Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 18, 1937 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 18, 1937
Page 3
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f <" •LA &m t |A tiki* hoMse cart look M friendly, fBlojwofns nodding on the slM> p-tnaillng %ng the casement, flaUntlng snowy frtU; room inyiting sunshine, • to reflect ltd cheer; t well-loved books in chimney corners, •Windows shining crystal clear, »'}A burnished cbpper Jcettlc singing, _',To cheer the hours of day along; . '•Globing embers,' fireside shadows, .And twijlght filled with warmth and J, iong..' :• . ..'•'.'• • Little houses smile n welcome, Nestling 'neath old friendly trees, rFrafr'ant smoke .from chimneys •curl- Si*! I *l •'Homes are found, in such as these, • -; < —Selected. The Hope Garden Club held a most interesting meeting on Friday afternoon at the home of the president, -Mrs, D. B. Thompson, -who in the absence of tlie-program chairman, Mrs. Dorsey McRae, 'presented the pro- gratri. During the business meeting, dues were paid, and discussions were; • helcj on ciyic improvement.. Exper-i. •'lenoes were exchanged in the grpW-- ing of different shrubs and plants. It is the policy of the club to encourage • beautiful y^rds and growing flowers, for there's nothing more inspiring than n colorful plot, devejopecfby one's own efforts, and we hold that the hope of the nation, is the development and love of home, and the more attractive the home, the .greater the love and power ( of that homo. Underwater bouquets were discussed; The underwater bouquet is an unusual flow arrangement, and the effect is most charming as was demonstrated by the hostess at this meeting. Mrs. K. G. McRae opened the program with a poem by E. A. > Guest, dwelling on the influence of different flowers. Bulletins were read by each member in regard to different shrubs or flowers, and papers were read by Miss Mary Carrigan and Mrs. E. E. White in regard to the proper ( way of planting a flower garden, dwelling on the arrangement of the different shrubs serving as a Vasts for the walks and borders. The next meeting Will be held on the third Frlda'y in October at the home of Mrjs. K. O. Mctfao, Edgewood avenue. The club is open tcr all flower and home lovets, and you are most cord|allV invited to Join in this jjleasont and instructive association. The Thompson home and yard were beautiful examples' of what can be don in a short time; by a flower lover and homemaker. Thbrrtaa Crosnoe, Jr., ftarl and Perry Robertson of Oecln will leave Sunday for Bryan,.Texas, where they will resume their studies in the Texas A, & M. as w art \ lh* W Friends will be glad to know that Mrs,, E. H. Angell, mother of Mrs. G*o. Northcutt, is recovering from ft major operation, recently undertone at the Julia Chester hospital, ? Among the out of town fans at the football game Friday night were Mr. and Mrs. Kaufman, Mr. and Mrs. Carroll Norctean and Misses Marie Black, Vtariol Lott, June Harris and Claudia Whitworth, all of Okay. Mr. and Mrs. R. O. Bridewell have as week-end', guest, Mrs. M. E; Wright of Fort Smith. -O- Mrs. Taylor Stuart has returned to her'home in Hpt Springs, after ft .Vacation-with her parents,-Mr. and Mrs, K. G. McRae. Life Insurance in Force Donald V. Moore Representative of Jefferson Standard LIFE INSURANCE CO. * s We makt yeurt smart, remov* til soils, dirl& ivrinklet by dry cleaning. PHONE 385 HALL BROS. Cleaners & Hatters -•—«—»—*—*—*—»WE PAY 5% Jefferson Standard LIFE INSURANCE CO. Pink W. Taylor First National Bank Buildlnn Hope, Arkansas •—•—»—»—»• » «—» • * * •• i The Best in Motor Oils I Gold Seal 100% Pcnn., qt 25c | The New Sterling Oil, qt 30c Tol-E-Tex Oil Co. | East 3rd, Hope—Open Day & Nite Orville W. Erringer Hope, Ark. Representing Hamilton Trust Fund Sponsored by Hamilton Depositors Corp. We Specialize £ In Body, Fender and Paint Work. O. K. Body Shop ;i015 S. Elm (Old Hgh. Shonjj M. M. MORGAN • = Copb's Radio Service = § RCA Radio Tubes E E Eveready Batteries E E Expert Repair Work EPIvone 383 208 So. HernHon-Cdrnelius Burial Association Office at HOPE FURNITURE COMPANY Hope, Ark For Safe Protection Call for agent—Phone 5, 561, 227 CRANE I WATER HEATERS SALES JfiJ SERVICE $5.00 Down Harry W. Shiver Plumbing-Electrical PHONE 259 The Woman's Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian church, will .meet at. 4 o'clock Monday afternoon at the church. ^sh his H*n*» InVth* , Unless Cftfihage gaV* .hinli Sotfrcd Soil WK»»*>lt But thi> Hrfma'ns developed fl«ets of their iwn, fought a atrieg of tfars wijK the C^rth»gini«fts—»nd, finally, 146 years before Christ, d«4rqyed the proud city utterly, plowing up 1(4 sit* and sowing the ground with salt so that nothing might ever grow 1 wiere Thti Re-marts now jujed the sea; with utter truth 1 tljey called it "Ipard nostrum"— our $ea> , The years passed, and still (he M«d- iterranean wan the highway of den|ny. While Octavius and Mark Anthony fought for dom,mton, it wa« the naVal battle of Actiuni that Settled the contest—and, once more, made it possible, for European civilization to develop. along European, not Oriental, lines. When Rome fell before the 1 barbarity hordes from th£ ndrth and east, the Mediterranean was' onoe more the main theater of the conflict. ' Entpitv of Mum Grew • ' The empire of Islam grew up along the southern and eastern shores of this sea. At the Straights of Gibraltar it crossed to Europe, to hold 1 the Spanish peninsula for long centuries; at the other end of the tea it hammered at the gates of Constantinople for generations, received in return the iron blofos of the CrusB<jteri5— and, at last leaped the Bosphorijs and rtwde Constantinople 'a Moslem city. For years thereafter the Turk was all-powerful . on the ''.'Mediterranean; but In 1571 the great t>on John of Austria broke Turkish seal power in ths battle^ of Lepanto, and such Italian seaports as Genoa 'and Venice- were able to develop their sea-borne commerce unhindpred. Indeed, -for a time the Venetians 1 repeated the old Roman ftoastr- they called the Mediterranean "our sea." , Then a new nation came to play a _ _ jjps^/W^ **^t '^i^mi^^ 1 '^ part in the Mediterranean drama. Eng- jRoben'.Taylor and Eleanor Powell in*il.Broadway.Melody.ptl938;' Hollywood's newest stars, Robert Taylor and Eleanor Powell, are teamed again in the musical extravaganza, "Broadway Melody of 1938" at the Saenger Sunday, Monday and Tuesday. When the two players were teamed for the first time last year in the 1936 "Melody," they were both newcomers to the screen, but each in record time reached stardom. Both sing and dance as well as act in the new musical which is said to surpass both "Born to Dance" and "The Great Ziegfeld." The supporting cast gathered from stage, screen and radio, includes George Murphy, Binnie Barnes, Buddy Ebsen, Sophie Tucker, Judy Garland Charles Igor Gorin, Raymond Waiburn, Robert Benchley, Willie Howard and Charles Grapewin. If you missed Jean Harlow, William Powell, Myrna Loy and Spencer Tracy in "Libeled Lady" when it was here before, you will now again have a chance to see it at the Rialto Sunday Monday and Tuesday. At the New William Cargan, Jean Rogers and Dick Purcell face a desperate, tUuation in Universal'* airplane drama, "Reported Missing"'. The New Theater announces the first run feature attraction starting Sunday "Reported Missing" with the above players who are fast becoming Universal's top ranking stars. Two come, dies also added for more joy. Tuesday and Wednesday a big double feature program with John Wayne in "Westward Ho" and "Devils Play- INSURE NOW With ROY ANDERSON mid Company Fire, Tornado, Accident Insurance QUILTS Properly Laundered 25c Nelson-Huckins ' -p -mr*»^'M¥f WW Ip&k'-'^'^ *%&&&. ../•dKW'SS.,,., text,by Wfltti fhditi^ .' j , >tUU8tfftt{6rig fey Ud "Amendmeht* Bring Women Suffrage juid SUSAN B. ANTHONY LEAD TWE PlGMf FpR WOMAN SUFFRAGE FOR HALF A CEMTUrtY, . . 16 "VoUi for women" hacl been an objective of it* formers for many year*, and by 1914 women had achieved the yote in 11 ttatet. The states are *till f except for certain restrictions in the Conttitution, judges of who shall vote within their borders. Co*» slant parades of "Suffragettes" before the White - House kept the issue in the paper*, and a lively lobbying campaign Wai waged. tat Hit \ A *{ fi t - , Morning dtfti|(!r££atldnM ^or'snip^ ofc* gins at 10:55, Thfc J pastor's sermon ubjeet will fee. "Making JtefJtfon kj,, «• <=r »< The Young Peojjl* 1 * and int«rrft«M* fipworth tayfMfe wiU Mett at «:?0 ft*. The evenirtk service will'begirt at 7:30 o'clock,, The pastor,wilt close the sermon aeries on the Beatitudes, using as his subject, "the Peacemakers," We give a cordial welc*«ene to the 'acuity of our public school system, o the services. We are glad to have the teachers back with us, as a certain unifying force in community activities is felt with the beginning of A new school term. VfMM! BAPTIST , William Russell Hamilton, Another Lord's day. Another opportunity tot cultivation of the best \nother responsibility for choosing whether the soul will be developed tit ie dwarfed, "Man shall not live by bread alone." An opportunity in the study of Pod's Word: Sunday school at 9:45 a. m. An opportunity for worship of the lying God: Sermon on "Help For Everyone," 10:55 a', m. An Opportunity for Christian train- During the World War, wcnjen awurned a m«r« prominent place in ihe «o«nthr> pffaiw,, leading strength to Afir cause. Woodrovf WiUon .sup* ported it actively before Congress, aqd in 1920 the 19th Amendment provided >h*t n» persons JigM to vote sha)l be abridged by-the United States o| by any state, on account of sex. Wome» took thei|t places at the ballot box beside men. , National constitutional prohibition, an "experiment noble in purpose," was carried on for more than a decade. There was rising ditsatisfaction with it , because of racketeering, uncontrolled drinking, and lots of tax revenues. A determined campaign secured it* repeal in 1933. canceling out the 18th by means of the 21st. This is the only amendment ever repealed. ' SHRINE ROOM IN THE ARCHIVES BUILDING ' WHERE CONSTITUTION 15 TO BE KEPT. <C\ Uyyfy Latest of the changes in the Constitution i* the 20th. ratified also in 1933. This abolished the "lame duck" sessions of Congress in which a Congress de feated at the polls sat for another session. Cons, gressmcn now take their seats within pwo month} after election. A permanent place of exhibit awaits ihe original draft of the Constitution in the Archive* Building in Washington. THE END ground" with Doris Del Rio and Chester Morris. Thursday and Friday, "The Big Game" starring eight ail-American football players with more action than ever before in the most popular game of the present favorite sport. Saturday September 18, Bob Steele in "I^ightin 1 Crandall," with the popr ular serial No, 13 "Hobinson Crusoe" and the usuijl laughable comedies. Saturday at the New Come on, all you cpwboys and tenderfoots who enjoy a good thrilling western melodrama! Republic has come through again with a splendid new offering in their "Three Mesquiteers" series, "Come on Cowboys." Those boys certainly -wave what it takes to give the public fun and excitement. Bob Livingston has an outstanding personality that brings him fan letters by the thousands, according to reports. Crash Corrigan, a nvxiU ern Hercules, presents th? modern ideal of physical perfection, and Max Terhune, the humorist of the trio, has a brand of with and a mode of delivery reminiscent of the lat Will Bodgers. "Elmer" his ventriUoquiijt's dummy, some rapid-fire dialogue.] land entered, the, scene in 1704, when British ships and soldiers seized the stronghold of Gibraltar. From'that day on, England advanced steadily until it reached a dominant position on the Mediterranean; and it is largely because that dominance has recently been challenged by a rejuvenated Italy that the battle fleets are once more astir on the sea. Comes to Bo Britain's Sea For the British, their empire expanding and growing until it became the greatest on earth, made the Mediterranean "our sea" just as the Romans had done. They held its exits to the outer world—Suez and the Red Sea, in the east, and Gibraltar, in the west. The Mediterranean was their great highway to India and the far east. Britons spoke of it as "the lifeline of the empire." For move than a century, it has been a prime feature of British policy to hold unchallenged control of the Mediterranean at all costs. No serious challenge to this policy occurred until about two years ago. Then Mussolini, who looks on his country as the direct heir of the ancient Roman empire, and who dreams of making modern Rome as great as the Rome of the Caesars, saw the Mediterranean as once more a "mare nostrum"—not England's, but Italy's. His new ambitions brought on a clash with England when he started his war with Ethiopia. The League of Nations denounced this as an unholy war, and—at England's insistence—sanctions were imposed on Italy. Mussolini went calmly ahead with his war, and the British acquired two painful bits of information—first, that they would have to go to war to make Mussolini back dpwn, and second, that as things then stood Mussolini was actually just about as strong in the Mediterranean as they were. On the heels of this came other developments. Mussolini and Hitler, having little in common except dictatorship, made a marriage of convenience, Hitler with an eye to continental plans, Mussolini with an eye on the Mediterranean. The Spanish revolution broke out, supported actively by Hitler and Mussolini. Soviet Russia, lining up on the other side, lent its covert aid to the Spanish gov- ermromt. And the tension in the Mediterranean became renewed. }t Can Happen Here Recently this tension became even greater when the torpedoing of Russian merchant ships, allegedly by Italian submarines, led Russia and Italy almost to the verge of war. . Arid if you wonder why England should be so vitally concerned in this 'dispute, you need only reflect on the fact that England discovered during the Ethiopian war that her control of the Mediterranean has been shaken —and on the added t'act that if Franco wins in Spain, Italy probably will receive the Balearic Islands in return tor present favors. And these islands would constitute a naval and military base which would still further loosen Britain's grip on the historic sea. So England cannot stand aloof if war begins in the Mediterranean—or even if there is only a threat of war. Many tjmes in the past thje Mediterranean lias b^en the scene ojE wars that shaped the world's destiny, What has hap- p*«i»4 -before • may, cohseivably, •NEJT: What Italy could do to Britain in a Mediterranean war. . . More than 33,000,000 persons are registered in Sunday schools throughout the world. FIRS* METHOUISY CHURCH Fred R. Harrison, Pastor All the regular services will be held • SATURDAY • THE THREE MESQUITEERS -in"COME ON COWBOYS" Also Chapter No. 12 "Robison Crusoe" Pluc COMEDIES SUNDAY & MONDAY . First Hope Showing. It's a New Release , - ''' e , r *>'<l Junior; "Th* Mft»<i-«rf j . f the opwiin* As meditation Airioti, a Slavery in verting service wJ oyabte twenty lational »(nging at. A cordial invitation veryone who doe* not ' FIRST PBtSBCTI ' ttev 4 , iltM, JtHjft^ri Sunday school 9:45 a. M. Mbrning service 10;55 ft I Yttung-Peopies Meeting M Night service tiStt p, m* V ^ Mid-week prayer servic*,'-t dayKSdp. m. ' '\\ '•"" The Woman's Auxiliary •.._ the church Monday at 4jC « You are invited to at Cervices. ~ It's the ANNIVGRSAS PROGRAM - —^wonderful years with ups and downs ... but trying to give to the people Hope and Hempstead County the BES*F;f; in screen entertainment. We are deeply*?: grateful for your past patronage appreciative of what's to come. s(< THE MANAGER , ;'*?' if vi t ^->! X ^V SUND*f <- ^ <m - ft I* *f TUESBM^ <«t bEOROI MURPHY BINNIE BAR0ES WPDVWSlll^ SOPHIE TUCKER IUOV OARLANO CHARLES IOM AORMI RAYMOND WALBURN ROBERT 9ENCHLEY WtUIEHOWJUW CHARLEY ORAPEWIN ROMRTWIUMUCM REPORTED MISSING! ft WED. ONLY ft 1 9 —beginning my 6th year. HI as manager this day: and will give you the BEST SHOW at the BIGGEST BARGAIN PRICES ever before given. See Hope Star Tuesday Nite,' RICHARD DIX HOLLVUJQDD 3 Short Units Suytll Comedy Color Cartooa and Novelty 3 & FRl '-you miss tj»i» jo,t}e you'll always l be sojry! vilh WILLI AM G ARC AN-JEAN ROGERS DICKPyRCELL-HOBARTCAVANAlHJH MICHAEL FIT/MAURICE Also Comfdy—"B«rrr ,be Hutdtet" pordj—"Fun In the Water" -USUAL PRICES- RETURN SHOW1NC SUN. MON. & TUBS. JEAN Win. POWELL, MYRNA LOY & SPENCER TRACY m "LIBELED LADY"

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