Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 2, 1937 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 2, 1937
Page 3
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..Npyembef,2, 1937 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Go (o a Tree When yon grow weary of the boasts of men, Go to a tree, my friend—one that has .stood Long, patient years within a silent wood. Beneath its branches you will find again A thing long lost. Trees are content to be As God created them. No bough that turns Its golden thoughts to Autumn ever yearns Beyond u hillside's immortality. Co to a tree in silence. You will find In the soft eloquence of bud and leaf Serenity beyond the voice of Brief, And faith above the reach of humankind. Man spends his noisy days in search of gain, While trees find God in sunlight, soil and rain.—Selected. The Brookwond I'. T. A. will meet nt 315 Wednesday afternoon at Brookwood school. All ixircnLs of children registered in this school are urged to be present. Circle No. 1 W. M. S. First Moth- odist church held its November meeting at the home of Mrs. D. L. Bash with Mrs. Mary Turner, as co-hostess. The mectinc opened with Mrs. George Ware leading in tho Lord's prayer. Mrs. Henry Hitt gavu the devotional, with Scripture reading from Matthew 8-18 to 23, niul John 13-18 using for her dnsi.s: "Christian Identification," closing her theme with prayerf Assisted by Mrs. Frank Ifuarne, Mrs. T. S. McDavilt, and Mrs. Edwin Ward Mrs. K. 1". Young presented fi splendid program on "World Peace." The business period included a report from the treasurer mid the payment of dues. Final plans for the project in Social Relations were completed and a special Chrt.slm.'i.s program was imnoune- cd. At the conclusion of the business session. ;i dclicioux snhul course with coffee was served to 16 members. After adjournment, the members enjoyed being shown through the hostess' lovely now homo. -O The liny View Heading club will hold it* regular mectini.; ;it 3 o'clock, Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. W. H. Hamilton on South Grarly street. Mi.ss Ueryl Henry will lead the program. S*L Mr. nnd Mrs. Dounl.'is Bacon of Shrcvepoi't. La., announce the nrrival of a liltle son, William Travis, on Monday, November 1. Mrs. Harold Iliugiison, Mrs. Norman Taylor, Mrs. Helen Anderson and Misses Jewell Bennett and Dorothy Slnybaufih of llocky Mound were Tuesday visitors in Texnrkarm. -O- The Alathean Class of the First Bap- "T A R Z A N ESCAPES" WED--THUR • •• —you mKsed Will I •• in his f u n n lust I1 picture — here's your last chaiici 1 . WILL ROGERS "HANDY ANDY" list Sunday school will hold Its rcg- ulnr monthly business and social meeting nt 7:30 Tuesday night nl the home of Mrs. A. D, Uranium East Third street with Mrs. J. W. Stuck und Mrs, Bearden as jissocinle hostesses. All members fire urged to be present. -O- Mr. und Mrs. Donald V. Moore nn- nouncc the birth of a little son, Donald V. Jr., Sunday, October 31, at Julia Chester hospital. ~O- The Womans Missionary Society of the first Christian church held its regular monthly meeting /it 3 o'clock Montlfty afternoon fit the home of Mrs. W. L. Carter on South Elm street, with Mrs. Mary Carter us joint hostess. Mrs. II. C. Whitworth was lender for (lie nftcrnoon, nnd the devotional was given by Mrs. V. A. Hammgnd. Mrs. W. F. Saner discussed The International Convention Work nnd Mrs. Ernest Graham told of Missions in Africa. The program closed with u piano selection by Miss Huth Dickinson. Following the program n short business period was held. During the social hour the hostesses served a delightful ice course. -o- Annotincement is made of the marriage of Miss Mary Helen Fiscus, daughter of Mr. nnd Mrs. E. A. Fiscus f Wynne, Ark., and Edgar Merlin Coop son of Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Coop of this city. The ceremony was solemnized on Monday morning at the home of the bride in Wynne. The bride is a graduate of the Wynne High School and attended Henderson State Teachers College. Arkndclphiii. Mr. Coop is fi graduate of the Hope High School anil for the past two years has been in the postal .service of this city. Following u short wedding trip to New Orleans and other points of interest in the south, the couple will l>e nl home in the Godbult apartment on F,a:;t Second street. -o- iind Mrs. John Palmer have as guests, Mrs. Alex Perdue and daughter, Chunctla of Pine Mr. house III lie Bluff. -o- The November meeting of the John Cain rhapter. D. A. H. has been |y>st- pont-il from Wednesday November 10. to Wednesday November 17. Misses Mary Olive Benton nnd Dorothy Blagrove of Chidcsler are visiting in Hope for a few (lays guests- of Mr. and Mrs. D. V. Whatley. Tlio Young Mothers Circle of First Methodist church met Munqday afternoon at. the home of Mrs. Curtis Urrey with Mrs. Wayne England co- hostess. Mrs. Burl Thompson, circle leader appointed Mrs. Eugene Hall, Mrs. Wayne England and Mrs. Clifford Tranks on the nominating committee. Mis. H. O. Kyler discussed the Thanksgiving Box to be sent to the Bethlehem House. Following this dues were collected. Mrs. Kenneth Hamilton gave the devotional and the Peace Leaven in Christian Missions 1 , Mrs. Clifford Franks gave Missions Promote World Peace and Mrs. D. V. Whatley gave Missions Develop Faith in Man. During the social hour delicious refre-shmeriUs were served to E N D S RITZ BROS. —in— "LIFE BEGINS IN COLLEGE" WED-ONLY : Matinee 2:30—10 & 15c —Nite 7:15 and 9— DRUMMOND COMES BACK Today and Wednesday DOUBLE FEATURE Nut. I. Fir.sl Time in Hope "Federal Bullets" No. 'i. First Time in Hope "Luck Of The Roaring Camp" with OWKN DAVIS, Jr. JOAN WOODIiUKY f Drama of a Society Girl! "CARNIVAL QUEliN" O With HKUUEKT WILCOX M DOKTJIKA KKNT See Our Silk Dresses L A D I E S' Specialty Shop Modern Medicine Nails a Leg Together Nailing a broken hip bone together is surgery's latest method In speeding mending of a fracture of PP nn nTrn ™ C *' w? dc ™ nsl » >t * 1 * b ° ve at the Clinical Congress of the American College of lu?: geons at Chicago, when the plumb-bob, by the nurse's hand, shows the bones in alignment the surgeon drives a vitalium nail through an Incision in the flesh. It is driven Into the upSerlhaft of the thigh bone and the head of the femur, In the hip socket, nailing the broken pieces together The non-corrosive nail remains In the patient fof Life. 12 members and five children. Mrs. rUiIIic Dennis and Rollic Mae of Hugo, Okln., are visiting Mr. Den- ni.s. Mr. Dennis is a Frisco conductor between Mope and Ashdown. _q- Mr. mid Mrs, Sidney Barber announce the arrival of a son, born Thursday October 28. He has been named Gail. Bailey D, Jones Relieved of Fine Clemency Order Issued by Governor in Two Other Cases Bailey D. Jones, fined $100 in mayor's court at Mineral Springs, Howard county, on a charge of driving u car while drunk, was relieved from payment' of the fine in a clemency order issued Monday at the governor's office in Little Rock. Jones was fined August 11, He is a World war veteran in ill health and has a wife and five children, the clemency proclamation staled. Two other persons in Pulaski and Logan counties were relieved from payment of fines through clemency orders. Groucho and Chico Fined $1000 Each Convicted for Infringing Upon Copyright—Case Is Appealed LOS ANGELES— (/F 1 )—Groucho Marx nnd Chico Mnrx, the comedians, were fined 51000 each in federal, court Monday on then-conviction of infringing a copyright. Their attorney gave oral notice of appeal. They were convicted by a jury Saturday of using on a radio broadcast certain "gag" material which Carroll and Garrctt Graham submitted to them previously and which they had rejected. The Marx brothers contended that the late Al Boasberg, screen writer, prepared the script they used i nthe broadcast. They declared they did not recall the substance of the skit, "Mr. Dibble and Mr. Dabble," submitted by the Grahams, and did not realize their broadcast script was similar. Groucho issued a prepared statement, signed by himself and hts brother, in which they declared that "after 28 years of honest endeavor ... we are faced with the indignity of being LEARN YOUR LIGHTING Careful lighting, low and to one side, gives this "character portrait" Us unusual firelight effect, H AVE you ever tried shooting nwiiy a whole roll of film on ono suhjeet, not changing its position in tlio least but merely altering the way tho light Btrilfos It? It may seem foolish and extravagant but It can bo one of tha most important photographic lessons you ever took. Try H on this theory: that the objects in a picture have no real Interest In themselves but that all the interest is in tho way they are lighted—how tha light strikes, how shadows are cast. Or, lu the words of a great French photographer, that tho subject is nothing, the lighting is everything. Take a photoflood lamp in a reflector and arrange a number o£ small objects—say some fruit spilling from a bowl—on a white table top. Have enough general room light to give detail In the shadows. Now set up your camera firmly •With the light right heside it, for your first picture. Take another with the light far to the left and high up. Take one with the light directly over the subject. Take one with it behind the subject, shading the bulb so that no direct light shines into the camera lens. Try as many positions as tha length of tho film roll allows. When the pictures are developed and printed, the differences will astound you. Study them and you will learn what can be done with Jight when it Is properly used. If you don't like still life, try a series of portraits, using the same person and the same- pose but different angles of lighting. From picture to picture, facial expression will vary astonishingly—dead with fltit frontj^ht, sinister with the light low and directly in front, startled or even terrified with tha light losv and to one side, and so on. The same Is true of landscapes. With each hour of the day they change, the deep morning shadows dwindling into noon and growing again into the grandeur of evening. Light is the photogn her's working material, the plastic clay from which ho models his pictures. Study it. Learn what lighting can do and apply your knowledge and you will produce pictures of which you will be proud. John van Guilder •> ' ft i ' " • -> i •" convicted of a misdemeanor. "Wo know that we are innocent. . . . While it is true the offense charged is only a misdemeanor . , , we are compelled by the utter unfairness of the whole proceeding to demand that the matter be submitted to a higher dourt." The American naval air force, which for years has been rated the finest in the world, is now comprised of 1,027 modern planes. Some 762 additional planes have been ordered. Cesar Romaro, the movie actor was dancing in a New York night club when stage product-i Brock Pemberton drafted him for a role in "Strictly Dishonorable." Will the League (Continued from Page One) os the actual rule of conduct among Governments, And by the maintenance of justice and a scrupulous respect for all treaty obligations in the dealings of organized peoples With one another, Agree to this Covenant of the League of Nations. 1 ' There followed 26 articles providing for membership, representation, arbitration of disputes, guarantees against external aggression, reduction of armaments, mandates over "backward territories and races," international cooperation and the establishment of a Permanent Court of International Justice. Two Stated Aims The league has two stated aims: 1. To preserve peace and to seek a settlement of international disputes. 2, To organize in the most varied spheres the cooperation of peoples with a view to the moral and material welfare of humanity, Tlie League has done a tremendous amount of spade work in the humanitarian and allied economic fields, holding international confcrcences on finance and transit, health, armaments, inlellictual cooperation, the white slave traffic and the illicit opium trade. In many of these; and in the work of! the International Labor Organization, a League subsidiary, the part, paying its own way. The League has a representative assembly which meets once a year; a permanent council meeting every third month, and a permanent secretariat. Members Put'Up Gold • Members of the League pay an at\- nual contribution in gold francs. Great Britain, for 1937, paid 2,490,531 gold francs. The t)ominions added to this total. France paid 1,844,838 gold francs. Afghanistan',paid only 23,060 gold francs. The franc has a current exchange value of 32.67 cents, being based on the Swiss gold franc before devaluation. • It' is in the international political arena that: the League's works have been scrutinized most closely, applauded most and condemned most severely, Its detractors early charged it was a tool for the maintenance of the status quo in Europe after the World war. Its apologists, first reading the roll of its good deeds, shake heads over the fact that the world's leading power the.United States, has chosen to remain aloof. Hamilton Trust Pays Dividend 22nd Consecutive Quar* terly Payment Made to Depositors In the quarterly report for the period ending October 31, E. A. Jones, president of the Hamilton Depositors corporation, announces the distribution of 2.01 cents per Hamilton Trust share payable to shareholders of record September 30, 1937. The current distribution represents the twenty-second consecutive quarterly payment into the Hamilton trust fund. Summing up the year's business through the current period, the report discloses that dividends amounting to 8.94 cents per Hamilton Trust share have been distributed during 1937—a gain of 46 per cent over 1936. For the quarter ending October 31, 1937, the dividend was the largest in the history of the trust fund, excepting only the disbursement of last anuary when numerous extra distributions were added over the close of the year. The report calls attention to general improvement among 19 .of the 30 Corporations underlying the trust 'und where quarterly statements of earnings have been issued. It is : estimated that earnings for the first half of 1937 will exceed those for the same period of 1936 by «#>rtftifflAttly 49 pet cent The face value 6t tbmiUdit tO&t*. icatcs written as ot September $>, 1937, totaled $9,096,?31.&6, cofflpatftd to $$,234,468.66 on the same date last yeaf^ an increase of more than 70 put cefrt. I ... . BQXTRA CAREFtlL _| Treat Colds Proved Way .Tomorrow: Itns done. Wh'at the League For Sore Throat and Coughs due to colds, don't depend on gargles—they reach only about "H" of irritation. Get THOXINE— the internal throat triedtctne. Soothes through entire throat, then acts through system. Relief begins with first swallow. 100% satisfaction or your money back. 356 60(i, $1.00. JOHN P. COX DRUG CO. fioubft; probed— in world's colds*clinic, and by everyday use Ifl. tttore homes than any other ffiedl* cation of its kind. HO "dosing." Just mas* sage VapoRub oft throat, chest, and back at bedtime. Re* t . . lief begins almost at 6nce, And long after sleep comes, VapoRub keeps right on wdrklng. Its poultice -ana -vapor action loosens phlegm, relieves Irritation and ;nine :ougr helps break local conges* ---• >g. helps tlon. often, by 4 *i^fcl.«4* morning the %/|CKS worst of the W Ar***?? 8 * cold is over. V VAPORUtt INSURE NOW WWh ROY ANDERSON . and Compajjy Fire, Tornado, Accident Insurance ROPER "America's Finest Gas Range" EASY TERMS Harry W. Shiver Plumbing-Electrical PHONE 259 WANTED! Wood for Fireplace— Length 30 inches. Call 696. Orville W. Erringer "I heard someone say . . . . Not so long ago, people depended upon tales of returned travelers for their information about distant lands, Even when true, these tales were frequently misunderstood and misquoted. Often they were tall tales to begin with , . . There was no way to check up on these stories, no agency devoted to the accurate reporting of what really happened around the world. Today journalism of integrity is an authoritative source on which to base stories, judgments and opinions. Furthermore, the published story can be referred to and reread in its unchangeable form. Such journalism requires great care in its compilation, for it must withstand the strong light of publication. During a half century of development The Associated Press has adhered closely to an ideal of journalistic integrity. That is the reason why newspapers of today can bring to their readers truthful and unbiased reports of what is happening all over the world. The Associated Press reports the news of the world daily in 4Mmp*^Hqp ^^W^^ ^^pMMi^ ^^Hf Star A MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

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