Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 27, 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 27, 1937
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Wednesday, October 27, 1987 HOSE STAB, HOPE, ARKANSAS PAGE . i Crowned King of the Turks MRS, SID HENRY Lot me remember, na I go my wny, How much it mcnnt to me to meet a friend Who walked nncl talked with me but ycsterdny: Let me be like her to the long day's end. No kindly word, once spoken, can be lost, No kindly deed is ever done in vain; Now cnii we mcnsurc when our paths nre crossed. How much from us our fcllowmnn mny Haiti. I would somehow my influence could l>c ' So fraught with hnlp nml comfort and delight As Hint of friends who have encouraged me And sent me brave and .smiling to the fight.—Selected. A meeting »f the McDowell Music club \K culled for Friday morning during the activity |>eriod nl the high school. Mrs. J. C. Carl Ion, director urges nil former members of tliis club to be present. ~O- Mr. nnd Mrs. II. C. Dradshaw luul ns week-end gucsLs, Mr. find Mrs. I. I. Bnid.shaw of Grapel.'ind, Ark. -_O- Thc Friday Choral flub will meet (it 2:30 Friday iiflerjioori at the home of Mrs. Fred R. Harrison. South Pino street, followed by a meeting of, the Friday Music club at ,'l:.'!0. All members arc urged to bo present. -O- Mr. nnd Mrs. K. G. McRnc nnd Miss Helen McUac were Sunday v.sitors with Mr. and Mrs. Jack Meek in Bradley, Ark. _O~ A Week of Prayer is being observed this week by the Womans Auxiliary of Die First Presbyterian church. Mrs. N. T. Jewell Ifil the service Tuesday aflermxm with Mrs. Dor.sey Mellae leading for Wednesday afternoon. -O- Dr. and Mrs. Thos. BrewMcr left Monday for Batesville where they will attend the 8f>lh annual session of the Synod of the Presbyterian church. -O~ Mrs. William Glover and little son. Dorscy David, have returned to their home in Malvern after a short visit with Mr. and Mrs. Dorsey McHac. ~o- Away back in our .subconscious, we .suppose, ihero has always been a special interest in journalism, and for the past eij,'ht year.s, in a very .small way. we have had the privilege of trying our wings in that lino, just tipping the crimes, as it were, in beinu allowed to express ourselves a wee bit in print. And when one of our yuunu friends really succeeds in what we call real journalism, it is a great pleasure for us to tell it abroad. Miss Lciiora CLARK GABLE JKAN H A R L O W —auri— MYRN/V LO Y Return In— "Wife vs. Secretary" a—Short Units—2 N O W I Rah! Rah! Rah! FOOTBALL!! Hope — Army— Navy Lew A Y R ES mid 1MAKV "HOLD 'EM NAVY" Routon, daughter of Mrs. Ralph Routon and the Inte Ralph Routon is entering her second ycnr majoring In journalism in L. S. U. in Baton Rouge, Ln., and owing to her grades having had the distinction of making the only "A 1 in short story writing has bad a "bid" for membership in the Alpha Kappa Sigma Phi, the national journalism .sorority. A copy of "The Reveille" published weekly by students of L. S. U. Hives three of Lenora's articles, announcements with clever comments, a signed column, entitled "College Tour"—What Students Think. Laugh About and Do at oilier Colleges—entertaining and beautifully worded. _o- Mrs. Don Ligun of Fort Worth, Texas arrived Tuesday for a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. L. Reed. ~O- Mrs. S. L. Reed, Mrs, Robert Wilson and their guests Mrs. Don Ligon of Fort Worth and Miss Mary Wilson were Wednesday visitors in Texarkana. -o- Today, (Wednesday) October 27, is Navy Day, nnd the birthday of the ueator of the modern navy, Theodore Itoosevell. Ozan Mrs. . D. Bail and Rose Mary Ball Sunday with Mrs. Ball's sister in PicseoH. Miss Pauline Owen of Nashville, spent the week-end with Miss Edna Stuart. Mr. and Mrs. L. J. .Robins and Billy Fred Robins of Arkadelpliia, spent Sautrday and Sunday at home in Ov.an. Mr. and Mrs. F. I 1 . Citty, Mrs. G. S. Smith, and Mr. and Mrs. W. M Sparks made a business trip to Shreveport, La., Saturday. The group visited the Louisiana Slate Fair, which opened Saturday. Misses Jeanette Cilty and Enthel Robertson visited their home folks Sunday. Mrs. Dan Green and Mrs. Chas, Thomas and baby son visited Mrs. Sallie Green, Thursday, Mrs. H. C. Murphy was imioiig the GY.iti group that attended the showing When San Dit^o county crowns n turkey king Iben-'s nothing figurative about it, as this picture , of "Omar" with Queen Mildred Bnguc, shows. "Omar," the county champion, wears his jeweled crown with royal grace nlcip drooping royal purple wattles as California's turkey raisin;! center cc'lebrates a. rrtil- lion-dollar industry. Class Officers Named at Guernsey School The freshman class of Guernsey high school met Friday afternoon, October 22, and elected class officers for the year, as follows: Milton Mosier, president; James Downs, vice president; Marie Aylett, secretary and treasurer; Ivi^ Nell Caudle, reporter; Mr. Bristou, .s|xmsuV. President Mosier appointed two committees: Program committee, James Downs, chairman, Norma Jean Allen, committee, Sid Cox. Entertainment Marie Aylett, chairman, at the SacriKcr Theater Verban Sparks, and Iva Nell Caudle. The sophmore class met and elected the following officers: James Lauler- back, president; Henry Hays, vice president; Lottie Boyce, secretary and of "Thin lee" Sunday. Cecil Walker is doing some reconstruction work on his fill station. Mrs. Jerome Smith has had sonic landscap gardening done in br yards'treasurer; Grace Hamilton, reporter; this week. I Miss Tucker, sponsor. The Rev. G. W. Robinson conducted j The junior class elected the follow- roituhir preaching services at the Oxan' inn officers, Van Boyce, president; Methodist church Sunday morning and | S.aner Davis, vice president; Margaret night. | Wylic. secretary anil treasurer; Freida Mrs. Lawrence Fletcher of Glade- E >yd, reporter; Mr. Brislow. sponsor, water. Texas, has been a guest of her, The Senior class elected the fol- parents, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Arnold for lowing officers: Francis Jarvis, presi- the past week. Mrs. Clco Evans was a Rucst of her sister Mrs, Clyde Osborn for the weekend. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Osborn and children and Mrs. Clco Evans made a business trip to Tcxarkana Monday. Home Savor Retires WEYMOUTH, Eng.-i/l')—W. G. King, known as "the romance mender," has retired. While probation officer for south and west Dorsel he is said to have brought about 3,000 matrimonial reconciliations. dent; James Thompson, vice president; Verna Lou Edwards, secretary and treasurer; Evelyn Boyce, reporter; Mr. Holt, sponsor. Asserts League's (Continued from Page One) LAST DAY WEDNESDAY JOHN WAYNE—in "WINDS OF THE WASTE LAND" Also "13TH MAN" THUUSDAV & FRIDAY What a Ciixl—What Stars— l/aii), r h< Galore JOE PENNER —ill—: New Faces of 1937 —Al.sii— Ccmiminily Siii(!—Novelty tunt; region directly across the Whang- poo east of central Shanghai. Warplanes swooped down, dropping projectiles opposilc Shanghai's famous B\md. In Ihc Hongkcw clislrict Japanese residents decorated their homes and shops with rising sun banners in celebration of the Japanese victory and milled around bulletin boards shouting "ban/ni!" Attempting to block Japanese forces [moving southward lo close the bottleneck, Chinese blew up the Chungsan road bridge an dscnt out snipers to carry in delaying tactics. At the Rlnllo-Snoigcr The "Perfect Triangle" has been found at last. It is made up of Clark Gable, the husband; Myrna Loy, the wife; and Jean Harlow, the "other woman." Apparently the producers spared no expense to bring these three great stars together to form the "perfect triangle" in its brilliant filmizntlon of Faith Baldwin's best-seller novel, "Wlfc Versus Secretary," which returns for n two day showing Wednesday and Thursday at the Rialto. Flawless in story, flawless in performance, masterful in direction, drizzling beautiful in selling and smart In dialogue, the picture is the latest artistic triumph for the producers of such .all-star hits as "Mutiny on the Bounty," "China Seas" and "A Tale of Two Cities." To the credit of writers, something has been done here thai puts a new face on llie often used premise of Annapolis Service and topical football. As a result, what comes up-on the screen is just as unusual as the most ingenious idea that has been a subject of pictorial story telling in years. "Hold 'Em Navy," showing Wednesday at the Saenger contains the full allotment of midshipman parading and fanfare, romance, comedy, glimpses of intimate dormitory and academic life, and football heroics. But the one ralical departure it makes is that its hero doesn't win the football game on the field. He actually docs win it, however, even though at the moment that the touchdown that beats Army is pushed over he's doing sentry duty, arguing with a girl who caused all Ihc trouble, and at the snmt lime trying to listen to radio reports of the game. Manager Swankc will be host to the Hope football team at 7:15 and hopes that Hope will beat "the pants" off of Camclen Friday night (Camdcn papers please copy). Al the New A novel back stage plot,, charged with action and highly humorous situations, forms the background for RKO Radio's hilarious musical comedy, "New Faces of 1937," the first of a scries of yearly extravaganzas. Joe Penncr, Milton Berle, Parkyakrarkus, Harriet Milliard, William Brady, Jerome Cowan and Thelma Leeds are featured. Thursday and Friday at the New. Embellishing the story are five colorful production numbers introducing a galaxy of new talent lo the screen in scintillating songs, dances and nov- clly acts. The story reveals the questionable operations of a producer of stage plays. Romantic complications upset the plans of the producer, who flees just in time to .save a show backcl with the last $15,000 of a pretty show actress. Practically all of the aclion takes place backstage, although scenes in an an apartment, abroad a train, an automobile ride o na toll bridge and various street scones furnish background diversion. The stellar headliners of the show find strong support from a wealth of new talent including Lorraine Grueger, petite dancer and singer; Ann Miller, clever tap dancer; the Four Playboys, rhythm group; Lowe, Hite and Stanley, novelty dancers; Eddie Rio & Bros., eccentric dancers; Loria Bros., Mexican entertainers, and many others. I,OOO Persons Attend Public Showing of the New Chevrolet 1938 Chevrolet Master De Luxe Four-Door Sedan. Approximately 1,000 persons viewed the public showing of the new 1938 Chevrolet at the Young Chevrolet company, East Second street, Saturday and Sunday. E. P. Young, manager of the com-® ©- We'll aiuimiwe (In 1 Caiiideii-ll<i|"-' fiiimu scuix- Friday-niti! hy Quarters. Orville W, Erringer Hope. Ark. Representing Hamilton Trust Fund Sponsored by Hamilton Depositors Corp. FOR SALE See Our S5JO Silk Dresses LADIES 1 Specialty Shop c 5 room Residence—322 Sou(f) I Shoyci- .struct. ! ** ti Ml) acre farm, til) acres ciiltiva- • lion. 81) acres timber and pa.s- c ttuv. -1 ruojii IIOIINV, new barn. § | Good water, 7',z miles south of I 1 Hope. Cash or reasonable terms, v JFoster & Bordeni • i?') ur i^:.,ic:»n c* 7 A I 123 W. Division SI. Licensed Real Eslula Brokers INSURE NOW WWli HOY ANDERSON and Cojnpwjy Fire, Tornado, Accident Jusuriuifo pany, said the outstanding features of the new car were beauty, safety, comfortablity, economy, performance and durability. "Every thing that a person desires in an automobile is embodied in the new 1938 Chevrolet. H meets the tyo of the public with its outstanding appearance and performance. We anticipate a larger year in sales during 1938 than during the past year," Mr. Young said. The new car has a hi,gh voltage generator, new starter system, new front- end design, new instrument pantl, and three cubic feet more space in the trunk. Mr. Young invites the public to inspect the new 1938 Chevrolet, no won display in the show rooms of the local Chevrolet company. M'Caskill Child (Continued from Page One) • the week-end at the headquarters hero of the American Medical Association. Every agent of the United States Food and Drug Administration, said Dr. Morris Fishbein, spokesman of the Medical Association, is scouring the country lo recover the bottles. By Monday, said J. O. Clarke of the Food and Drug Administration, it is hoped that all of the "outstanding" shipments will be recovered. Telegrams and long distance calls have been pouring into the American Medical association office here at the rate of one every five minutes from all over the United States. They come from frightened citizens and physicians and officials seeking advice. Several men in college laboratories have been spending nights on cots beside animals which have received some of the lethal substance, and analysis of its deadly action. Nothing like the present situation has happened in American medicine in many years, Dr. Fishbein said. It has never happened before in such magnitude. The trouble is that the lethal bottles arc a form of the most sensational and valuable new medicine discovered in many years. In other forms this medicine has performed near miracles in treatment of streptococci t diseases and gonorrhea. The "elixir" alone has brought reported deaths. One ounce of it killed a baby.'said Dr. Paul Nicholas Leech of the Council on Pharmacy and Chemistry of the A. M. A. There are 16 ounces in each pint. How many adults a pint can kill is unknown. An adult who took six ounces recovered. Danger lies in the fact that large dos- sages are customary with sulfanila- midc preparations. Tuesday's Dispatch CHICAGO— (/P)— The 100 per cent recovery of 11 persons with streptococcus meningitis who took the sensa- which are watched in hope of a quick j tional now remedy, sulfanilamide, was School Begins at 70 for Oldste 60 Persons, All Ovef Are Enrolled te Illi nois School reported to the American College of Surgeons Monday. Streptococcus meningitis has been one of the "death sentences" diseases. The 11 cases, moreover, were all complicated with mastoiditis. "They were the kind of cases of which we may say 'there is no hope'," said a surgeon. S'ulfanilamide is the remedy made from a red dye discovered in Germany and used in a mixture which recently has been causing deaths over a large part of the United States. The fatal combination is an "exilir" in which the American Medical Association has blamed the deaths on other ,drugs than salfanilamide. The meningitis victims were treated at Rush Medical College, Chicago. Medical men there were surprised at the curative powers of sulfanilamide. By the AP Feature ELGIN, 111.— Fifty men and none less than 70 years old, ate to school here to equip therhs&lves t&f useful activity in the pfesent-day". scheme of things. , < The school was started by Dr. Cha?* les E. Sharp, 78-year-old retired Mgitt physician, who says he wanted to shoyir' the world that "old dogs can leattl new tricks. • To put his idea into practice, the* physician utilized an empty 16-ro«n house he owned. In less than a motttrL, his orglnial student body of It in* creased lo 50. Five days "a week, from Z to 4 p, m., the men and Avomen attend clases itt knitting, tailoring, chaif catting, up* holslering, rug making, the deafr-ffiute sign language, German and French* They hear lectures on religion, economics and psychology, "Several ate studying music and nearly all gather around the piano for community sings'. The school is free. Instruction -is donated by individuals and by tiie Y. M. C. A. and other organizations. Materials are provided by Elgin residents. The oldest pupil is 87, the youfig- est 70. One 80-year-old expresses the enthusiasm of the student body: , "We oldsters are fitting ourselves into the lives of our ofspring— making ourselves useful so we won't be pushed around as if we were burdens." 600 on Blevins School Rolls in First Month The end of the first school month finds Blevins schools with a total enrollment of 600 pupils. Classes and homo rooms are being organized. The pep squad is 100 per cent active. Thje football team is working hard and have been playing winning games. Pupils are aiding in bringing about an all time high in enrolling P. T. A. members. A P. T. A. social has been given and last Thursday the first regular meeting was held. This meeting was presided over by Mrs. Herbert Stephens, president and Miss Mary Leslie, secretary. The first Protestant missionary to China arrived there in 1807. Hallowe'en Carnival Is Planned for Saratoga Sponsored by the basketball coaches and teams, a Halloween carnival will be given in the Saratoga high school- building Friday, October 29. „ , . v Entertainment of all kind is to be given—each class will put on a stunt, and a negro ministrel will be staged. In addition to this there will be several booths and side shows, bingo games, and music will be played the entire evening. <* The evening will be closed by the crowning of the winning queen ffom one of the glasses. The queens are: Inez Bell, senior class; Elizabeth Ellis, junionclass; and Cora Mae McJunkins, freshman class. So far the race has been very close, an dthe enthusiastic classmates are on their toes wondering who will be the Queen of the Car- . nival. i Buddhism was introduced into China from India. Chinese architecture is principally wood construction. Despite all its false promises, even of a paradise hero on earth, the fact remains that communism is a crusade of hatred and destruction, of class antagonism and of violence to every natural right of man.—Rev. Martin W. Stanton of Newark, N. J. I've learned as I grow older to leave a good deal to God.—John Leonard Driscoll after reaching his hundrcth ycnr. 1937 Red Cross Poster, T HE Red Cross animal roll call liostw with its appeal for members, is the work of Walter W. Beaton, noted New York aiid California artist. Seatou's portraits of radio aud movlo stars, hla murals and posters have won. him fame throughout the nation. The current poster Is the second he Kas painted for the Red Cross, thus joining a long list of distinguished artists who since the World War years have illustrated the spirit of the Red Cross iu the call for meaibersbips. Red Cross roll call begins Armistice Day and ends Thanksgiving Day, e Styling at different at If (i beautiful, for this bigger- looking, better-looking low- priced car. Smooth—powerful—positive . . . the safe brakes for modern travel . . . giving maximum motoring protection. (WITH SHOCKPROOF STEERING) So safe—so comfortable— so different... "the world's finest ride." (WITH SAFETY GLASS ALL AROUND) larger Interiors—lighter, brighter colors—and Unl- steel construction, making each body a fortresi of safety. Giving the most officiant combination of power, economy and dependability. Giving protection ogalnit drafts, smoke, windshield clouding, and assuring each passenger Individually controlled ventilation. •ON MASTER DE IUXE MODUS ONIY 'You'll be ahead with a CHEVROLET! ' You'll be ahead in style—beauty— smartness — with this bigger-looking/ better-looking low-priced car! "You'll be ahead with a Chevrolet!" That's the enthusiastic verdict of more and more people as they see, drive and compare the new 1938 cars. And we believe it will be your verdict, too, . when you consider all the exclusive extra values this beautiful new Chevrolet brings to you. You'll be ahead in style—comfort—safety. And you'll also be ahead in all-round economy, for Chevrolet's famous Valve-in-Hcad Engine uses less gas and oil, and operates with a minimum of upkeep. See your nearest Chevrolet dealer today for a thorough demonstration of Chevrolet superiority. CHEVROLET MOTOR DIVISION, Genera/ Afmon Sati-t Corptt. ration, DETROIT, MICHIGAN. General Molon Installment Plan —monthly payment! la suit your nurse. A General Motort folia. A* Young Chevrolet Co. Hope, Arkansas

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 12,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free