Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 12, 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 12, 1937
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Page 3
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at .Tuesday, October 12,1937 HOPE STAR, HOMS, ARKANSAS PAGE MRS. BID HENRY crc Letu. 3NRY " m TELEPHONE sal' n t^ "" Columbus Day October 12, 1402, October 12, 1037 Behind him lay the flray Azores, Behind the gates of Hercules; Before him not the ghost of shores, Before him only shoreless sdas. Tho goodmato said: "Now must we pray,' For lo! the very slurs are gone. Brave Admiral, speak, what shall I say?' and sailed. Thou spake his teclh to- "Why, say. Sail or They sailed. They the mate: "Tills mail sea shows night, He curls bis lips, he lies in wail, With lifted teeth, as if to bite! Brave Admiral, say but one good word: What shall we do when hope is gone'.'" The words leapt like a leaping sword: "Sail on! sail on! .sail on! ami on!" Then pale and worn, he kept his deck. And peered through darkne^. Ah, that niRhl Of all dark nights And then a speck— A lighl! a light! a Unlit! a light! It grew, a star-lit flag unfurled! It grew to IK- Time's burst of dawn. Ho gained a world; he gave that world Its grandest lesson: "On! cail on!" —Selected. Miss Hotly Burton of LewLsville was the Sunday guest of Miss Hattie Anne Fi'ild. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Grant of Little Rock are guests of Dr. and Mrs, J. W. Branch, South Main .street. Miss Beryl Henry, city school superintendent, will be <>ne of the speakers at Die opening of tbe State P. T. A. Congress in Pine Bluff, Tuesday, October 12. -O- Mrs. K. G. McFi.ir. Presbylerial president wa.s on Ihr program at the annual meeting of the Business Women's Conference of the Ouachila Presbytery, meeting in Camden Sunday. Mrs. R. M. I-wiGrone i.s spi'iiding a few days vi.Mting ber sister, Mrs. Thco. Hughes and Mr. Hughes in Texarkana. Mrs LaGrunc will lie a guest at the npening luncheon of the Texarkana Wednewliiy Music club at Hotel Go-iiii. —O— Since school opened. Troup No. 1, Girl Scouts. Mrs. Clyde Monts, cup- tain, has confined its activities to visiting local points of interest. From an educationnl standpoint, they have visited the H. J. Lemley collection of pro-historic and Indian relics, the Brunei' Handle Factory and Cooks j Gin, Saturday, October 1G, the troup will sponsor a rummage sale on the down town streets, to assist toward the building of the Girl Scout hut at the Fair park. Logs for this hut arc now being placed on the ground. Mrs. W, Y. Foster, chairman of the Hope Busniess Woincns Group of the First Presbyterian church, accompanied by Misses Martha Cantley and Edna Earl Hall attended the annual meeting of the Business Women's Conference of the Ouachitii Presbytery meeting in Camden Sunday. _O- Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Madden have recently moved into our city and are domiciled at the home of Mr. and Mrs. K. G. McRac, Rdgcwood avenue. Mr. Madden i.s connected with the local telephone company. T. M. Anderson, who is making a tour of the Southern cities in the interest of his company, Thr; Riverside Cotton Mills, Augusta, Ga., was Ihc Sunday guests of relatives in the city. -O- Mrs. M. H. Barlow has returned from a short visit with Harry Barlow and Mr. and Mrs. Frank llowson in Do Queen. -O- In aviation lore, the word "contact" means, "to go," but I have learned very forcibly, in the last two weeks, that words have a double meaning, for when the writer of this column made a sudden bodily "contact" with a concrete step nt her home on South Main street, it meant "slop,' not like Grandfather's clock, "Never to go again" but for a time at least, and once more, we want to repeat that the best people on Mirth live in Hope and we thank you from the very depllis of our heart, especially those who have helped us to continue our column. We are now ivady to take the news at 321, and will appreciate your rings. Plans Reversed By (Continued from Page One) Your last chance! Joan Blondell, Pat O'Brien "Back in Circulation" WED-THUR The "Cisco Kid" Hides Again . . . llr'll (biimlrr right into your heart! WARNER BAXTER Ueturns in one of his greatest — "ROBINHOOD of EL DORADO" Out of the .Mountain Fastnesses He Hoilo to Conquer Ills l-'.t' no mlcs! inec. Andrews said be and J. K. Prescott changed their votes "to avoid any delay in preparation and printing of the ballots." Sliairman W. S. Martin voted both Saturday and Monday to list the governor as tlie Democratic nominee. He and Andrews arc the Democratic members of the committee while Prescott is the Republican. L. L. Mitchell, foreijir state senator and county judge, and a supporter of Governor Bailey, had threatened lo file a mandamus suit in an effort to require the election commissioners to designate Bailey as the Democratic nominee. Bond Refunding (Continued from Pago One) kicked in the courts by :i suil filed in the name of \V. G. Scougale, now deceased. Interventions were filed by bond holders and properly owners. Shortly before his death at Greenville, Miss., Mr. Scougale offered to withdraw from the litigation, but the governor did not recognize the offer officially. A marvelous picture ends TONITE at 8 P. M. "LOST HORIZON" WED-ONLY 2 SHOWS ONLY See it again! 2:30 and 8 p. m. IRENE DUNNE Allen JONES —and 200 others TUES. & WED. Double Feature No. 1 JOHN WAYNE "SEA SPOILERS" No. 2 WARREN HULL Anne Nagel I 'A Bride for Henry' Thursday and Friday Clark Gallic mid Noah Itcery in "1LELL OIVEKS" INSURE NOW With ROY ANDERSON ami Company Fire, Tornado, Accident Insurance, Radiant Heaters $7,45 Bath Room Heaters $2.25 Harry W, Shiver Plumbings-Electrical PHONE 259 9c GOVERNMENT COTTON LOAN FORMS RECEIVED Forms for effecting government 9-cent loans are here, and we are now prepared lo arrange loans with the same prompt aiuj careful consideration that we have extended the producer for over 30 years. The evidence of this, constructive und gratifying .service is the retention of the valuable patronage of sumo of the largest and most influential planters in thu Hope territory for that unusual length of time; and thusu who anticipato placing their cotton in 9-cent government loans can be assured of thi.s most satisfactory ultention. Furthermore, they will find it to their decided advantage 1 to arrange their loans through our firm. Respectfully, E- C. BROWN & CO. Cotton Merchants 8 South Walnut Street • Hope, Arkansas At the New Jean Kay, who was formerly Jean Ilarlow's double, plays her first real motion picture role in Monogram's "A Bride for Henry" now til Ihe New theater with Warren Hull and Anno Nagel in the lending roles. The picture gives Miss Kay her first opportunity lo show her own personality without being hidden by the enormous veil of the great star's mng- nctism. Throughout Miss Harlow's career, Miss Kay could always be found to give the blonde star any assistance on the set. The resemblance between Ibo two was so marked that only the people on the set were aware of the substitution. "A Bride for Henry," is a comedy farce with Henry MoDison and Claudia rx-11 in chief supporting roles. William Nigh directed from the Liberty rnag- n/.ine story by Jo;;op)iinc Bentham. Screen adaptation was written by Marion Orlh. Mrs, Dorothy Held was associate producer. You will have an opportunity lo see for the first lime on the screen the heroic activities that the Const Guard engages in, almost every day in the year, in its crusade against smuggling, fjcnl poaching and other illicit enterprise*, when Universal'.*) "The Sou S|«)ilers" o|x>ns nt the New theater Tuesday. This »d vent tire picture, starring John Wayne and a grand cast, glorifies thej thrills and remoance of the Coast Guard patrol in Alaska. "71ie Sea Spoilers" depicts dramatically the dep- redation.s of a gang of sen going bandits H'ho constantly pit their wits against the Coast Guardsmen in their nefarious trade of slaughtering seals along our northrn const. It i.s a new and vigorous type of role for the talents of John Wnyne and he plnys it lo the hilt, supported by Nan Grey. Kuz/y Knight and William Bakewell. Frank Straycr directed. If you're looking for a new screen .story, it new thrill, here it is. The capture of the poachers' stronghold throbs with pulse gripping Kiispen.se and a flaming climax. Yolanda, Queen of Bubble Dance More Deer Face More Hunter* This Season DENVER—(yj 5 )—Tr re now are mire fleer and elk in Col -ado than at any time since Indian daj ft. G. Parvin, game and fish comn. s'oner, esti- nintes. Recent counts ha\e indicated there arc at least 100,000 deer and 35,000 elk in the slate. "But there will be more rifles blaz- ng away at them this fall," he adds. Last year 16,000 big game licenses wore issued. This year we expect to ssue at least 20,000 and more than G.OOO already have been written." Private Business Above is an exact replica of a scene in Billroy's Comedians, "the greatest show on earth for the money," who appear in Hope for one performance only on the evening of Tuesday, October 12. This famous show carries eighty pco- pel Including fifteen vaudeville acts and "so many girls you can't count 'em nil." The company moves In thirty-five huge liuses, cars and (rucks and presents, a complete two hour entertainment i" the world's largest and most beautiful tent thenler. Included In the personnel of the show Is Yolnndo, the glamorous Queen of Bubble. Dance, and for the first time Hope will have an opportunity to see one of the really great Bubble dancers. The big tent will be located nt Jot just beyond old Garland School at West Sixth Street, and the public Is invited ot visit the show grounds an this date and see Billroy's beautiful fleet of trucks. Popular prices will prevail and nil Ladies accompanied by one paid adult ticket will be admitted free. Doors ripen on the evening of the performance at 7:15 with the Overture starting promptly at 7:30. Parking space Is free. We, the Women 'Canape' Girl Will Get Him If You Don't Watch Out! (Continued from Page One) nancial sails, and even then, many go under. Emergency conditions. therefore, leave the government with the only extensive reservoir of savings. Some governments, such as our own, have drawn on their savings (tax) accounts, or their borrowing power against those taxes, to prime the financial pump for private business. Thai's how the Roosevelt administration operated in 111 last doprssion, ' a technique that kited the national debt up to the $37.000.000,1)00 murk. Now Is the Time Naturally there was sonic excile> ment. but the financial community by and large accepted emergency tactics for emergency conditions. But times are changing. By all .standard measurements, the depression is over, or at least the worst has passed. Tho stock market even took one jump toward a boom last spring, although it has tapered off and is uncertain now. So financiers generally .including the treasury's advisers, have decided that now is the psychological time to level off spending, and start piling up a surplus each year that can be used to pay off some of the national debt. The Presidenl has publicly agreed with the treasury experts. Twice within a week he stressed in speeches the necessity for a balanced budget. Congress Will Decide The presidential advisers argue that the debt should be reduced so the government will be in good financial trim to meet any spending emergency that might arise, such as another depression, a war, plague, disaster or what have you. And how will this be done? The treasury skirts the ball rolling in a week or so by sending the President a revised estimate of the budget for the current governmental year, ending next June 30. . Then about the first of next month thu treasury will complete a survey of the national lax structure with recommendations for revision or increase i ntaxes. And one fine day soon these things will be dumped into the lap of a noon- loo-eager congress, which will have to decide whether to: ill let things ride as they are are <2> raise taxes, 13) cut governmental expenses. And that's a hard decision to make, with an election just around the corner. Every generation of women has its worries. There always seems lo be something or someone standing between a woman and her peace of mind. Now it's the Canape Woman. She has taken the place of the perfect secretary as public menace number ,one in the minds jof a goodly num- , ber of city wives. George S. Brooks in the Saturdy Evening Post, has written a short story about her. The Canape Woman is a type. She goes in for business—in a way. And she has a one- r o o m apartment a n d kitchenette. Very modern—with splashes of lotus white here and Rtith Milled there, and walls that don't match, following the Intc.st trend. There are soft chairs, soft lights and maybe an open fire. All the coziness of a small, intimate cocktail lounge. And tho cocktail hour is her time. On one pretext or another she manages to have some woman's handsome husband slop by—"about five-thirty, say." And there she i.s, in a well-cut after- noun drew, iiil ready U) play her role. In between several drinks and numerous canaries she gels in a few carefully selected compliments. The kind a man remembers with a pleased inward smile for several clays. There's nothing domestic in the cooking spreadj- Wives because The nearest she comes to is whipping up a cheese -and the talk is iiboul "life." feel it's unfair competition, there is nothing they can Canape Woman, who i.s after all only n by-product of the modern freedom in marriage. We are just trying to warn the worried wife lo play tho C.-mape Woman's game. If she doesn't the Canape Woman may become the Orange-Juice -and -Pancakes Woman. object to, reasonably. And yet they do object. And they do worry. But how many of them, I wonder, really make an effort to beat the Canape Woman at her own game? How many wives set the stage for their husbands' homecomings ouch evening? You can be certain the Canape Woman spends time and thought in creating a quiet, peaceful background for herself. And she has spent time on herself, too—be sure of that. It's true sho has a nice set-up. No household problems to annoy her; no children to worry about; no husband to keep happy. But the wife really holds the Irump card. Most husbands want lo stay in love with the women they chose for marriage. And most of them, given a peaceful, plasanl home, would rather be there at the end of a day than any place in the world. When a husband becomes fair game for a Canape Woman, it's usually because there is something gone from his life that he wants back again. That something is Ptomance. He can't find it. in a wife who has stopped seeing him as mi attractive man—and so meets him at the door night after night with stringy hair, a shiny nose, and checks flushed from bending over a hot stove, and who, instead of listening to bi.s day, tells him the endless details of hers. A woman grows more conscious of being u mother than a wife. We're not trying to excuse the husband or justify the existence of the Subway Riding Is Real Pleasure in Old London LONDON— Wj— London's subway— < pardon, Underground — has soft, upholstered seats. No foolin'. And many of (ho cars have arm rests. Practically luxurious! They say folks in evening clothes think nothing of riding Underground rather than a limousine. This is only one of the contrasts to New York's subway which amaze Am'-ricans newly arrived in London. Here are more: You can smoke on tho Underground. You can carry a bicycle on it. You have to open and shut the doors yourself an many cars — with the result that trains often run with doors wide open. There's a first and third-class section on every train. Fares range from two to 14 cents depending on how far you're .going You buy a ticket at the booking — not ticket— f/ffice but you don't hand it to anyone until you leave your station. And when you're leaving the sign will more than likely not road "exit" it will be "way out." Wires Are Crossed at Tax Office in TOPEKA, Kas.— (K 1 )— For 13 H. M. Guy and John Eylh of Topekfl had ben taxed for the other's prop* erty. The error was discovered this year when Guy complained to the county treasurer that his taxes were too high, C o u n ', y commissioners returned $873.88 to Guy and allowed Eytll to settle for $1,115.16. Double and triple .strands of pearls still are among the .smartest accents for a dark afternoon frock. THAHXS.TEACHER THAT OLD HEAD COLD FEELS BETTER' ALREADY YES,BUT YOU MUST USE THIS EARLIER NEXT TIME- .IT HELPS PREVENT MANY, COLDS ****»" rt^HlS specialized medication— JL Vicks Va-tro-nol—is expressly designed for the nose and upper throat, where most colds begin —and grow. Used in time—at the first sneeze or sniffle or irritation in the nose—it helps to prevent many colds, or to throw off head colds in their early stages. Even when your head is all clogged up from a cold, Va-tro-nol brings comforting relief—lets you breathe again I Keep 1 it .Handy-* Use it. Early Dog Is Pal to Orphan Deer After Auto Crash CAMP BALDY, Calif.—<fl>i-Quoenic a police dog with a strong maternal instinct, has become the bosom pal of Skippy, a deer, at this mountain resort. A year ago. Skippy. then a fawn, was orphaned when a careless motorist killed its mother. A few days later, Queenic induced the fawn to follow her into Camp Baldy, and since then they have been constant companions. Liquid, Tablets Salve, Note Drops checks Malaria in 3 days Colds first day Headaches, 30 minutes. Try "Rub-My-Tism" World's Best Liniment RIGHT? Want It Printed \\V11 have a printing expert call on you, and you'll have un ceo-' uuniicul, high quality job. Whatever your needs. we can serve them. Star Publishing COMPANY "Printing That Makes an Impression" Spring Hill Public School Thursday, October 14, at 7:30 p. m. Hear These Men Speak: 0. A. GRAVES JOHN P. YESEY SHERIFF JIM BEARDEN STEVE CARRIGAN They will speak in behalf of the candidacy of John E, Miller and the right of the people to vote their convictions in the special senatorial election October 18, Everybody Is Invited •Advertisement. VICKS VA-TRO-NOL New Ready-to-Wear Styles at ROBISON'S Lovely new dresses are arriving almost daily at Robison's. Our stock is ever new because of the frequent shipments received from our manufacturers. Come in and see what's new. Suits, sport dresses, and dress-up dresses in endless selection. The seasons smartest styles in woolens, satins, crepes, velveteens, silks, and many novelty fabrics. $7.98 to $24,85 A large group of silk print, silk poplin, and silk crepe in new flattering styles. Checks, stripes dots, and many beautiful prints. You would or- dinarly expect to pay much more for these lovely dresses. Our stock of wash frocks and house coats is kept continually fresh. Dozens of styles in vivid prints, floral and a wide variety of patterns. Size 14 to 52. 98c to $2.98 Ladies Coats Ever popular, these Heirshman Coats, because of the beauty of tho twisted boucle tweed, the perfect and long wearing qualities for which they are known. The exclusive fabrics from which they are tailored is wrinkle, dust and moisture proof. The lining is guaranteed the life of the coat. $22.50 Ladies Coats that offer quality and styling you would never expect to find at such moderate prices. Many fur trimmed and a larjre variety of styles. $5.98 up For the little. Miss we are featuring: Shirley Temple Coats. AH cute styles and some with muffs and hats. $9.98 We Give Eagle Stamps The Leading Department Store , W, Robison 6* Co, HOPE PRESCOTT NASHVILLE

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