Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 5, 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, October 5, 1937
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e== f ueaday, October 6,1987 STAR, HOPS, ARKANSAS Crete Mtts. SID HENRY TELEPHONE 821 Dawning Prays Earth was a prayer this dawning— Voiced with unspoken words— Faith of the sun that rises, Praises of the singing birds; Plea* of the trees, like earnest souls Uplift to stronger grow- E'en contrition for past deeds The wind moaned soft and low. —Selected. Pat Clclnirne Chapter U. D. C. will mcct.nt 2:30 Thursday afternoon nl the home of Mrs. Don Smith with Mrs. C, S. Lowthorp and Mrs. Pat Casey as associate hostess. _O~ Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Fiscus of Wynne, Ark., announce the engagement and npprtmchlfiff marriage of their dmiKli- ter, Mury Helen, to Kdgiir Merlin Coop, son of Mr. and Mrs. K. G. Coup, 1201 South Kim street in this city. The wedding will take place curly in November. Rock where she attended a meeting of the executive board at the War Memorial building and a luncheon nt Hotel Marion. The cemetery association will hold ii rummage side on Saturday October, Miss Pauline Jones who underwent n tons'!! operation at Julia Chester hospital Monday morning has been removed to her home. She is reported its doing nicely. , -O- The Paisley P. T. A. wilt meet at 3 o'clock Wednesday afternoon at the school. The acting president urges thai all members be present. The following wedding will be of interest to the many friends of the groom, who is a former resident of this city. An Arkadelphla wedding of interest, beautiful in its simplicity, was Unit of Miss Wanda Stoker, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Stoker of A-shdown, and Edward Oswald War- nuick, son of Mr, and Mrs. Lee Warmack of Arkndclphia. The wedding WHS solemnized Sunday 'morning at 8 o'clock at the home of the bridegroom's parents, with the Rev. Roy 9, nt the old Checkered Pharmacy I E. Fnwcett, presiding elder of the Ar- sland. The association being a civic | kadclphia District of the Methodist enterprise, should be tif vital import- i church, reading the impressive ring ance to every one. The indies arc counting on the wholehearted cooperation of every housewife in Hope and nsk that you hnve your donation ready when the committee calls at your door on Friday October 8. The committees arc as follows: Ward One Mrs. Lloyd Spencer and Mrs. Ilufur, Herndon, Sr. Ward Two and Three. Mrs, John S. Gibson, Sr. Ward Four, Mrs. Arch Moore. —O— The Womans Missionary Society of the First Christian church met Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Thos. Kinscr with Mrs. Kluyd Porterfield as associate* hostess. Mrs. Walter Carter WHS in charge of the program and presented Mrs. H. C. Whitworth and Mrs. Fon/.ie Moses, who gave papers on "Rurjil Life Seeks a New Day." Mrs. V. A. Hammonds was in charge of the devotional. At the dost; of the meeting the hostess served a delightful ice course to 2,1 mc'tnbcrs. -0-Th e many friends of Dr. J. W. Branch will Ix 1 glad to know that he is doing nicely following iin emergency operation at St. Vincents on October 1. Dr. Bnineh hopes to be removed to his homo in thi.s city fit (in early date. Mrs. Arthur Swanke, 12th District President of the American Legion Auxiliary spent Monday in Little service in the presence of the two immediate friends. Quantities of late summer flowers decorated the house and the vows were exchanged before a background of fern and tall baskets of white crepe myrtle. Tall while candelabra held burning tapers. Preceding the ceremony, Miss Rnc Scoggin of Nashville, played the nuptial music including "Ah Sweet Mystery of Life," and sang "I Love You Truly," during which time the candles were lighted by Muster Johnny Warmack, brother of the bridegroom. The bridal couple entered to the strains of Wagner's Bridal Chorus from Lohengrin. The bride was charming in her costume suit of Bray with accessories in burgandy. She carried an arm boquct of talisman roses and valley lilies, lied with burgandy and gray ribbons. The couple left immediately for a brief wedding trip to Dallas and Fort Worth, Texas, after which they will be at home on Caddo street. Mrs. Marmiick is a graduate of the Ashdown high school and is employed at the Little Beauty £,V:op. Mr. Warmack is a graduate of Ouachila college and is manager of the Broadway Drug Store. -O- Thc woodmen Circle of poplar Grove Htfi will meet Tuesday night at 7:30 ill the Woodmen hall to complete arrangements for attending a district meeting of Woodman circles in Texarkana Wednesday morning at 10 a. Interest Grows in Revival Meeting Topic Monday Is Lord's Farewell Messages to the Apostles The revival meeting Hint is being conducted at the Church of Christ, West Fifth and Grady streets, is creating grenl Interest for those who art- attending. The Rev. Mr. Copelnml spoke Monday night on the subject, "The Lord's Farewell Message In His Apostles." He compared the three a posited statements In giving the great commission, and showed that the statement made by these three men of God was not accidental. He also showed that salvation depends upon obedience to the commands laid down in the- great com- mlssin, recrded in Matt. 28:18-20; Mark 16:15-16; Luke 24:46-47. The Rev. Mr. Copelnnd said his subject Tuesday night would be "The Conversion of Die Three Thousand. The services are announced to begin promptly at 7:30 each evening. The public is cordially invited to attend each service. Life^Pattern In (Continued from Page One) F. D. R. Views Results of Lavishing Quarter-Billion Dollars on Giant Dams THEATERS <•) Ry NBA Service ght a Cold ? To help end it sooner, rub throat and chest with Ozan Mrs. Dudley Lauck, of Phnrr, Texas, i! is visiting her Citly. sister, Mrs. Chlora Mrs. F. P. Citly spent the week-end with relatives in Tcxarkana. Mrs. T. L. Hockcrsmith, of Dcnton, i.s a guest of her mother, Mrs. Chlora Citly. Mr. and Mrs. Claude Osborn and little son. of Friona, Texas, Miss Char- lecn McFartand of Frion, Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Osborn, Mrs. George Griffin spent Wednesday with Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Osborn. Mr. and Mrs. Chas, Locke, who have been acationing in Hot Springs for the past few years, have returned home. Mrs. John Barrow waa a visitor in Hope Thursday. Little Miss Barbara Ann Smith is on the sick list thi.s week. high school, where rigid examinations would face him for his elementary nnd superior certificates. That would carry him through to 16, and qualify him to go on to the polytechnic schools, studying to become an engineer, or a government technician. 2. He might go to a "Lycce." or classical school, and study for his baccalaureate, which he would receive when about 18. Then, he could go to a university, win his doctorate, and become a doctor, lawyer or professor. 3 He could enter a professional school, take practical studies and prepare to enter his trade immediately. He's Not Dissatisfied Pierre did the latter, and in one year has studied designing, painting and carpentry. He could stay nt this school without paying until he bccnine 16 but he has already found hi.s apprenticeship, where he will now gel three francs (12 cents) a day as apprentice to an interior painter. Later, he might become a painter's helper, at double hi.s original pay, nnd finally a regular painter at about 1,500 francs ($60) a month. Despite the limits to hi.s future. Pierre is content with his lot. He lives in an apartment that would be comfortable by American standards. There are two bedrooms, a (lining room, kitchen, bathroom—and an elevator, which is something of a luxury in France—for himself, hi.s parents and twin brother. Pierre is conscious of political movements in his country There is no political regimentation of the boys, they don't have to join youth movements or wear uniforms. But they hear the speeches, rend the proclamations nnd soc the demonstrations of the government People's Front by Cocial- WASHINGTON—A great deal of: water has''flowed over the dams since President Roosevelt made his western trip In 1934 inspecting the giant irrigation nnd power projects of the west. And When he sees them lodny, a great den! of concrete will have flowed into them during the three-year interval, Where three years ago there stood only the merest foundations and prc- pnrnlory wofft on the great projects, today n quarter of a billion dollars' worth of dams is ready to bo Inspected, fruit of one of the mosl gigantic building programs in the history of lllic world. The first dam seen by the presidential party is ncnr Boise, Idaho. It is the Owyhec Dam, one of the less costly of the projects. It nicked the notional pocketgook for only a little matter of five nnd n half millions. But it is imprcsivc none the less. Ready for Irrigation Until Boulder Dam in Colorado was completed, Owyhec wns the highest dam in the world, more than 400 feet. Ttitlny it is complete, and the irrigation project is getting under way for which it exists. The great lake backed up behind il contains enough water lo irrigate 112,000 acres of surrounding land for two years. Here the president saw how tho rich, dust-dry soil of the desert was already being changed to productive fnrrn Innd by water from the dam, And here he snw one of the most re- markiiblc siphons in the world, a huge 80-inch steel pipe that carries the main canal of the Owyhee projccl over a low range of hills without any pump. About 10,000 acres of new land were opened for cultivation for tho first time last year, and the district is becoming a haven for many eastern Oregon and western Idaho farmers, whose neat new homes are already to be seen. Breathless Over Fish The Bonncrville Dam, next haltinfi- plnce 42 miles cast of Portland, Ore., i.s bigger in every way. Here the cost of the dnm and initial power installation is estimated at $51,000,000, Great progress on the Grand Coulee Dam, shown above in its present state, will be visible to Presl. dent RoosrveU when he visits it during his western trip. WJien he last saw the above scene in 1931, the foumlationVof U,e Voat work had only been dutr; today it is aU-cady the equal of any masonry structure in the world, with OOOQ men rushing to complete the vast project. ists, Radical-socialists and Communists. Likes U. S. and England "I arn a Socialist because I like News & Morgan's Hand Father Has a Fit Father: "I don't think so much of the way those young people sit so close in the rumble sent. Mother: "Yes, just like you used to hate the old hammock because it had a way of pushing us so close together." The Iowa college of agriculture nt Ames has more than 5,000 students. what the government does for the workers," Pierre says. "If taxes go up, I would like it lesr, but I would still be a Social!51." Similarly, Pierre favors the countries his country favors. "I like the United States and England, because they nrc like us," he soys. "I don't like Germany nnd Italy, because we don't have their ideas." Pierre expects to go on with his present flic, working more and more, for some time. He cloe.s not intend 1o marry vuil.il he is 2, r i. He knows many girls in his neighborhood, walks TREATS DOUBLE FEATURE nil jokes with them, but he Is more serious about corning his living first, before marrying. Meantime, there's one sure thine ahead for Pierre—he must "pass to the regiment" at 20 and remain two years. Compulsory military service i.s a lie that unites all boys in thi.s country where traces of the old aristocracy still mark some youths for distinguished careers, others for common work. "We go lo the regiment because wo have to," Pierre says, "but wo don't mind. We don't want much to bo soldiers—but it plight help some clay." t CLAUDETTE COLBERT FANNIE HURST'S IMITflTIOK OF lift N O W No 1 Edw. G. ROBINSON —In— "Thunder In the City" i JOHN WAYNE -in- Lawless Nineties 7:30 ONKSHOW AT- "MUT1NY ON THE BOUNTY" WED. &THUR. '• The Return of ROBERT TAYLOR —and— JANET_GAYNOR "Small Town Girl" THE RED CHOSS Behind the Flood Headlines. I J * < T "The Painted Stallion" with Hoot Gibson Herndon-Cornel'ius Burial Association Office at HOPE FURNITURE COMPANY Hope, Ark For Safe Protection Cull for agent—Phone 5, 561, 227 INSURE NOW With. ROY ANPERSQN and Company Fire, Tornado, Accident Insurance SERVICE BEST WORK LOWEST PRICES Phone 383 from a distance, it was rather hard to distinguish hot wren the end of tho New York mayoralty primary and the first event on the Legion 40 mid 8 program. The criminal who thinks he can win the race with the law usually ends up the loser—in a photo finish. Japan, claiming that its war is a humanitarian aid to poor China, may have forgotten that charity is .supposed to begin at homo. A critic's suggestion that a hunch of soldier bums are keeping Spain's civil war going is verified by reports that sniping has reached major proportions on Oijon streets. Theatrical news is that burlesque shows are coming back. A Department of Agriculture bulletin would have enabled city fathers to do a butter job of strip-cropping. ^f/HUr- Try This on the Cows If They Won't Behave SCOTTSBLUFF, Nob.f/I')—This isn't exactly playing cricket with Old Bossie, but Herman Gompcrl, a farmer near here, says it accomplishes the desired aim. Gompcrl was troubled with hi.s cows crawling through an ordinary barbed wire fence, so he put up a single strand and charged it with electricity. The cows come into contact with the wire several times, then refused even to go near the fence. "I turned off the juice and the cows haven't found it out," he says. guess it will work until I get another herd." The only humane tiling about modern warplane tactics is that a generous supply of ether is required before each operation. with PWA allotments of $32,000,000 already backed up behind Hie nearly- completed dam. Three years ago, only the foundations and cofferdams of Bonnevillc were to be seen. Today the dam anc its $7,000,000 worth of fish ladders are almost ready for the test. Tho whole northwest is breathless over the question of whether the fish will like their $7,000,000 ladders. You sec, .salmon fight their way the Columbia river each year lo spawn Then the little fish float back down to the sea. Bonnorvillc Dam, bcinj 170 feet high, is a little too much fo even a salmon o jump. So the $10,000,000 salmon industrj insisted that means be provided fo the salmon to get past the dam. Th fish ladders are the answers. Government engineers arc confident the fish will like them, fine, despite Ihe head- shakings of old salmon fishermen. Coulee Really Biff The lasl Congress passed an act providing temposary administration at Bonncvillc until a unified plan of administration for the whole Columbia river basin, somewhat like that on the Tennessee, can be set up. There arc several more dams to come before the system i.s complete with irrigation, electric power generation, navigation locks. It wn.s at Portland that President Roosevelt made his campaign speech on electric power bark in 1932, and henie the present status of Bonno- ville will be to him a fulfillment of something thai was in hi.s mind a good five or six years ago, perhaps longer. But Grand Soulce, next on the itinerary, is really big stuff. Here the government is spending between $113,000,000 and $180,000,000 depending what you reckon inlo the cost as integral parts of the project. Here the work is far from finished, though a year ahead of schedule and already bigger than Boulder Dam. When finished to its 550 feet of height and three-quarters of a mile of length, it will Ix.' the largcsl concrete dam in the world. In facl, the President will see here » $500,000 steel bridge over the Columbia which is doomed within a few montlis to bury itself in concrete and be lost forever. H was the last expensive means of pouring concrete inlo tho rising dam, which will gradually rise and envelops the bridge from which its own concrete was poured. Will Trap Salmon Here, to irrigate a potentially-fertile region of 2,000,000 acres, a -lake stretching 151 miles northward upstream to the Canadian border will bo created. There seems no way to get Ihe salmon past thi.s barrier, so there will be an effort to trap them here and hatch them in pools, sending them back downstream again as fingerlings. As he travels orrtward again, the President will see Fort Peck Dam. where $50,000,000 of PWA allotments are already stacked up in tho greatest earthen dam in tho world, and where probably more than $80,000,000 will bo spent before 180 miles of artificial lako begins to pile up back of the broad earth embankment. Here flood coiitn-l and river regulation are the chief objectives, for these are Ihe bead valers of the Missouri river. Hen; the Army engineers have alrcauy diverted the channel of the mighty Missouri into di- LM-sion tunnels, while their hydraulic pumps throb civvay at pumping 100,000,000 cubic v irds of earth into the fill. At times more than 10,000 men have been at work on this giant project, though at present there are only about 7000. This job, too, is approaching completion, and the upper Missouri should be safe from floo-|s for all time, with a regular depth of channel for naxiga- tion guaranteed, rain or no rain. Thus the President's trip to the west this year is one of fulfillment of things which were only words in speeches, only lines on paper when h<- cumpaigned this territory us a presidential candidate lev;;; i\RO. At the New Tuesday and Wednesday of fhk week we have two especially selected features. First, Edward <3. fiobin»B in "Thunder in the City" a plcltffS typical of Robinson's pictures, packed with thrills; still it is in a Sense <!if» ferent, he is however as powerful it in any of his other pictures, it ftot more so. 1 Besides presenting Robinson in A refreshingly new type role, a faf cry from the machine gun-toting "Lit* tie Caesar" of America's heyday ew. "Thunder in the City" gains added nteresl in the American debut bt ,uli Desle, the Baroness Hohenbefg n private ligc. She is being hailed as ie most glamorous' screen discovery f the year. * Second, We have John Wayne, an ce Western star in "Lawless Nineties' 1 type of western all will enjoy, full f action from start to finish, aS all lictures of John Wayne's are. Thursday only of this week we have 'Naughty Marietta" with Jeanne tie WacD;mald, and Nelson Eddy, your last, hance to see this beloved couple ill >ne of the most talked of pictures ever produced. To make it possible for all to see this wonderful picture Vve lave a family night Thursday night. Friday only of this week we have 'Killers of the Sea." No subject is- more interesting and fascinating than, ife in the oceans depths! An educa- Jonal picture, realistic thrills, action, lense gripping drama, combined make 'Killers of the Sea." Every one of Captain Casewell's stunts as killing a" giant octopus, knifing a dread saw fish, single handed; are absolutely aU- thenlic. Nolhing has been posed just to provide a thrill. He risks his own life appearing in combat with _the dread "Killers of the Sea." Lowell Thomas the commentator certainly adds effectiveness as he gives hi detail every move. ' Friday we also have a family nigHt, take advantage of this special offer and see this thrilling picture. Lake Crescent, left, is a sapphire gem set in primeval forests of the Olympic Peninsula of the gound anfl lower British Columbia region. The Owyhec Dam, right, near Boise. Idaho, was the lal csl in the world in 1932 when H was completed. Boulder Dam is now higher. Owyhct u the central feature of an irrigation project now being settled in the vicinity of Ontario, Oregon. 666 Liquid, Tablets Salve, Note Drops checks Malaria in 3 days Colds first day ' Headaches, 30 minutes. Try "Rub-My-Tism" World's Best- Liniment iReal Estate Notice j Blasting in the river rapids, and great coffer-dams in the river bed, were all President Roosevelt was able to see of Bonncvlllc Dam during his trip of three years ago. Here it is today, with he steel 2nd concrete liarncss practically in place across the shoulders of the "Wild Horses of the Columbia,'^ for the benefit of a huge irrigation district in Oregon. We, the Women Ruth Millett Uiiul Personality Fur Business Women Mi.ss Business who fails to drop her briskly efficient manner as soon as she clews off her desk in the evening is nuiking » sad, sail mistake. Men like callable secretaries—most won't put up with nny other kind—* and some appreciate capable wives; hut a date who lights her own cigarettes, picks up the gloves Mic drops or hops out <if ;in automobile.' without waiting for tht* door to be opened for her i.s no mini's ideal of feminine charm. After being efficient all day it may be a bit of a struggle to spend whole evenings being helpless. Uul if you value masculine admiration at all, you had better leave: your "lailnrt'd" personality locked in the lop drawer of your dock. Evening is the- time for glamour and the things that spoil it. Your .sheerest two-thrt'iid hose, your necessary. Last but not least, remember not to talk .shop. Most of the men who lake you out wont be enthralled with accounts of your employer's wonderful business head or his utter dependence on you. Remember—if you are to be a success in the business world and a charming, feminine creature after hours—you arc going to have to be two different persons. And beware of getting them mixed. (Copyright, 1937, NEA Service Inc.) favorite "I perfume, your silliest hal, but even more important, your most feminine?, pleasing self. What if yon do give orders all day long'.' When you are with a man, el all the orders come from him. And if you are used to having your way in business, don't carry over that aggressiveness into your "evenings out." When a man suggests going to a c'cr- tain restaurant, don't voii-i- your de- 1i) say, "I know :i much nicer place.' 1 Ond don't argue with him when he wants to "splurge 1 with a ipecial celebration. Men hate to bi told they cant afford things. Am besides, it's always a mistake.' lo worry over a man's bank balance you have promised lo U>ve, honor anil obey- and share a chocking account. You are porfccll> able to take care of yourself, well ami good; bill don't boast of the fact to men. or \ find that not one- of them is i to disprove it. It's a mistake to tell a man In put someone her place." If are of that temperament, worse luck At least you can keop from boa.Mini of your vindictivonoss. Intelligence is something you haven demonstrated if a man's invarii.ibl< opinion of you i.s ".she's intelligent.' Much bolter to use your head mak ing him fool that you arc companion able, fun to bo with, unJ evontuallj Blunt About U Customer: "Hey, what's the matter with that razor?" Barber: "Why, it doesn't hurt your face, does it?" Customer: "If you're skinning me, no; if you're shaving me, yes." Only 16 countries in the world have kings today. Tills excludes czars, dictators, emirs, emperors, princes, queens, etc. W.V.V.V.V.V.V.W.V.V. 1 .'. : : SEE us I" For Painting and Body Work— •I Special Car Paint Job—$17.50 •I 0. K. Body Shop ••1015 S. Elm (Old Ugh. Shop)? "• M. M. MORGAN ' ». Harry W. Shiver Plumbing—Electrical PHONE 259 Her Memory Is Better Than Her Eye Sight OMAHA, Nob.—(/I 1 )—Belle Ryan, as- istanl superintendent of schools, con- uunded dorks in the aulo license esiing bureau when she was asked to •cad an optional chart 25 feet away. She did so rapidly and correctly, as ho clerk learned when ho walked forward and siiuintoil at the letters. "Thai's impossible," the clerk declared. "Human vision can't be that [ood. You're not supposed lo bo able lo road the entire chart." Miss Ryan walked out with an air if triumph, not revealing she could KIVO recited the letters in tolal darkness with equal facility. 'Because of long experience ill school work, she knew Ihu churl by heart. Ho Liked to Work MINNEAPOLIS—Larry Buhlcr, Min u'sotu's teeth-jarring fullback, scored ill the touchdowns made by the Win- Ion). Minn., high school team during his senior year. Native Sons Only COLLEGE STATION, Texas—Now that l-'ura Brim, sophomore backfield pri)»|)i-ii from Grove, Okla.. has drop- pod from the squad, the Texas A. & M, football team is an all-Texas proposition. What—By Himself? COLLEGE STATION, Texas.— Dick Todd. Texas A. & M. halfback, holds iho high school football scoring recorc fur 0110 year, having tallied 318 points in hU senior year at Crowcll, Texas, COTTON LOANS We are now making Government Cotton Loans, Bring us your cotton for quick service. Jett Williams & Co. W« m a k « yoart smart, /ashionab lt t removt nil fails, dirt& wrinklt* by drycleaning,, OAK LOGS We arc in the market for a round lot of Forked Leaf White Oak, Cow Qak, Overciip, Burr Oak, aim t\fd Oak Logs. For Prices and Specifications Apply to Hope Heading COMPANY Phone 245 PHONE 385 HALL BROS. Cleaners & Hatters Orville W. Erringer Hope. fab. Representing Hamilton Trust Fund Sponsored by Hamilton Depositors Corp. The Best in Motor Oils Goid Seal 100% Penw., qt -.... 25c The New Sterling Oil, qt..~_ 30c Tol-E-Tex Oil Co. East 3rd, llogt. H&peu Day & Kite An Orishman got a job at an observatory. During the first night's duty he paused to watch a learned professor who was peering through a large telescope. Just then a star fell. "Man aloive!" exclaimed the astonished Irishman. "You're a foine shot" ALL OWNERS of residences, build-j ing lots, or farms, for rent, sale, orl trade are courteously requested phone 826 and give descriptions and| particulars of property to— Foster & Bordenl 123 W. Division St. Licensed Real Estate Brokers Hi • ELSON HUCKINS

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