces of sheet copper, fitted over a -steel framework like a giant jig-saw puzzle. Independence hall in Philadelphia is open daily to Ilie public without charge. 120 of RA Clients Here Are Tenants 22 Are Full Owners of Farms, 16 Part Owners, in Hempstead Co. A county county survey conducted y A. M Rogers, director of the Farm ecurity Administration's rural rehab- itation program in! Arkansas, disclos- d that of the 157 tanners in Hemp- tead county farming with rehabilita- on loans this year, 120 are tenants •hile only 22 are full owners and 15 re part owners. The rehabilitation program was re- ently shifted to the new Farm Se- urity Administration from the Re- ettlement Administration by Secretary of Agriculture Henry A. Wallace hen he dissolved the later agency. That inescure and constantly shift- ng tenure accompanies the prevailing ypes of farm tenancy is clearly re- .ected in the survey. Seventy-two per cent of the 9,152 ehabilitation farmers in the state are enants while only 20.4 per cent own r own farms and 7.1 per cent are art owners. Land tenure of 4,726 re- abilitation families in the state was Kecked. Of this number 49.1, or near- y half, have occupied the land they are now farming for a year or less. Practically all rehabilitation farm- rs who are classified as tenants lease leir farms on a crop percentage basis, vith the renter furnishing operating xpenses and labor and paying a hare of his crops for rent. "The rehabilitation program, in mak- ng low-interest loans to needy farm- rs over a period ow years for subsist- ••nce, seed, livestock and equipment, s working along the lines of the newly nacted Banulchead-Jones Farm Tenancy Act and is paving the way toward eventual farm ownership for many of those participating," Director logers points out. Locomotive Blows Up, (tilling Man Guy Tucker Speers, of Tinsman, Dies in Camden Accident CAMDEN, Ark.-Guy Tucker Speers, 35, of Tinsman, railroad hostler, Was killed instantly when Rock Island freight locomotive No. 1550 exploded in the railroad yards here Saturday. The locomotive was blown into three sections with the boiler landing 150 feet south of the engine, and the cab about 75 feet to the north. Pieces of the locomotive landed in the Ouachita river, 200 yards away while other pieces were found in a furniture com* rany plant, a quarter-mile away. Kpeers' body was found near the wreckage of the cab, his head blown off. It is believed that he had turned cold water into the hot boilers while the steam was too low. He had been on the job only a short while. At the ime of the explosion the locomotive was over the cinder pit. Speers was putting the engine up for the night. The Morning AfterTaking Carters Little Liver Pills ,,'fi Rival Plans for Revamping "Mop" Bondholders and Stockholders Not Yet Agreed on Procedure NEW YORK.— (£>)— Reorganization of the 13,000-mile Missouri Pacific railroad system, in trusteeship since 1933, moved a step closer over the week-end for readjusting the carrier's capital structure would be filed with the Interstate Commerce Commission Monday. Filing of plans follows inability of debtors and creditors to agree on 'important particulars." The one plan, put forth by the deb'tor companies, would give present bondholders financial control of the road, but would keep operating control in the hands of present stockholders. The other, drawn by the so-called Stedman Committee for Missouri Pacific first and refunding five per cent bonds, would "squeeze out" present common and preferred stockholders. It was indicated, however, that if all other classes of security holders favored the debtors' plan, the Stedman group would abandon its proposal to eliminate present common and preferred holders, and back the debtors' proposal permitting present stockholders to subscribe to common stock of a new company at $25 per share for the first seven years, and $30 for the next eight years. This contrasts with a proposal 'under a first plan of the Stedman group to permit holders to subscribe to stock of the reorganized company at $62,50 a share. -»—*—*—» » » • WE PAY 5% Jefferson Standard LIFE INSURANCE CO. Pink W. Taylor First National Bank Building Hope, Arkansas .4 » «—*—»—• » «—»—«—•—« Nice mi a tailored suit or u wool dress is (lie corsage of cork flowers at top. Tliis comes in natural covk with colored centers and in various bright shades. The felt bouton- i lie re. center, is lovely on a tweed tout ur suit. Colors are yellow, red, blue, while. The single tiger lily, below.—smart on any lapel—is pink vi-lvel \silh .spots in u deeper shade ol' pink. The moon always presents the same side to us; its period of axial rotation (27 days, 7 hours, 43.2 minutes) is exactly equal to its time of revolution around the earth. Herndon-Cornelius Burial Association Office at -HOPE FURNITURE COMPANY Hope, Ark For Safe Protection CaU for agent—Phone 5, 562, 227 $360,000,000 Life Insurance in Force Donald V. Moore Representative of Jefferson Standard LIFE INSURANCE CO. 4^^M$Hg^N$N$H$M$»$4$» E Cobb's Radio Service = I RCA Radio Tubes S Eveready Batteries 5 s Expert Repair Work ~ Sftione 383 208 So. Elm= gJEOJ S CRANE WATER 'HEATERS' SALES and SERVICE $5.00 Down Harry W. Shiver Plumbing—Electrical PHONE 259 Begins.... THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 16th

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