Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 6, 1937 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 6, 1937
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Wetlncsday, Octob'er G, 1937 If OPE WAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS PAGE MRS, SID HENRY crcle-'ty, 3NK?** 1 * 111 "" 11 ' TKLfiPHONE l »ai l »^ My Friends nrc Lumps (o Mo My friends nrc lamps (o me, Their radiance warms and cheers my ways, And nil my pnthwny, dark nnd lone, Is hrightcnftl by their rays. 1 try to keep them bright by faith, And never let them dim with doubt, For every time 1 loose a friend A little Inrnp goes out.—Selected. Mr. nnd Mrs. M. M. McCloughnn were Tuesday visitors in Texnrknnu. -O- The Jo Vcsey circle of the First Methodist church met Monday evening. October 4, nt 7:30 nt the home of Mrs, R. L. Broach with Mrs. Fred U. Hnrrison us ttssocintc hostess. Mrs. IJufortl I'oe hiul chni'Kc of the program and presented Miss Mary Arnold j five weeks who conducted the devotional. Miss Texas. Melvu BullingUm, Mrs. II. L. Broneh, nnd Mrs. Jimmie Jones discussed the topic "Rclensing Women Around the World." Following the pi-ogrnm n .short business Mission wn.s conducted by Mrs. Lmvrenre Martin, nfler which delightful refreshments were served. arraigned by Mrs. J. P. Wonwck. "Status of Women In Our Church" WHS discussed by Mrs. J. M, Houston, followed by Mrs. M. M. Smyth who gave n pnper on "Settlement Work in the South." Mrs. John Arnold fiovo a paper on "How Women Became Cit- izfns" reviewing the life of Susan B. Amlhony. Following the meeting delightful refreshments were served. Mr. nnd Mrs. It. C. Ellen of Cnmden luive moved to our city and arc domiciled nt 817 South Main street _O- Mr. nnd Mrs. Floyd 'Porlcrfleld and Mr .nnd Mrs. TJios Kinser nre spending Wednesday In Little Hock. _OW. M. Brocning nnd daughter Miss Julin returned Tuesday night from n business trip through Billroy Comedians Here on October 12 Tent Auditorium of Musical Show Seats Nearly 5,000 Persons On Tuesday, October 12, the fall theatrical season in Hope will be officially opened here by the nppearnnce in this city of the gran test show in the world of its kind. It is the 13th anniversary of Dillroy'x Comedians, "the Rroatesl show on cnrtli for the money" nnd so well mid fnvornhly known to theater goers Hint this simple announcement nlone would sufficie to fill the bmntl new writer proof tent which scuts ncnrly 5,000. During the winter months this nt- Irnction has plnyed lo nearly n half- million people in the resort cities of Florida. A fleet of more than thirly- Mr. spent nnd Mrs. C. M. Monday in tills Irvin city. of Oum Card of Thanks We wish to ex|<reKs our deepest gratitude to our neighbors and friends who wore .so kind to us during our recent bereavement. We also wish to j express our thanks for the floral offerings, 1 . * Circlc Number two of the First Methodist church held its rcgulnr monthly business and social meeting in the garden nt the home of Mrs. J. O. Milam Monday tifternoon, with each member us hostew. Mrs. J. B. Krxjnce as rirclc lender conducted H short business meeting preceding the program Sun-Mon & Tues. RONALD COLMAH Mrs. J. M. Sparks and children. P. M. Doors open 7:30 ONE SHOW ONLY The Aiiulemj Award Winner "THE LIFE of EMILEZOLA" Political science students ought to IK- taught that climbing cm a bnnd- wiipori carries the obligation of tooting somebody else's own horn. Another war veteran, though dead 20 years, has showed up in Pennsylvania. Something like the hatchet Europe thought it had buried in 1918. Maryland i.s awaiting a Big Apple yield which, if description* are correct, will be composed mainly of over- si/.cd bunions. Judging from reports, Spain has lo have- a constitutional amendment before one of the warring factions can consider it has really captured a town. "I'YIlow Cltl/.ons—" PITTSBURGH- Politics put a crimp in DiKiucsne's football hopes this year, following the announcement that Marshall Manuel, one of the Dukes' tackles, quit .school to run for political office in Cannonsburg, Pa. Dolawarc has a law requiring pedestrians on hard-surfaced state highway.-; to carry some kind of light lit FRIDAY LAST DAY DOUBLE FKATUHK No. 1 Eilw. O. Kohlson Thunder in the City No. 2 JOHN WAYNE —in— LAWLESS NINETIES Thurs. Only JKANE'ITK MarOONALD NKLSON KDUY -in- Naughty Marietta Family Night Thursday All in One Family Up t<» Admitted for 25c Fri. Only FIU.F.IJS OF THE SEA Cnpt. Wallace Ciiscwell Narrative hy I,OWEU. THOMAS This Is Another Family X f f f f i it again ROBERT TAYLOR JANET GAYNOR TOWN GIRL" t'linu'ily tt Novelty Starts Saturday ! Tin- Imrk of a Six-(itiii--ilic soft whistle of the Silver Arnm — 1 the; clash of (In- Stalliims flying I limifv—and you'iv off to the (iri-alcsl Serial thrill Hie si-reim has I'vcr offered, ! The PAINTED | STALLION > with ( KAY CCWKKiAN I HOOT (ilHSON SAMMY McKIM L AUNDRY CRANE WATER HEATERS. SALES and SERVICE $5,00 Down Harry W, S liver Plumbing-Electrical PHONE 259 OAK LOGS We nre in (ho market for a round lot of Forked Leaf White Oak, Cow Oak. Overcup, Burr Oak, aim unl Oak l-ogs. Fur Prices und Specifications Apply to Hope Heading COMPANY riione 24$ Coroner's Verdict (Continued from Page One) Dreams in a* Paris Attic! Miss Marion Uolwrts, rlmmiing and tnlonted lending lady with Hlllroy's Comedians. five buses, cars and trucks is required to haul the big troop which numbers eighty people. Featured in the hilling of (lie show this year i.s Y»landa the glamorous Queen of Bubble Dance, an exotic creature whose youth, beauty and grace has thrilled and charmed millions. Then, "f course, there i.s the famous Palais Ko.vnl Orchestra. 15 vaudeville acts and do/ens of beautiful rli/x.ling, graceful girls who will appear in the numerous ensembles which are interspersed throughout the arts nf a brand new three act comedy farije that i.s being presented this season. As. has been he policy of Billroy's for years, women will be admitted free when accompanied by one adult paid admission. This is, undoubtedly, the largest, finest, cleanest and most entertaining show of it.s kind in all the world and with jxipular prices prevailing, il i.s anticipated that a packed tent will greet this world famous organization on the evening of Tuesday. October 12. The big tent will be pitched at lot just beyond old Garland school at West Sixth street, and the Billroy management invites the public to visit the show grounds that day and see the most goautiful fleet of trucks and the most modern tent theater in America. On the night of the performance the donrx will open at 7:15 with the Overture at 7:30. Charming usherettes will see to the comfort of the patrons. Parking space is free. Flying Tackle, Kli? keep his stuff—but never sleeps there, f Inst saw him nlive about 10 days ago. T saw him the Insl time Tuesday of this week, dead. 1 know nothing about movements of Beatly since 1 last saw him alive. I hnd heard about some trouble between Beatly nnd Ihe negroes on the Arthur Dougah farm. Mr. Dougnn had told me about thai." Bcrl Smith, fourth witness; "I live near Emmel. I had known Bcally .for n number of years. I last saw him nlive about 10 days ago, The next time I saw him was ot the creek where ho was found ({cad. I helped remove body from the creek. I examined the banks for foolprinls—» but it had rained and 1 couldn't tell much aboul il." Lewis Alwhite, fifth witness: "I live about one and a half miles from the Ed Bentty place. Last time I saw him olive was two weeks ago—* and the next time at the creek, dead. I didn't examine the hanks for a possible scuffle." Hrnry Wlllctt Henry Willett, sixth witness: "1 have known Beally four years. I live about, a mile from his place. I last saw him alive aboul 1 o'clock last Thursday afternoon. I helped gel the body out of the creek. 1 saw a whisky bollle, hat, paper sack nnd bucket on the bank—but didn't examine the bank for footprints." R. D. Smith, seventh witness: "I lust saw Beatly alive Tuesday or Wednesday of last week—and Ihen saw him dead in Ihe creek. I saw his hat, a bucket, paper sack and whisky bottle on the bank. The bottle was, I believe, about half full of alcohol." Will Brown, eighth witness: "I have known Bcatty 27 years. I last saw him alive in Emmet about 10 days ago. I heard that Bcatty ate breakfast at the home of Ross Fee Friday morning. "I helped take the body out of the creek, but didn't examine the bank very closely. My belief is that Beally went to the creek to fix up some alcohol and fell into the water ant drowned." Moss Fee, ninth witness: "I live on a farm aboul Ihrcc quarters of mile from home of Arthur Doiigan. I last saw Boalty alive at o'clock last Friday morning. He hat come to my house early that morninf, and ale brcakfa.sl wilh me. I Ihcn walked wilh him down u road lo point where I turned off to go sec about some cotton picking. Beatly, presume, wcnl on to his farm. "Beatty seemed lo be in good spirit, and if there was any thing wrong wit! him I couldn't tell it. He told me abou some trouble he was having with som negroes- nnd that he (Beatty) believcc that Arthur Dougan was taking up fo the negroes. "I understand that Marshal White Starving In n gnrrct, young author Emlle Zola, (Paul Muni) and nrlisl I'mil Xcznitnc, (Vlntlimir Sokoloff), discuss a future in which they will revolutionize the arts. Scene from "The Life of Einilc Zolo," starring Mr. I'niil Muni nt the Snciigcr Thursday and Friday. lere Is Another Use Calling Cards Are Now Used for Writing Invitations or Notes Sent With Gifts Calling cards, originally devised to >e left as reminders after paying a ormal call, now are used also for writ- gifts and even for written orders. Two types are in popular use; the wife saw Bcally Salurday morning— but this is just hearsay. I just heard that. 1 first knew of Beatty's death Sunday night. I didn't see the body.' Rufus Hermlon, Jr., the last witness: "I embalmed the body. It hac wounds on the face, nose and lip, anc several cuts on head and nock. From the condition of the body 1 would say that it had been in the creek 10 or 12 hours. The wounds appeared to have been caused by the sharp edge of some instrument. "There i.s no way to toll where Bcalty fell into the creek and drowned—and as far as 1'could tell there i.s no indication that he drowned. 1 examined the clothes he wore—but could nol find blood stains—nor any cuts in Ihe clothing to indicate a fight." invitations, for notes sent wilh ormal, single card and a folded, in- ormal one. The formal one should be while or cream and have a kid or suede finish. Artifieaial parchment is out of faVor Because it has a poor printing surface. n its place stationers supply a stiff, bin paper. The informal card is generally larger and carries u flap for notes. The usual size of a man's card is 1 7 16 by 2% inches. The wife's card is larger; in this ease about 2 1/16 by inches. If they use a "Mr. and Mrs." card, il should be about 2 5/16 by 3'/i inches. Unmarried woman use a card about the same size as that oi a married woman. As to prefixes. Men do not use "Mr." until they arc the age of a col- Writes New Book on Intelligence Test Dr. Lewis M. Terman Writes About How Stupid You May Be By SAM JACKSON AP Feature Service Writer PALO ALTO, Calif—The man who tells you how smart you are—or how stupid—is out with a new intelligence lest, double-barreled in structure and backed by 27 years' research. You may walk into this test considering yourself a "superior adult" but if the test says you're mentally a 12- year-old, you may as well go fly your kite and not argue. The new test is the McCoy. It was in 1910 that Lewis Madison. Terman, a former country school teacher, joined the faculty of I/eland Stanford university and seriously set to work measuring human intelligence. His first scales were published in 1916, gained instant acceptance and catapulted Professor Terman into the big job of testing American recruits in the World war. Mntiunl Tests First Today, at 60, he has the satisfaction seeing roughly half the school illdren in the country tested for icntal capacity as a routine matter nd of seeing his system used through- ut the English-speaking world. His queries also are the archetype f the "brain teasers" and question- nd-answer features now so prom- nent in newspapers and magazines. Terman's tests include means of de- ermining your vocabulary, your mem- ry for digits and simply drawn deigns, your comprehension of abstract erms, recognition of absurdities in poken statements, and so on. For younger children the tests are argcly manual. A 2-year-old, for nslance, should be able to replace wooden discs shaped as a circle, a iquare and a triangle in the correct loles in a board. How to Figure I. Q. The scales give one a "mental age" of anywhere from two to 16 years. be called geniuses. People haws the term so seriously I haven't evfed used ll In &e hew book." On the other slfle of the t>fctu*e, hfi says that most psychologists {tfdtebty would agree that an adult with a jfceft* tal age below 10 should be classified as a moron; one below 6 as an fftt* bocile and one below 3 nt an idiot. 1 What Iittclllsrenee Is The double-barreled feature of hla new work is that it consists of Wro different but exactly equivalent sel* ftf tests. One can be used to check the other. No seeker after personal glory, Dr. Terman calls his system "Blnet" tests after the French pioneer In the field, insists some credit go to his coltab* :>rator, Maud A. Merrill, As for what intelligence is, he says: "There are many definitions, but the one I am inclined to think Is near* est the truth is, Intelligence is ability to think in abstract terms." May Get Job for Good COLUMBUS—L. W. St. John Is ;elebrating his 25th consecutive yeaf as athletic director at Ohio State Unl* versity. In the United Slates, one travels north or south for climate variations; in mountainous Colombia, one travels up or down. lege senior. Girls can start using "Miss" when they are 15 or 16. Formal ami informal cards may car ry the address, in the lower right bant corner. Telephone numbers may be used on informal cards, but not on formal ones unless they arc for busi ness. Script or shaded roman lettering i preferable. Full names, not initials, arc bes unless the name is unusually long. The Twentieth Century limited, op crating between New York and Ch cago, covers the 961 miles in 18 hour* at an average speed of 53.4 miles a. hour. STUFFY HEAD A few drops... and you breathe again 1 Clears clogging mucus, reduces swollen membranes—helps keep sinuses open. VlCKS That is because native intelligence doesn't develop beyond 16. "There is a gain in information and in special abilities, of course," Dr. Terman explains, "but rarely in intelligence as tested by these scales." The famous intelligence guotient or "I. Q." is mental age, plus two ciphers, divided by actual age. TTius a 10-year-old with 10-year mentality would have an I. Q. of 100. A smarter one might have a 12-year mentality, which would give her an I. Q. of 120. • Easy to Discover Morons Of the numerous discoveries of brilliant children of "genius" rating, Dr. Terman says: "I really don't believe they should VA-TRO-NOL FOR SALE 5 room Residence—322 South Shovcr street. 140 acre farm, 60 acres cultivation. 80 acres timber and pasture. 4 room house, new barn. Good water, 7'/4 miles south o£ Hope. Cash or reasonable terms. JFoster & Bordeni I 123 W. Division St. 9 Licensed Keal Estate Brokers V ANN ARBOR. Mich. -f>m Siegel .star Michigan tackle from Royal Oak, hol'l.s a commission in the Naval Reserve Air Corps. Hitler Praising Italy and Japan ...because they're made of MILD RIPE tobaccos A Nazi flag flying abovft 'hi* head. Chancellor Adolf Hitler is shown on a balcony saluting cheering members of the Nazi parly at their Nuremberg conclave. He proclaimed that th<* "close friendship" of Germany, Italy and Japan was destined to "repel nn attack OJJ_ &£ Chesterfield ... they'//give you MORE PLEASURE , Lwssn $ MYJWS TQUM-CO Co, 1 I .1 4 4

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free