Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 28, 1937 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, September 28, 1937
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Page 3
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^Tuesday, September 28, 1937 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS RS. SID HENRY Leiy. TELEPHONE 321 -\^~ m> PAGE THRE1 Mode Takes on Fall Look It's In Your Face You don'l have to tell how you live each dny You don't have to say if you work or you piny A tried true haromctcr serves in the plnce However you live, it will show in your face. The false, the deceit that you bear in your heart, Will not slay inside where it first got a start |i For sinew and blood are a thin veil of lace Whnt you wear in your heart, you wear in your face. If your life is unselfish, if for others you live For not what you gel, hut how much you can give, If you live close to God in His infinite grace, You don't have to tell it, it shows in your face. —Author Unknown. \ It is credited to Church Chimes and has been repritcd in religious publications for young people. I!' Judge DuVal Purkins and James E. Victor of Warren arc visitors in the city today. The W. M. U. of the First Baptist church will meet at 10 o'clock Wednesday morning, September 29th in the church for one clay of prayer. A pot luck luncheon will be served at the noon hour. -O- Miss Mary Jones and Miss Olive Jackson spent Sunday visiting with relatives and friends in Arkadelphia. —O— Miss Fayc Briant of Albccjurque, N. M., has arrived in Hope for an •extended visit with relatives and ..friends. Borden Lee of Marshall, Texas, is visiting in this city the gue.st of his parents Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Lee nnd sisler Mrs. Roy Slcphcnson and Mi Stephenson. Mrs. Edwin WarO/Irs. A. J. Neighbours and Mr. and Mrs. 13. L. Kaufman are spending Tuesday in Little Rock. -O- Mrs. Billy Rob Herndon and little son Billy, are visiting with relatives in Malvern. -O- Mrs. Lucille Hester who has been the house guest of her mother, Mrs Chas. Briant in this city has returned to her home in St. Louis -O- A1I pci-sons wishing lo report .social items are requested to phone 7-1(1 un- lil further notice. -O- Mr. and Mrs. B. R. ITamm will arrive Tuesday from New York cily, where they attended the National convention of the American Legion a Legion Auxiliary. Bruce Middlebrooks of Los Angeles is visiting his grandfather, J. II. Kent. Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Robins of O/an were shopping in Hope Wednesday. When COLDS THREATEN- Used at first sneeze, this specialized medication for the nose and upper throat—helps prevent many colds. VlCKS VA-TRO-NOL Ollc of 'he oC pictures . sweetest . It's DEANNA DURBIN "100 MEN AND A GIRL" Wed. Tliur. Fri. Rcadln', Riotin' and Rhythm-A-Tlc! . . . taught to the tune of Fred Waring's stick! DICK POWELL Fred Waring —and his famous Pcnnsylvmiianu —with— Ted Ilcaly, Walter Catlctt and 200 others in— "VARSITY SHOW" Revival Location Changes The revival which has been going on for the past week in the big brown | lenl in the 500 block on Elm slrcel, has been attended by g<;od crowds to hear the Rev. A. J. Tot;li. evangelist of Sebring, Ohio. Monday night's crowd was smaller than usual because of the cool weather. The pastor, Rev. James R. Walsh, suggested that they finish the week in the church building, which is just across the streel from the lent. So all '. of the people are asked to come to the ! church building for the remaining! services. i The Rev. Holland B. London, district' superintendent of the Church of the' Nazarene, will be the guest speaker Tuesday night. All are urged In come | out and hear this young man who is one of the outstanding minister:; of the day. | Rev. London has traveled in every ' state of the union and half way around the world, and comes to us with a i wealth of experience. j You cannot afford to miss this rare treat, so come and bring a friend and | enjoy these services. Song service will start al 7:30 with special music nnd' singing. Rev. Davis from Texitrkana and a number of his good singers and musicians will be with us for Tues- . day nights service. ! The pastor extends a welcome lo all to attend these meetings. | James R. Walsh, Pastor. Mrs. Ogden Hammond, Jr., wears the Westbiiry, L. I., polo matches. Notice the unwaved long bob, 'ir ! shcd wild rinclp.t curls. v. Casual tweeds are fashion firsts at smart polo matches, outdoor horse shows and country places where New York society women gather these fall days. The chic plaid suit, which Mrs. A. C. Forbes, left, wears at Meadowbrook, has a slim skirt, single-breasted, tube-like jacket and leather buttons. Mrs. J. C. Rathbone, right, 'has on a herringbone tweed suit, trimly man-tailored. Peggy Stevenson, attractive New York debutante, appears in youthful skirt of colorful plaid wool. The skirt is slightly circular, and the coat is form-fitting. She car? ries an .eyeshade. 'It's a riot of fun! JANE WITHERS "WILD & WOOLLY" JEAN HARLOW . . . returns with . . . Franchot Tone & Gary Grant —iu- Wed. Thur. U Mukcs Them Mad "Is there any insanity among your relatives?" "Yes, I'm afraid so. They keep writing me for money." Sunday We Have "SWORN ENEMY" __ IDOUbLt FfcAl N O W NO. 1 WALTER CONNOLLY —in— "THE U2ACUK OF FRIGHTENED MEN" r NO. 2 DON TERRY UOSALIND KEITH —in— "A Fight to the'Finish" HflMBBEHSd¥!3jpj33g! THURSDAY & KIJIIJAY We Have (he Picture JOHN UHJ.nVGKK Risked His Life to See and Was Killed. FRI. & SAT.—We have LEWIS vs. FAUR Fight Pictures the Plant 1,500 Acres of Vetch in County Protects Fields During Winter, Fertilizes Them in Spring . Hempstoad county farmers will plant 1,51)0 acres of vetch for winter cover and soil improvement during Che next 30 days. "1 want to plant as much as 80 acres of vetch and rye this fall lo protect my fields and turn under next spring," states J. M. Fuller, owner and operator of a large farm near Bodcaw, Ark. Mr. Fuller believes that a crop of vetch turned under in April is worth several .sacks of fertilizer per acre and much cheaper. Rye also serves to protect, and hold the soil. According to Mr. Fuller, winter cover keeps the soil at home and builds the land as well. To improve a farm, he says, you must first control erosion and then build the land through the use of legumes and crop rotation. Cover crops, such as hairy vetch and rye in combination, will serve the dual purpose of protecting the soil against urti.si(.'n and increasing the fertility of the land, Mr. Fuller said. A good : ground cover established during the ( fall growing season will provide pro- j lection against rains of winter and early .spring. Cover crops which have made good growth before winter sets in will also provide more material lo be turned under as green manure, he explained. 'Iliis yrcun immure will increase the fertility and humus content of the soil and enable it absorb more water, thus j further reducing the erosion problem. j Getting a good growth of winter j legumes, while highly advisable, may M metimes present a problem, Mr. Full, or .stated. All legume seed should be properly inoculated at planting time. ' inU.-re.s1ed farmers should contact the | local Soil Conservation Service office i or Ihe County Agent. j In ITcmpstcad county, farmers are already planning to devote 1500 acres ! < I land (o a winter cover crop of hairy vetch as well as extensive acreages of oatx. rye and winter peas to provide protection for the land during the .season when the land is usually bare iif vegetation. Mrs. Clarence Mackay lias on one of those intriguingly high crowned, exaggerated liats that are •'ashion news now. Her suit is of i>lack silk with finely pleated =. | Saratoga Classes Select Sponsors Work Is Started to Put School Basketball Courts in Condition When You're Sleeping in Comfortable, PAJAMAS Better Dressed Men Buy At Haynes Bros. "There Is No Profitable Substitute for Quality" |!-'|j(ins<ir.s (or the classes of Saratoga high school were chosen last week. 11'.ach i-ia.sji named its first two choices, and then M. If. Peebles, superintcn- l<ii'iit. appi jinled the sponsors. Guy Male will .sponsor the senior class, Miss \Sara Garlin.atun. the junior and soph- < more clascTs, and Miss Claudia Hos- 'eidjaum, the freshman class. .Sponsored by the senior class a liou.se wanning party was given in honor of Guy Tale, tile senior class sponsor, last Tuesday evening. AtU-r the gifts had been opened and .'^.lint's played. refreshments were "•i ved in: Ine/. Bell. Janio Fern Hiiyhos. Katy Lois Hughes, Lily Belle liobei i.son, Beatrice Simmons, Mary l.ui.-: Spates. Opal Spates, Don Lewis, Kuperi Blackwood, Thomas Bell, Miss Claudi;'. Ko.senbaum, Mrs. Alma Hughes, Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Copeland, Hope, Mr. and Mrs. M. H. i j e. ble.s. and Mr. and Mrs. Guy Tate. Officers for Ihe Saratoga-Okay P.- T. A. for tliis year are: Mrs. J. W. Crisp as the first fall breeze is Edwina Atwell's dapper suit of suave wool tweed. The single- breasted jacket has four pockets and a colorful scarf is tucked ihto (lie neckline. Dunn, Okay, president; Mrs. M. M, Collins, Okay, vice president; Mrs, Nash Stanlon, Saratoga, secretary; and Mrs. Paul Sutton, Okay, treasurer. The P.-T. A. has given to the Saratoga-Okay schools three new basketballs and to the Okay schools two pencil sharpeners. On Friday, October 1, the P.- T. A. is sponsoring a bingo party in the community hall, Okay, to raise funds for the organisation. Prix.es will he- pies, cakes, and other enjoyable gifts. The public is invited to attend. Also, the P.-T. A. will sponsor a Halloween carnival for Ihe benefit of the athletic club. Work has been begun on the courts and new basketballs have been ordered for both Ihe boys and girls teams. Each team has a new coach this yeacl: Mr. Ttale is the boys and Miss Garlington, the girls. The captains of each Loam will he Delected soon. An interest lias been shown for a pep-squad, and it is expected that one will be organized before the regular season starts. Girl: Could you fix me a dose of castor oil so the oil wan't taste? Druggistr Certainly! Won't you \avo a glass of soda while waiting? Girl: Oil, thank you. (And drinks the soda.') Druggist: Something else, Miss? Girl: No, just the oil. Druggist: But you just drank it. Girl: Oh, dear! I wanjed il for my nother. 1 By George Ross NEW YORK. - Manhattan Miscellany: George M. Cohan, whose patriotic ditties sold more copies than any other songwriters' in the country, again is taking up the hobby. Two of his latesl compositions arc "When New York Was New York (New York Was a Wonderful Town)" and Johnny Q. Public (of the U. S. A.)" and they soon will be on their way to the radio and gramaphones. The Song and Dance Man, by the way. turns to these tunes as relaxation during periods of insomnia; writes them in the dead of night. It was at "Twenty One," within earshot of the over-signed that Barbara Stanwyck remarked to persitent inquiries, "I shan't gel married this year." Or next year, for that matter. What she emphasized was that Robert Taylor and she were friends intimate friends; and that their mutual feelings are affeclionale. But Ihe rumor persists thai romance has sprung up belwen Miss Stanwyck mid the No. 1 Love Man of Hollywood. He, by the way, may loiter in Europe until next year. Jim Tully is in town with several stories he'd like to market and Beatrice Lillie is catching up with the night ife she missed while she vacationed in England. 'If Charles Chaplin is going to change character, by the way, Paulette Goddard, who, it has been hinted often, is Mrs. Chaplin, doesn't know much about it. At least, she professed little knowledge of Chaplin's change of plan when friends spoke of it the other night over a restaurant table in the Fifties. March on Broadway Talk that Freddy March would quit the screen awhile to act on Broadway was confirmed the other day with the announcement that his wife, Florence Eldrige, and he would turn up in a play this season. And not only will he act in this vehicle but he also will serve as its co-producer, with a half financial interest. And friends of hisj state that if this show goes off well, he may remain on Broadway permanently. Thus, another sceen satellite joins the ranks. Others who have capitulated to the living stage lo date: EHssa Landi, Katherine Hepburn, Mona Barrie, Kathcrin Alexander, Henry Fonda, Sylvia Sidney, Conslance Cummings, Elizabeth Young, Dudley Digges, Herbert Marshall, Doris Nolan, Jean Arthur, Walter Huslon, Nan Sutherland, Gene Lockhart, Marjorie Rambeau, Jean Muir, Gertrude Michael, Phillips Holmes. Some already are back. Others will be back as the season tides along. Booked Up In the literary field, it seems that Kenneth Roberls has replaced Hervey Allen as ace prize of Ihe autograph hounds. His historical romance, "North west Passage,' has stirred the signature fanciers to a frenzy and the publishers of Ihe best-celler have thousands of requests for personally autographed copies. Sb they had lo lure Ihe successful author back from Ken- ncbunkport, Me., to sign the flyleaves of his book while the public looked on. Grand Opening Vying with Billy Rose's "Jumbo" :or postponements, the International Casino already has delayed its open- ng four times but at this writing, was about to come through with a gala Dremier. It is heralded by such expert previewers as Joe Cook with great inticipation. These are auspicious lays along the night club belt, what when Helen Morgan perched atop a jiano again at the Club Eldorado, Mitzi Green, now grown up but demure, entertaining in an oasis in the Fifties and LJbby Holman expecled to join the personnel. Tragedy, however, befell the sepian saturnalia at the Cotton Club which has been scheduled to open with the incomparable Bill Robinson. An-1 nouncements of his participation had Curd of Thanks We wish to take this method to thank our friends for their many acts of kindness, expressions of sympathy and tl.e beautiful floral offerings during the recent illness and death of Dr. John P. Yergcr, our husband, son, father ;m<l brother. Jessie E. Ycrger and children Klla J. Yergcr and family. WE PAY 5% Jefferson Standard LIFE INSURANCE CO. Pink W. Taylor First National Bank Building; Hope-, Arkansas .VV.V.%%V.V.V.V.V.V.V'« ;; SEE US " i" For Re finishing ', Bed Huoms Suits and Ice Boxes O. K. Body Shop 1015 S. Elm (Old Hgh. Shop)?! M. M. MORGAN •• been out. But it appears that at the last minute, Robinson's film employers lifted his option and ordered him back to the cameras immediately. At last reports, he was passing KanMft City, though the Cotton Club is hop* ing to have him back after negotiating with his cinema bosses. 6% LOANS ON FIRST MORTGAGE REAL ESTATE NEW OR OTHER PROPERTY REFINANCING OR REPAIRING $2500 Minimum Loan WAYNE H. ENGLAND District Manager First National Bank Building Jefferson Standard Life Insurance Co. NEW STAR OF SCREEN AND RADIO inspires TEEN-STYLES as gay and sparkling as herself Frocks that will go smartly to school and after-school events, too—joyous fashions that capture the charm and vivacity of this new star of screen and radio. ^^frrr, «w* Tr **™? Military collar, pom-pon zipper, swing skirt. Permanent-finish Zephyr print. DEANNA DURBIN Teen-Style. Sites 12 to 16. New quilted "bow" da- sign and waffle plqu* trim on fine Zephyr. DEANNA DURBIN Teon. Style. Siias 12 to 16. $1.98 DEANNA DURBIN NEW UNIVERSAL PICTURES' STAR BRAND CINDERELLA TEEN-STYLE CINDERELLA'S COACH Look tor these label* in every (rock We Give Eagle Stamps The Leading Department Store Geo. W. Robison £H Co. Hope Prescott Nashville

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