Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 4, 1937 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, October 4, 1937
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Page 3
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Monday* QctoHcr 4, 198? HOPE STAB, HOPS, ARKANSAS PAGE MRS. SID HENRY TELEPHONE 82T Influence Tills learned I from the shadow of n (fee Thnt to mid fro did sway upon the wnll Our shiulowjsclvcs, our influence, may fall Where we c«n never be. —Selected. T)>c Brookwood P. T. A. will meet nt 3:15 Wednesday afternoon at the school. All mothers ore urged to attend. The Jo Vcse-y circle of the First Methodist church will meet nt T:30 Monday evening ut the home of Mrs. R. L. Broach. -o— Mrs. A. L. Severance who has been the guest of her sister, Mrs. flattie A. West has returned to her home in Durnnl, Okla. While in the city Mrs. Severance was the inspiration for a number of delightful social affairs. -O- Misses Pansy Wimberly nnd Mabc Elhridge, Mrs. George M. Green and Mrs. Nallon Wylie spent Saturday Little Hock. Mr. and Mr.s. Ihiffin Boyctl of Dallas, Texas, spent Sunday with thcii parents, Mr. and Mrs. U. A. Boyett am' Mr. and Mrs. D. B. Thompson. —O— A. V. Thompson of Dallas, Texas spent the week-end with his parent. Mr. and Mrs. D. B. Thompson in thi; city. -o— Rev. All>ert Lambert will preach til the Nn/erene church. 511 Smith Elm street nt 7:30 Montlay night. Mr. Lambert who now resides in Fonlyee, Ark., is « former Nevada county resident. Mr. nnd Mrs. P. D. Smith of Dallas. Tc.xns, were I he week-end gue.sLs of Mrs. Smith's parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Boyett. -O~ The Oglesby P. T. A. will meet at 3:30 Tuesday afternoon at the school. All members are urged to be present. -0- David Thompson of Vcne/ula, South America, arrived Saturday for a visit vith his pnrenU, Mr. and Mrs. D, B. liompewn. Mr. nnd Mrs. Willnrd Laseter, for- nnlly of Hope, now of Houston, Texas, uinounce the nrrivnl of n little son, »>tcmbcr 9, christened John Luther. Mrs. Laseter will be remembered as vliss Dorothy Null. —O— The Alathenn class of the First Baptist Sunday school will hold its regular monthly business and social meeting Tuesday evening nt 7:30 at the home of Mrs. Jesse Brown n South Washington street. A hnppy climax to n scries of chanting particw enjoyed by n group of congenial friends wns the afternoon ten given Saturday by Mrs. Hattic A. West for the pleasure of her sister, Mrs. A. L. Severance of Durunl, Okln. Mrs. West's lovely nnd hospitable home was profusely decorated with quantities of autumn flowers placed (it every point of vantage. After an hour of interesting conversation in which many delightful incidents of yesteryear were recalled, the guests were invited into the dining room where delicious refreshments were served, buffet style. The dinning table was covered with an Imported cloth and the unusual nnd al- trnctive centerpricc of assorted hors d'oeuvres was the artistic arrangement of her granddaughter, Miss Haltie Ann Field, an added pleasure wns the cutting of a birthday cake served in the breakfast room from n table 'decorated with Queen's wreath. The cake was presented to the hostess on her recent birthday by Mrs. R, O. Bridewell. This enjoyable occasion was shared y Mesdnmes M. H. Barlow, R. M. 'riant, A. L. Johnson, Chas. C. Sprag- is. A. L. Black, R. O. Bridewell, Nelc Turner, Fannie Garrett, Mary Lctn- y. Clyde Hill, Miss Maggie Bell, the ostcss and honorcc. Should C.lrls Go Out to Work? Windsor to Visit U. S.JVith Bride Will Make Trip to Native Home of Former Wallis Warfiekl PARIS, France —(/P>— F*tward of Windsor announce Sunday night that he win bring his American-born duchess to visit her native land "in the near future." The former king-emperor of the British empire, who renounced his throne for love of the former Wallis Warficld of Baltimore, said he and his brldo of four months would visit both the United States and Germany Ui study housing and working conditions of the two nation;). The sudden announcement, made while the duke and duchess were in Paris on a shopping trip, raised spocu- Jution concerning the couple's exact plans nnd the implications of Edward s journey to his wife's homeland. British circles of Paris as well as London were plunger! by the surprise move into heated discussion not dissimilar to controversy that raged during the abdication crisis last December. Windsor announced hi.s plans through his secretary, Thomas H Carter, who issued at the duke's hole a lypcwritcn statement which said: "In accordance with the Duke of Windsor's message to the press of the world last June that he would it- leasc any information of interest regarding his plans or movements, his royal highness makes it known that he and the Duchess of Windsor are visiting Germany and the United States in the near future for the purpose of studying bousing and working conditions in these two countries. "The Duke of Windsor has always interested himself in the well-being of the workingman. He looks forward to opportunities that future travels to other countries may afford of gaining future experience on this ubjecl." ,"HE1L HITLER!" Revival Opens at Churchof Christ Rev, J. A. Copeland of De- Light Conducting Special Services Here The revival meeting that is being conducted at the Church of Christ, West Fifth and Grady streets, by the Rev. J. A. Copeland of Delight, started Sunday with two good services. Much interest is being shown for which we are thankful. The Rev. Mr. Copelnnd is an interesting speaker nnd presents his lessons in n simple, powerful way. At the beginning of the morning service he said, "It has never been my desire to gain notoriety as a public man, but my desire has always been, to present the Gospel of Christ, which is God's only power unto salvation, in such a simple way that all can understand." His subject Monday night will be, "The Lord's Farewell Message to His Apostles." Services begin each night at 7:30. The public is cordially invited and urged to attend all of the services of the week. This is a question that seems to Ix: glinting a few of our readers. We can nly reply that most of the modern :irls we know seem to prefer n life of ic's. A .sultan at odd.s with his harem Thought of a way he could scare 'cm He caught him a mouse- Let it loose in the bouse. Thus starting the first harcm-scarem. « » Here's marvelous entertainment topped off with— A NEW Paramount News —nnd— Kus* Morgan and Orchestra •> SHOWS DAILY 2 1:45 and 7:30 p. m. Return Showing CLARK GABLE Chas. Laughton —mid— Franchot Tone —in— "MUTINY ON THE BOUNTY" SWORN ENEMY —with- Robert Young Florence Rice Lewis Stone Also THE RED CROSS New Film for 1937 Itelilnd (he Klood Headlines a Selected Shorts 2 jmmmmm. TUES. & WED. Mny Visit Virginia WASHINGTON-l/l')-Social Washington speculated Sunday over llu xissibility that the Duke and Duchess if Windsor might make a Virgin!; estate their headquarters during llieii visit to this country. Friends of the duchess- here believed (be couple might slay at Wakcfield Manor, neai Front Royal, Va., possibly arriving there in November. The manor i.s Die estate of Mr; George Barnelt, cousfcl of the forme Wallis Warfield. Mrs. Barnelt i.s 111 widow of a Marine officer who held high command during the World wai The State Department, which custo marily arranges formalities incidei to addival of distinguished foreign vis itors, refused to make any common or to say whether it had been nolifie of the couple's plans. British embass attaches said they had no informatio concerning the projected visit. Funds Sought To (Continued from Page One) Tokio Some may have not missed my news but this correspondent has had a case of malaria since I last wrote. Baptist Group to MeetOct. 14-15 Rev. W. K. Hamilton of Hope'on Program atHar* mony Gfove Session The Hope Baptist association, including 2$ chUrcHes of Hcmpstead and adjoining counties, will meet in annual session at (he Harmony Grove Baptist church, four miles south of Texarkana, October 14. 15. The meeting of the association opens at 10 a. m. Thursday morning, October 14, with Dr. 0. J. Wade, pastor of the Beech Street Baptist church of Texarkana, presiding, and the Rev. J. B. Luck, pastor of the Central Baptist church of Magnolia, as clerk, The opening devotional will be given by the Rev, Ira PaUshall, pastor of the Baptist church at Lewisville. The associational sermon will be preached by the Rev. W. R. Hamilton, pastor of the First Baptist church of Hope. , The Thursday afternoon session will I be devoted to consideration of reports | on the various benevolences of the | denomination, and the night sessior will be given to a consideration oi the educational work of the churches The main item for consideration Friday will be the mission -work foster- toed ed by the denomination. Men and women from tfafe Baptist church will atteritf the ciational meetings M messenger*. Alt who desire to do so are urged to tend that they Way become bet acquainted with the -work 6f (heft i— nomination. The Associational Biefet* ing, according to Baptist policy is A very important part of the denoffilh»» ttonal work. Endurance He—Do you think kissing is Ufl* healthy? She—I really don't know, I've neve* been , He-What? Never been kissed? She-No. I've never been 111 fcftet INSURE NOW With ROY ANDERSON and Company Fire, Tornado, Accident Insurance CoWs Radio SERVICE v BEST WORK LOWEST MUCES Phone 383 A smirk of satisfaction with the boisterous reception illumines the usually stern countenance of Premier Benito Mussolini of Italy in this picture, made on arrival at. Munich to visit with Chancellor Hitler, and just received in America. Right arm raised high in typical Fascist salute as though to say "Heil Hitler!", he acknowledges the cheers of the welcoming Nazi thousands,. At Ilic New "Behind the Flood Headlines' is an iddcd attraction at the Nov.- theater, be shown Monday. Tuesday and Wednesday. The picture is being presented by the local chapter of American Hed Cross. Picking up where the ncwsrccls leave off, "Behind the Flood Headlines" tells the stirring story behind the news. When a disaster ends, a* gigantic task remains—the task of helping unfortunate thousands to return to a normal mode of living. And that is the story told by this film. No singed .scenes, no posed dramati/ation, but actual camera records of what your Red Cross is doing in its endless fight against human misery. Double Feature Ills Mightiest Role! Edw. G. Robinson grateful to many white citi/.ens who have generously helped in the work thus far. F. N. Porter drew the plans and supervised the building of the framework. John P. Barlow made contribution of $100. N. P. O'Neal donated the tile and made other contributions. Many others have made cash contributions. The citizens of Hope will be given an opportunity this week in a special campaign to help this membership in finishing their church. They now have 8,000 bricks on hand, which will be sufficient to cover one-fourth of the area to bo bricked. Let everybody help this worthy group of church- workers in completing their house of worship. . «•••••. Japanese Proving (Continued from Page One) John Wayne -in"Lawless Nineties" BWlfNMNG SATURDAY "The PAINTED STALLION" Hop in Lunch Time — Hop Out With a New Hat Better Dressed Men Buy At Haynes Bros, "There Is No Profitable Substitute tot Quality" mid Nanking area within a week." 'Another officer said that Japan made the grave mistake of underestimating the strength of her opponent. He added Ihiit Chinese troops of loday are totally different from the rabble which Japan had met in previous encounters. The Chinese, officers said, .suffer .seriously from lack of adequate equipment. Yet the Japanese, with half of Nippon's navy, more than half of its air force, and more than 12(»,OUO soldiers, have failed to break the Chinese resistance. Most observers agreed that Japanese forcer disclosed these "glaring" faults: 1. Poor naval gunnery; a. Inability to lay down a sustained, co-orinatcd creeping artillery barrage; 3. "Incapaicty" in the air. Japanese naval units, the observers said, have about 700 guns ranging m si/.c from three to eight inches. Kven though these guns were supported by land batteries and fleets of bombing. planes it took them more than a month to force the Chinese infantry from crude short positions to new lines of defense. Military observers cited many instances in which Japanese gunners, after spotting targets, nusseil their aim completely. In fairness to Japanese, observers said that Japanese army and navy units at Shanghai may not bo then- best and that they are having I" reckon will) a disciplined, determined ami united Chinese army. MIND Your MANNERS Test your knowledge of correct social usage by answering the following questions, then checking against the authoritative answers below: 1. Should a person using a telephone be careful to speak distinctly? 2. Is it good manners for a person in business to keep another person wailing on the telephone in order to show how busy he is? IS. Is it good telephone etiquette to answer a call with a rising inflection in the voice? •1. What may one .say to the person who calls him on the telephone and neglecUs to give his name'.' f>. Docs courtesy demand that the person who has completed a telephone conversation replace the receiver gently? What would you do if— You arc answering another person's telephone and you wish to find out for him vhe name of the person who i.s calling- la) Say, "Would you like to have him call you'.'" (b) Say, "May 1 lake a incassage fur him, plea.se?" lc) Say, "Who i.s thi.s" Answers 1. Yes. This is only courteous. 'L. No. Uad manners and poor business! ,'i. Yes. A slifhl rise ill the voice is pleasant-sounding. •I, "May 1 ask who i.s calling, please?" or "1 am sorry, but 1 did no! ni-l your name." !i. Yes. Slamming a rcceis'er on the iinok i.s much like .slamming u door in a caller's face. Best "What Would You Do" solution cither (a) or ill). (Copyright, \W, NKA Service Inc.) Roosevelt Hints (Continued from Page One) Where air lines connect the points involved, all mail in Great Britain is now sent first class by air at no extra charge. Lee Stuart has been on the sick list lately. Mrs. Granville Steuart and children visited their daughter, Mrs. Elmore Dougan and Mr. Douglin the last week end at Emmet. Mrs. A. M. .McLarty and son returned Wednesday from visiting relatives at Nashville. John Cooley and Mr. and Mrs. Troy Cooley have moved here from Weaver, Texas, lo make their home. Mr. and Mrs. Othel Shaddox and children of Corinlh have moved on the Barney Smith orchard. Mr. and Mrs. Millard Harris and children have moved to the black- land, near Buck Range. Otis H. McLarty was a business vis- see the largest earth dam in the ilor to Mineral Springs Sunday, vorld Yesterday I saw the largest Mr. and Mrs. J. K. McLarty and onerctc dam in the world. All of' children of Nashville visited relatives hem are intended to do just what I here Sunday. Hive been talking about—to give the leople a belter chance—and I believe hat is what the American people want md arc going to get." Newspaper Owner Among the "doubling Thomases" •efcrred lo at Fort Peck Me. Roosevelt spoke of an unnamed New York newspaper owner who came lo sec liim about balancing the federal Trcasurys books. He snid he asked him if he ever read lhc bud cot. and the man replied thai ho had not Asked how much he would save on lhc budget, the president said the man replied, two or three billion a year. When asked where the saving could be accomplished, the president said his questioner "hemmed and hawed" and could not say, although he had been saying to the nation "through the great newspaper he owned," it was a simple thing. .Finally, the president continued, the man said half the cosl of relief could be saved by pulling Ihe needy on a dole, and more millions saved by stop- mug tho building of public works like Fort Peck, Bonnevillc and Grand Coulee. He said he developed Iho man's real "philosophy" when the latter informed him he had to pay half his income in taxes. Tlio crowd applauded when the president added he knew the man made $100.000 a year, and was afraid of going to the poorhouse because he would have only $200,000 left after taxes. Not all were like that man, he said, adding such attacks on his policies came from people who had never been West and who did not understand Ihe drouth problem and the government's obligation lo do everything possible to 'give a decent living to citizens within their borders." V.V.V.VV.V. 1 ! SEE US For RcfiiiitihliiR lied Kiiuins Suits and Ice Boxes O. K. Body Shop .'1015 S. Elm (Old Ugh. Shop) M. M. MOUUAN A Three Days' Cough Is Your Danger Signal Just ft common cough, a chest cold, pr'a- bronchial irritfiti6n of today- niay lea^l to serious trouble tomorrow. They may be relieved now with Oreomulslpn, an emulsified Creosote that is pleasant to take. Greomulslbn Is a medicinal combination designed to aid nature In soothing arid healing infected mucous membranes by allaying Irritation and Inflammation and by aiding in loosening and expelling the germ-laden phlegm. , ,The Medical Profession has for many years' recognized the benen- cial effect bf'Beechwood Creosote in the treatment-of oottgtis, chest colds, and bronchial, irritations. A special process was worked out by a chemist, I for Wending Creosote with other in- 1 gradients andnowlnCreomulslonyou get a real dose of genuine Beechwood Creosote which is palatable and can even be taken frequently and continuously by both adults and children. Creomulsion is one preparation that goes to the very seat Of the trouble to help loosen and expel the germ-laden phlegm. When coughs, chest colds and bronchial troubles- due to common colds—hang on, get a bottle of Creomulsion from your druggist, use it as directed and u you are not satisfied with the relief obtained, the druggist is authorized to refund every cent of your money. Creomulslon is one word—not two, and it has no hyphen in it. ASK for it plainly, see that the name on the bottle is Creomulsion, and you'll g at the genuine product and the reef that you want. (Adv.) Fall Fabric Parade atROBlSON'S ------ .jm w "* Blevins Mr. and Mrs. Henry Tate and daughters. Vera anil Jean, .spent Sunday "in Arkadelphia, visiting Cecil Tale and Miss Marie Tutu, who are students in Henderson Slate Teachers college. Mi-, and Mr.s. Andrew White and son Jack, were visiting relatives near Blevins Sunday. Ben Irvin was attending u> business in Hope Friday. Mrs. S. E. McGuirc of Conway \vat Thursday night guest of Mr. and Mrs Johnnie Wade. Mrs. O. B. Hodnett of Hope _was in Blevins attending to business Friday. Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Stewart and Mist Charline Stewart were shopping » Hope Tue.sday. Mrs. P. C. Stephens Jr., was shop- linK in 1'rescolt Thursday. Miss GeniUline Stone and J. \V .lardy both of Blevins cnniimnnl> veru married Saturday September 18. Miss Daisy Bonds, daughter of Mrs. :.\ A. S. Bonds and the late Mr. Bonds, ivas married Seplembcr Hi. in Mar.sb.il IVxas. lo Hoy Lee McKarland of Barks- lalo Field. Shreveporl. La. Mr. and Mr.s. Floyd Brooks, Mrs. Leslie While and Mr.s. George Samp- .011 were shopping in 1'rescoH Wt-d- ic.sday. Mr. and Mr.s. Aubrey Bunds and daughter. Yvonne, were shopping m Frescott. Wednesday. Mrs. C. A. S. Bonds and S. M Bunds, were business visitors in Hope Wednesday. Mr. and Mr.s. Sylvester ILonea of Hosston were week-end guests of their son, Horace llonea and fanul>. Mr. ami Mr.s. Henry Griffith. Mrs Harlon Honea ami Winlon Wade w«iv .shopping in Hope Tuesday uftei noun. Edgar Bonds spent Saturday in Hope attending lo business. Announcements have been receive! from El Dorado announcing the marriage of Mary Christine Mayficld daughter (if Mr. and Mrs. Geo. \V Mayfield of El Dorado to Be roe New of Kilgore, Texas on September 2A 1936. Mr. nnd Mrs. New arc making their home in Kilgore, Texas. Mrs New is a granddaughter of Mr. am Mr.;. J. A. Wade of Bun-ins. OAK LOGS We lire in (lie market for a round lot of Forked Leaf White Oak, Cnw dak, Ovcrcup, Burr Oak, aim Jwi! Oak Logs. For Trices and Specifications Apply to "Fabric Leadership in Southwest Arkansas." That's what r women in Hope and Hope's trade territory are saying about Robinson's. The Completeness of our selection, quality of our fabrics, always first with a new style, and the. mbderate prices at which these goods are of- fe'ted has earned us this reputation. Woolen: Lightweight woolens that drape easily and lend theiriselves beautifully to the lines prescribed by .fashion for.fall. Weaves and colors in endless selection. $1.59 yd. These 54" woolens are 100% wool and will clean perfectly. They are guaranteed not to shrink pi- fade even after numerous cleanings. Flannels, tweeds, novelties and many other weaves in all the rich fall colors. $1.98 yd. Hope Heading COMPANY I'lioni- 215 L AUNDRY Fabrics may come and go but nothing can take tho place of Silk. We have assembled a fine collection from Conticelli in pure thread silk; A B C clipper crepe, that is guaranteed washable and i.s Crown tested and also a number of wool and rayon challies at... 98c yd, A B C Saliva prints in plaids, stripes, solids, florals and prints. Crown tested and every yard guaranteed not to fade and non slip. All in rich fall colors that you will adore. 69c yd. ABC Prints 80 sq. Prints Ever popular ABC Prints in rich colorful fall florals, stripes, plaids and solids. Famous for their long wearing qualities and washability. A large selection of 80 square prints in a complete range of colors and patterns. Guaranteed fast color and look fresh and new after many washings. 25c yd, 19eyd, Fast Color Broadcloth ..... 10c yd, We Give Eagle Stamps THE LEADING DEPARTMENT STORE VJ* V C- f_tfit»g4W *«; t**»*»|*v T'T»^ -, T^- . ~. ^^^ Geo, W. Robison 6* Co. HOPE PRESCQTT NASHVILLE :'.? & •; i 1

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