Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 18, 1937 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, October 18, 1937
Page 3
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I f 'U HOPE SfM, ffQl% MRS, SIB HfiNRY ill mi i m. t> Klcclloll Dny J'oftii Ood give us n man! A time like this demands A strong mind, a great heart, true' fnlth nnd n ready hand; A inrtti whom the hist of office will hat kill: A itlnri whom ll'e s|x>ilt of office cnn- Mot buy; A man who possesses opinions nnd n will; A rtlnn who has honor—a man who will not lie; A Inon who can stand before a di-inn- Rogtte And scorn his treacherous flntlery Without blinking; A mail, suncruwnod, who lives above the fog Iri public duty and in private thinking.—Selected. Mrs. Mollie Lane has returned from n two month's visit with relatives and friends in Oklahoma City and Mus- kofjec, Ok la. -O- Mh». Plnley Ward nnd Mrs. Roy Stephensoil were Saturday visitors in Texarknna, The Sunday issue of the Arkansas Gazette carried the following announcement that will be of interest to tile many friends of Ixith the bride and f room-elect in this city: "Mrs. Sam ullivnn of Conwny announces tin? cn- gcKolnent and approaching man-ingo of her sister, Miss Minn Mae Mil- burh to Frank Mason, son of Mrs. M. J. MtiBon of Norman. The mnrriage will lie solcmnb.ed on Thursday morning, November 4 at the family home. The bride-elect is the daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Milburn of Con- wny. She is n graduate of Arkansas State Teachers College nnd is n member of the Hope High School faculty. Mr. Mason i.s an employe of the Missouri Pacific railroad at Hope." LAST HAY—MONDAY See the Side of Life You've Never Known! BETTE DAVIS "MarkedWoman" tvlth HUMPHREY HOGAUT EXTRA DICK KORAN—In (lie Technicolor Musical "SUNDAY ROUNDUP" "Pictorial Review" TUES-WEn—2 Features Blonde! Bold'. Beautiful! 'SHE'S DANGEROUS' Tala Birell Cesar Romero Walter Pidgeon Waller Brennan SECOND FEATURE Swashbuckling Heroes of the Oil Fields "The Wildcatter" will) SCOTT COLTON, JEAN ROGERS JACK SMART Hope, Wednesday Oct. 27 Two Shows Daily at 2 and 8 p. in, / Ohe Day Only, lUiln or Shine. Cirrus grounds nll ( ,i,| Highway G7 Sanford Pasture BIG CIRCUS BARGAIN DAY See your Merchant for Fivo Guest Tickets. «The SHOW THAT4T .Lots uf Wild Animals, Scores of Big 1'op Stars who will thrill and cntcr- . aln you. Lots uf pretty girls. See tuth, that comicul elephant perform, 4'tlo la over 190 years old uud larger b<Mi the famed JUMBO. Miss Catherine Lime of Magnolia A. & M. college spent Die week end witli home folks. — O— Tbo October ini'etinn of DIP Hope Garden club wa.s bold at the borne of Mrs. K. G. Mcflac, SjdEewnod nveiuiu. Refitting the occasion, tho spacious McRne rooms wore beautifully deco- ra tbd With colorful fall flowers, in- cludlnR perfect spocimous of Agei'iilum, Mexicon Sun Flowers, Queen's wreath. Lace vine and roses. Mrs. D. B. Thompson, president opened tho 11101-1- Ing nnd followed tho regular business period. Mrs. E. K. White presented a most interesting program on "IVonlrs" Bulletins were read by Oiich club member, anil many interesting facts l.crlnininu lo the planting and cultivation of this popular flower were brought out. Tho following now members wi-rt> present and welcomed into the- club. Mrs. Guy Bayso, Mrs. F. N. Fortt'r. Mrs. M. M. Hiismur, nnd Mrs. L. A. Ku.slcr. Q John O. Williams has roturnrd to Dallas, Texas, after a week's visit with his mot!.or. Mrs. J. G. Williams and the Kdgar Brianls. —O — Mrs. John LPP w:is a Saturday \ r,- itor in Malvetn. -O- The American Legion Auxiliary will meet nt 3 o'clock 'fuesday aftorimon at the home of Mrs. Glen Williams. East Second street. The president urgr.'s a full allt-'iidnncr a.s the joint in- Mallatiim that will bo held on Thursday evening will bo discussed at Ibis meeting. —O— Miss Nancy Ruth Cnrrigan of Henderson State Teachers rnlle^c, siwul Hie week-end visiting with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dalpli Ctirrigiin and other homo folks. Jack Witt and Edward T. Wayle wore Sunday visitors in Conway and Little Hock. -O- Dr. and Mrs. J. W. Branch won- Monday visitors in Camdcn. __Q The- Glonner.s ila.ss of the First Bap- list Eumla.v school will Imld its regular monthly business and social meeting at 7:30 Tuesday evening at Faith Hall on S. Main street. -o- Tho Bay View Heading club will meet at .'I o'clock Wednesday aftor- nuon nt the home of Mrs. M. 11. Barlow, with Mrs. Hugh Smith presenting the program. -O~ Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Forsler Sr.. of Shi'ove|x>rl, La., were week-end guests of Mr. ami Mrs. Dick Forster. -O- Miss Elizabeth White of Little Rock spent the week-end with her mother, Mrs. J. L. White and oilier home folks. Pans See Snakes as Strippers Go BING CROSBY MARTHA RAVI: MARY CAKLISLF: ANDY DKVINK -In"DOUBLE OR NOTHING" JEAN HARLOW CLARK GABLE WALLACE BIOBRV -in"CHINA SEAS" When the strip tense went out, Broadway and burlostiue luint- ed n successor and found it in Zoritn ;md her snnlu? clam-c — with the. above picture f<ivin<; -,\ hint why Zoi ita has been 'sn successful. Tin- s n a k c is "Elmer," one of four Algerian blue bull snakes in Xorita's net, {i dance based on a mythological Idle of n warrior lover turned into n siinkc. Ootwoe-n .-ids rluirmins Xorita t;ikr-.s her slith- «ry' charfirs rv.n fur stroll:; around 'own. The Cemetery Association is taking subscriptions for the Holland Mng- a/itie. and will appreciate your patronage. The unusual offer of three years subscription for one dollar is l>eing made, and a very flattering commission will come to Ihe association. -O- The following item from the Sunday Little Rock Democrat will be of interest to the members of (be Hope Friday Music club anil their friends: "The Friday Music club of Hi>i/e opened Ihe ninth year work with a luncheon at the Hotel Barlow. Mrs. Stith Davenport, second vice president presided, and presented Mrs. F. L. Padgett new presided I; Mrs. R. M. Lagrone, third vice president of the Arkansas Federation of Music clubs nnd recording secretary of the newly organ- ised past Presidents' Association of the A. F. M. C'. wa.s present and spoke briefly on activities of the extension department and urged tl.e co-operation of Ihe club. Mrs. Padgitt outlined plans for tin- year and staled that the club will cooperate with the plans and ideals of the Arkansas Federation of Music clubs. Other new officers and department chairmen were introducer nnd a playlet. "Scenes Of the Life of Robert Schuman" under the direction of Mrs. Dick Wntkins wa.s presented. -O- The Mission Study class will meet at ;j o'clock Tuesday afternoon at the First Metl.odi.st church. Mrs. Fred R. Harrison will lead. — O — Friday afternoon the Mission Study class uf tile Melhodi.st church enjoyed a profitable session, continuing the dis- ciussion uf "What is this Moslem World." Mrs. C. U. Lester wa.s leader for the afternoon, and was assisted by Miss Minnie Brian! and Mrs. Rachel Jordan. The gripping power of Islam is better undersloud and appreciated when we see Ihe cllecl upon the Canning Expert to Be Club Speaker Miss Gladys Kimbrough to Address Allen Club Wednesday Miss Gladys Kimbrough, food preservation specialist, cducalitmnl department. Bull Brothers compnHy, will meet with the Allen Home: demonstration club Wednesday, October 20, 1937 nV 2 p. in. ill the home of Miss Isabel Scliooloy. The public is invited td hear Miss Kimbrough's lecture demonstration. Miss Kimbrough has liad wide ex- pcriencir in foods. This includes teaching foods and cookery; working as n home demonstration agent; acting ns foods editor for a magazine; broadcasting tested recipes; nnd serving as Home Kconomlcs Laboratory director for a national organization of millers. Mls.s Gimbrnugh has taught hcJmo canning In largo groups of wornen in MO states nnd bus met most, of the j (|iieMions thai can lx? asked about 1 Ic.od preservation. She includes the > answers to (he more usual ones in her I l( cfnro-deinoiistrnlioii. This period is • always followed by taking up- the In- I dividuiil fanning problems of those [ w)io attend. Pood values, proper servings of canned goods, storage, dietary value of different products, all are frequently related to her informal and entertaining way of lolling bow and showing how to keep summer's goodness for winter's table. These lecture-demonstrations arc | given under conditions nnd in a way ] Hint can hi- repealed by the women in their own homes. Their kitchen equipment way vary widely. She says: "Mow man women really have model kitchens'.' Very few. Then isn'l it important for me to show how to do j the best that can be done in (he av- j ernge homo'.' Fortunately food can .be j (.reserved perfectly under raher primitive conditions. Modern equipment may save labor; modern methods certainly save both labor and material. My work is to tench the best methods and practices now known. We present those which ccm he used in any | home." The term "home canning" may suggest a lot of hot, hard work to some 1 people, but those who see Miss Kitn- •hrough converting raw material into j beautiful delicious jars of tempting j food reali/e that It is one of the fine domestic arts. Miss Kimbrough does not believe that canning i.s an inspired art. The holds that good material, j.lus proper equipment, simple recipes and sound instructions should always get good results. Her presentations support this theory. She begins by defining the terms and principles. Next she describes the proper FOR SALE Hcnutiful building Kits with nil conveniences, SMI and up. Also homes on easy payments. See A. C. ERWIN I'ltom- ISS (ir I!M-W. Gladys Kimhrough materials. She explains each process us it is ilone. She tells how and shows how in such .simple words and clear ways thai the beginner i.s confident anil the experienced is pleased. The fundamental principles of canning do not, cannot, vary, but Miss Kimbtoiigh has found thai Food Preservation specialtists fail to agree on mini)! 1 de-tails. She therefore makes u practice of teaching canning just as it is taught by the Extension Service in tbi- state in which she i.s working. This, and her unfailing observance of oilier points of ethics in her relationship with her local sponsors have fronted a dc'inaml for her services far m exee.-x of the lime slit 1 has to give. Both Candidates (Continued from Page One) See Our Silk Dresses L A D \ E S' Specialty Shop 9c GOVERNMENT COTTON LOAN FORMS RECEIVED Forms for effecting government 9-cent loans are here, and we arc now prepared to arrange loans with the same prompt and careful consideration that we have extended the producer for over 30 years. The evidence of Ibis constructive und gratifying service is the retention of the valuable patronage of some of the largest und most influential planters in the Hope territory for that unusual length of time; and those who anticipate placing their cotton in 9-cent government loans eau be assured of this most satisfactory attention. Furthermore, they will find it to their decided advantage to arrange their loans tlirough our firm. Respectfully, E. C. BROWN & CO, Cotton Merchants 8 South Walnut Street Hope, Arkansas In- had boon advised that bis name had hci'ii placed on the ballot as the party nominee in 74 of the 75 counties. Ranks Are Split With party split widely. Democratic i-i-ntral committees in many counties announced that those voting for the Is Wed at Hot Springs The wedding of Mrs. Alden Palmer Davis, eldest daughter of Clyde E. Palmer, Tcxarkana, prominent Arkansas publisher, and Mr. David A. Mooney, son of Mrs. Emelia Mooney of Now Orleans, La., was solemnized Saturday evening, October, 1G, at 8:30 o'clock at the Lake Hamilton home of Mr. and Mrs. Palmer at Hot Springs. The bride, who was given in mar- Huge by her father, was lovely in a gown of peacock blue moire, made with bolero jacket and fastened at the neck with a rhinestone clip. She wore silver slippers nnd her flowers were orchids and valley lilies. Mrs. Walter Hussman, Tcxarkana, sister of the bride, was her matron of honor. Mr. Moonoy was attended by Mr. Hussman as best man. Little Virginia Lee Palmer and Gale Ann Hussman, nieces of the bride, were flower girls. An informal reception was held for the couple following the ceremony. After a honeymoon trip to Little Rock, Memphis, nnd St. Louis, Mo., the couple will be at home in Hot Springs nt 1293 Greenwood avenue. For traveling, Mrs. Mooney wore a handsome black wool suit, trimmed in Persian lamb. Her accessories were in black and her corage was fashioned from her bridal bouquet. Mr. Mooney has made his home in Hot Springs for the past three years. He is manager of the Postal Telegraph Company in that city. Out-of-town guests for the wedding and reception were: Mr. and Mrs. P. D. Vincent, Texarkana, uncle and aunt of .the bride; Mrs. Cliff Hemming, Meridian, Miss., cousin of the bride; and Mr. 'and Mrs. Jasper Cosby of Little Rock. Moslem heart in the esteem in which lie holds his prophet Mohammed, and his .sacred book the Koran and his regions faith. An appraisal of Islam showing in detail tis value and limitations and contrasts with Christian j standards was vividly pictured. A i vocal solo by Miss Mary Louise Keith, > "I Come to Thee" and two readings by Mis-'.s Lila Garland "The Kneeling ! Camel," nnd "The Bridge Builder" were very much enjoyed. Next meet- ! ing will be on Tuesday afternoon with Mrs. Fred Harrison in charge. Your presence will be appreciated. -0~ Mr. and Mrs. John Thomas McRac of Prescott were dinner guests of Drs. K. C. and Virginia Crow Saturday evening. -O- The annual mission study of the Presbyterian church will be held Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday nights of this week. Supper will be served at 6:30 Monday and Thursday nights. Come and bring your family, There will be classes for men, women, young people and children. A most interesting book written by Dr. Homer T. McMillan will be discussed in the adult classes, congressman would not be designated "bolters." Some joined Miller in a charge that Bailey's nomination was illegal. A,, comparative lull which. followed the two nominations ended three-weeks ago when Miller opened his campaign, before Bailoy fixed the election date. The governor, issuing the election proclamation late in September, immediately started n statewide speaking tour. Running on a "100 per cent for Roosevelt" platform, the Governor charged Miller was "anti-Roosevelt." Urging the voters to "Vote the Democratic ticket." Bailey asserted his own election would constitute a "New Deal." victory—that of Miller "A slap at President Roosevelt." Miller contended the paramount issue was the committee nomination of the Governor, describing it as an attempt by Bailey to deprive the people of their constitutional right to select public officials. Challenging Bailey o "Point to ono of my votes (in congress) which has not been cast in the interest of the people of Arkansas," Miller said he was "Assured of the continued personal friendship of President Roosevelt." The governor, contending his nomination was by the "authorized agency of the Democratic parly," said senate and other office vacancies had been filled in the past as a result of such nominations. He charged the Liberty League was supplying his opponent with campaign funds. The Congressman repeatedly challenged Bailey to declare whether he would vacate the governor's office if elected to the .senate. Bailey disagreed publicly over bond refunding details at -the last legislative session with Lieut. Gov. Boh Bailey, who would succeed to the governorship if Bailey re-signed. Bailey vs. Congressmen In its latter stages the campaign be- c.iine a political war between the Governor and ;i majority of the state's congressional delegation. Four of Miller's six colleagues in the house—Representative David D. Terry, W. J. Driver, Ben Cravens and J.ilin L. McClellnn—endorsed his candidacy. Senator Hattie W. Caraway of Juiiesboro took similar action. Mrs. Robinson announced her vote \\. uld be cast for the congressman. Accepting the challenge laid down by the representatives, Bailey charged "certain ones" of the delegation sought to set up an "oligarchy" under which they could control federal patronage, .•mil sc'nale elections in Arkansas. 'Since when has Arkansas been di- vuled up in principalities with these httle congressmen as the overlords?" he asked in several addresses. Brooks Hays, Democratic national ciiinmittcemun, and former Governor TUMI J. Terral threw their support behind Bailey. The candidates attacked each other's records. Bailey said Miller had uecom- I-li»hed little in his seven years in congress. Miller countered with a charge that Bailey had been extravagant in his administration as governor. Roth employed statewide radio hookups to reach tjic voters with Bailey going on the air oftener than his opponent At Ihe New One by one the great industries that carried America to a position of power in the world have been dramatized on the screen. Among them, gold has been the basis of many stirring but- standing pictures. Somehow, the screen has rarely if ever presented a feature film of one of the most exciting of all of man's battle to widest wealth from the earth—or from his fellowmen—the struggle for oil! In "The Wildcatter," opening at the New theater on Tuesday for a two days run, Universal has developed the intense drama, excitement, danger, romance and lust for "black gold," that has token place in the oil fields of America. "Oil!" That word, shouted like "Gold!" was shouted in 1849, electrifies men. The same wild yell unleashes a horde of humanity for the oil rush filmed for "The Wildcatter." The picture tells the story of an oil strike and the adventures of Scott Colton, playing the leading role. One of the spectacular scenes shows an oil gusher FOR SALE * 5 room Residence— 322 South Shovor street. 140 acre farm, GO acres cultivation. 80 acres timber mid posture. 4 room house, new barn. Good water, 7'/a miles south of Hope, Cash or reasonable terms. (Foster & Borden 123 W. Division St. Licensed Real Estate Brokers Scepter in a Golf Bag BELGRADE.- (IP) —Instruction in golf has been part of the education of Kmg Peter, 14-year-old monarch of Yugoslavia. He has played frequently with the first regent, Prince Paul, ami his mother, Queen Maria. j L AUNDRY Negro Church Is Thankfuljor Gifts Expresses Appreciatlbn fo) 4 Donations to Construction Work The pastor and nembership of Bebee C, M. E. church take this method to expt-ess our appreciation to the whit6 mslnnss men of Hope for the generous hnanher in which you contributed t» b'Ur church fund. The donations .otalcd $46.05. Dj? do not have space to mention the house and private Individual, house and privle Individual. tdrnlng in; spouting one hundred feel ri the nir. Jean Rogers portrays Collon's wife. Suzanne Kaaren, as the daughter of ati oil baron, stirs her jealousy when she lures Scott into the tricky oil •cheme of her father, played by luSsell Kicks. The climax of the story reached when oilier wildcat operators threaten lo lynch Colton. Other movie stars may have special diets to keep away the dread shadow of extra flesh, but Tala Birell believes in exercise, and plenty of it, (o retain 'ier figure. "The right way to stay slender," says Tala, "is to exercise. There is no substitute. "Then the muscles remain firm, the skin and the eyes are clear, the hair is healthy. Lack of exercise causes pudgy flesh. Regular exercise prevents the first bulge of flesh." Carrying out her belief, Tala runs a mile a day at a gentle trot, following an automobile. When she finishes, Tala gets a shower and a brisk rubdown, then rests n half hour. The proof that her method is correct may be discovered by audiences viewing her slender beauty in Universal^ "She's Dangerous!" at the New theater, Tuesday and Wednesday. Bwatitma r> otfi civic „ __________ «piHt on. the pan of the whits 1 froth the smallest business to this miaj^f of tte felt?., u We are grateful id £6U ft* demonslrattdtt of yoii? MtefSSt Ifi welfare. Brick wbrk will b&gih Within- tttl nest ten days, We ure greatly indebted to the Bditolf of the Hope Star for spaed te these announcements^ Grasshoppers Counted Before The? HjihsH Out LAMAR, Colo.-VP)—tJrasshoUJieJ' MS* perls have discovered ^uSerS Will i& ZDO grasshoppers halchbd bri &«3t square fo'ot of soil in a farm field BIBS? here next spring. How extetisiV^ 1ft* festalion may be in dlhe'r southeaslerti Colorado fields has hot beeri ined. Von don't rent a thing It) tenglah<!-< you hire it. OPFORTUNff for Middle AgeA BUSINESS MAN OR We have opening in Hempstead County for a Business Man or SaleS- man. No high pressure > salesttiart- ship required. Want well kntfwn' local man who is capable of calling on Business Concerns, Schools, ' Public institutions, Theateres, Ho-, .tels, Better Class of Farm Owh> ers, etc. Opportunity fot earnlh'gs Up to ?50 a week aild higher later, on for right 'man. Large Nationally-known manufacturer — highly rated— established 20 years. Write' complete details about your p-dst experience, etc. Address "Secretary." Factory P, O. Box 983, Dayton, Ohio. Lovely Ladies Like Men Who Wear Gloves Better Dressed Men JBuy At Haynes Bros. "There Is No Profitable Substitute for Quality" Home from Europe, Jill Wentworth thought ol the handsome young artist she had met abroad, And then she turned at the familiar voice. There IIR was! So began the romance of a modern girl who found that you can't chase ant} have it, too, Read her intriguing Watch for Begins Thursday, October 21 in

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