Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 14, 1937 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 14, 1937
Page 3
Start Free Trial

Tuesday, September 14,1937 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS PAGE THRE1 MRS. SID HENRY TELEPHONE 32T In fallow fields the golden.rod And purple nsters beck and nod. The milkweed launches fairy bonls, In tnngled silver the cobweb floats. Pervasive odors of ripening vine, Fil Ithe nir like a luclous wine. The gentian blooms on the tangled wnste; With coral chains is the aldar laced. Tlie blackbirds gather, and wheel and fly, The swallows twitter a low "Goodbye."—Selected. The Womans Missionary Society of the First Methodist church held its September meeting Monday afternoon at the church with a splendid attendance. The meeting was opened by, the President Mrs. Fred R. Harrison, and a/ very helpful devotional was presented by Mrs. U. M. Briant. Christian Social Relations was the program subject for discussion, and the chairman, Mrs. Stite Davenport introduced Dilsie Douglas, guest speaker, who gnve in a most entertaining and earnest manner Uic report from the Arkansas Leadership Training School for colored people, recently held in Little Rock. The meeting closed with prayer. Edward T. Wayte, Area N, Y. A. sup- ervisor was n Tuesday business visitor in Little Rock. Howard Waddle, who has spent the summer in Shreveport, La., has been the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Claude Waddle for the past few days, enroute to the University of Oklahoma, nt Norman, Okla., where he will enter his junior year in Petroleum Engineering. -O-* Among the many boys and girls going away to school this year, we note the following going to Russellville to tnter Arkansas Tech, Giles and Orrin Gibson, David Davis and Albert Jewell. The many friends of Master Bobbie Ward, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. Finley Ward, will be glad to know that he is reported as improving from an appendicitis operation, undergone Sunday at Julia Chester hospital. She Was a Good Girl (Continued" from Page One) TREATS I TUES. & WED. | Double Feature iiiiimiiimiiiimiiimiiiiiiiimiiiiiiii LEE TRACY § "BEHIND THE HEADLINES" N o. Preston Foster Jean Muir -in"OUTCASTS OF POKER FLAT" No THURSDAY FAMILY NIGHT All in One Family Up to Five Will Be Admitted For 25c To Sec ^TRADER HORT nccs are not waiting for marriage. She might not tell you her own code —but she would not mind your know- ng that she is not shocked by theirs. Older people—parents and teachers —have no way of knowing what young jeople are thinking and what their eal codes are, because young people are never quite frank with older ones —even the older people they love the most. Whenever they fear to "shock" hey keep things to themselves. —o— Most of the advice that has been given young girls for years results :rom head-in-the-sand reasoning Whenever these older advisors broach the subject of "petting"—they stil call it that even though young people themselves now say "pitching woo"— they assume that love-making is entirely the man's idea. His idea—anc his pleasure alone. The advice is no more than a warning to the girl to outwit him. Anyone who has ever listened in to an unguarded dormitory "bull s sion" knows that assumption is contrary to human nature. Girls don't "pitch woo"—or whatcvc it happens to be called—because thej arc forced into it, or because thej think it will insure their popularity They are willing to sit in a car instead of dancing because they are- heretical statement—enjoying themselves. Any advice that is offered them ought to begin from there. And the old stand-bys, "right and wrong," might as well be thrown in the ash can. If your word is going to INSURE NOW With ROY ANDERSON mid Company Fire, Tornado, Accident Insurance We make yours smart, ,/ashionao le t remove all soilt, dirt& wrinkles by dry cleaning. PHONE 385 HALL BROS. Cleaners & Hatters His Fate Hung pn Burned [Evidence The law sought Jim Kerrigan for the murder of Amy Kerr. And Kerrigan fought for his life, But the only man who could save him was dead; his only evidence of innocence had been burned. What happened is told ill one of the most extrac*\fmary and gripping mystery serials ever written. Don't miss it— OUT OF THE NIGHT Beginning Thursday September 16th in Hope Star The Story of the Constitution Text by Willis fllomto» Illustrations by Ed Gunder "Debating the Constitution Behind Locked Doors" Fifty-five delegates, from every state but Rhode Island, gradually came together at the State House, Philadelphia, in late May, 1787. They were a long time getting organized, and there were at least four major plans to be sifted out for presentation, some quite democratic, some verging close toward an elective monarchy. The only point of agreement was that drastic changes must be made. All through the hot summer weeks sessions went oh behind locked doors. Debate was held on a high plane, with genuine argument instead of emotional oratory. After hours of grinding debate, smalt groups of the delegates would meet at the Indian; Queen Tavern for gay dinners and even dancing parties. A few delegates went home, some in, definite disagreement with the proceedings. To create a government strong enough to meet internal or external danger,.yet to preserve the liberties of individual citizens, was the problem. Controversies between large and small states, slave and free, national and local-minded delegates, were thoroughly aired, and gradually a workable compromise was hammered out in debate. Leader in seeking a strong federal government was Alexander Hamilton. "Broadway Melody of 1936" comes next Sunday to the— JACK BENNY —and 200 others "Artists & Models" WED. ONLY Picking Roommate Is College Hazard A Little Extra Effort Will Establish Lasting Friendship By JOAN DURHAM AP Feature Service Writer You'd better give some thought to the roommate problem before you start for college. Whcthch you have learned in advance who your roommate is to be or whether he or she is a perfect stranger when you meet in the dormitory you have a chance to form a beautiful friendship—or to wreck it—over trifles. Little Extra Efforts For the successful roommate is the product of hundreds of little extra efforts, all based on consideration for the other fellow. Little efforts like saying "thank you" when your roommate leaves a note to tell you someone called while you were out, or being sure the note is accurate if you are the one who leaves it. Little efforts like saving a piece of cake or candy from the folks at home especially for your roommate . . . picking up the papers that got scattered all over the room when you opened the window last night. . . emptying the ash trays now and then. ' Let Him Snore And if the other fellow lets fall the idea he would like to catch up on some lost sleep—you really don't have to be told these things, but you're likely to forget—it's not a bad idea to move to some other room with your late studying and let the other fellow sleep. Above all, watch your borrowing. It starts to rain. You reach toward the accustomed hook to get your raincoat. It's not there—your roommate has borrowed it! Well, that's the sort of petty irritation roommates always are causing. It's unintentional but it's the beginning of the end of that beautiful friendship. So don't bor- rom—clothes, note paper, fountain pens, combs, powder puffs, any of the things you have, or should have, yourself. The same .goes for dollars and dimes. Of course there may be emergencies. But if you have to borrow, pay up in full and on time. If .you must delay, make a memorandum. That will forestall any unpleasantness about "How much?" when the pay-off does come around. KAY FRANCIS —with— Ian Hunter Basil Rathbone —in— "CONFESS SHOUT UNITS ON" become an expert gambler while still in pigtails; the coming of law and order, religion and education to the little community among the pine trees, the jealousies and romances that stemmed. from its progress, and the first stirring of public conscience that led to the rule of the Vigilantes, then to the gripping climax of the story— these are all woven into the vivid pattern of the' film. The second feature is another RKO production, starring Lee Tracy . . . Radio direction finders, which have saved many lives at sea by enabling the captain of a fo,g-bound vessel to determine his exact position, and by guiding rescue ships to the scene of a wreck, are put to a novel use to find a kidnaped girl, in the new screen drama, "Behind the Headlines," in which Lee Tracy appears in the top role as a radio reporter. Fed one bushel of corn, a lean hog will gain 10 pounds in weight, creating 7 to 8 more pounds of marketable pork. A standard airplane parachute is 24 feet in diameter when spread open. It has a decient rate of between 16 to 24 feet per second, depending on the weight of the wearer. —LAST DAY— Clark Gable Wallace Beery "HELL DIVERS" At thg New We have Tuesday and Wednesday of this week a double feature program. Two most different as well as unusual and entertaining features. First . . . Bright with action and romance and sacrifice, colorful with its picturesque setting in a turbulent gold camp o fthe fifties on the slopes of the California Sierras, RKO Radio's "The Outcasts of Poker Flat" offers a wealth of interest to film-goers. Preston Foster is starred and Jean Muir heads the notable supporting cast of this picture version of Bret Hare's famous sory. In its dramatic crises the offering is said to attain unusual heights. The story covers a ten-year period in the Mother Lode country during the early boisterous years when adventurers from every corner of the globe flocked' to the new Golconda, and every man tarried his own law in the form of a cap-and-ball revolver stuffed in his belt or of a derringer up his sleeve. Swift and deadly gun battles, fur. tunes won and lost, on the turn of a card or the spin of a wheel, the baby "mascot" of the camp growing up to On Sept.tt? the convention adjourned, and 39 members signed the new Constitution. Many tigned only because they felt that it was the best compromise obtainable, and that it might be amended later. .Franklin pointed to » sun painted on the back of the speaker's chair, saying "Now at last I have the happiness to know that it is a rising sun and not * setting »unl" NEXT: Ratification. I Find Gold Growth in Certain Plants It Is Picked Up From Soil by Czechoslovakian Plants NEW YORK—(/P)-Gold grows in plants in Czechoslovakia. Its discovery in eight kinds of plants is reported in the British Science journal, Nature. Gold was first found in maize grains growing on the Rye island between the arms of the Danube in Slovakia. Burned to ashes the grains yielded gold at the rate of 610 grams for s. ton of ash. It is known that the Danube sands contain gold and scientists found that plants growing in this sand picked up gold with the silica they absorbed. Further investigations showed that many plants pick up gold provided the yellow metal exists in the soil. In Czechoslovakia clematics, jimson weed and helinathus were among the plants producing gold. The largest amounts of any were found in the Card of Thanks We desire to express our thanks and appreciation to our many friends and neighbors for their kindness and sympathy during the illness and death of our dear husband, father son, and brother. Also for the many and beautiful flowers. Mrs. E. W. Russell and children Jas. W. Russell Mrs. C. A. Fincher Mrs. A. D. Sherrill Mrs. R. G. Young Mrs. J. H. Davis Mrs. C. G. Moody Mrs. Jas. L. Williams J. L. Russell Mrs. Tobe Taylor Guy B. Russell Dallas L. Russell and H. W. Smith John J. Pershing is honorary president of the American Society of the French Legion of Honor. Ambassadors or ministers are sent to 55 countries by the United States. fruit of the clematics—six hundreths of one per cent. 'Clematics stems also had a trace of gold. HO We Have A Smart Catch of New Fall NECKTIES Better Dressed Men Buy At TOS, irlenty of the right kinds of mild ripe home-grown tobaccos ... plenty of the right kinds of aromatic Turkish'tobaccos... cut into long even shreds and firmly rolled in pure cigarette paper and made full cigarette size for the best smoking .. . that's what full measure means to Chesterfield smokers. .. and that's why Chesterfields give you MORE PLEASURE. WED-THUR Return Showing MARX BROS. "NIGHT at the OPERA' QUILTS Properly Laundered 25e Nelson-Huckins carry any weight today you'll have to give reasons. Tell the girl that casual love making often results in emotional disasters. She'll realize that is true if she reads the front pane of her newspaper. Help her to realize, before she is i faced with the question, that extra- martial relations are pretty shoddy and unsatisfactory affairs. Give her some statistics on venereal disease. Stun h, the number of unmarried mothers there are registered in tile United Stales. And then have her read these important words of a great sympathizer with young people, Margaret Culkin Banning'. "Unehu.stily gives the richest experience in life the poorest and most ignoble surroundings. It checks and stunts tin.' development of love. It breeds lonely tt'umen :md selfish men." CIGARETTES TURKISH A*O DOMESTIC TOBACCOS ... they'll give you MORE PLEASURE Copyright 1937, JacoBTi & MVHS TOBACCO Co,

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free