Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 3, 1934 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, October 3, 1934
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Page 3
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Wednesday, October 3, 1984 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS PAGE O'Cie [RaTsrb HENRY TELEPHONE 321 Whnl's the use of fretting O\ When the joys you want slip by, 'IQwhst's the use of getting . Glum of Up nnd dull of eye? Whnt's the use of moping When your skies arc dark and gray? Does H help you in your groping, Does It ever smooth the way? YoVl cnn't fret away your sorrows, ,lfoU can't mop away your care, You cnn reach the glad tomorrows If the troubled ones you. bear. But your growling and your whining And your face that's sour nnd glurn WlU'nbt start the sun to shining Of hasten joys to come.—E. A. G. The Young Mothers Missionary society of the First Methodist church were entertained nt the home of Mrs. Fay James on South Shovcr street on Tuesday afternoon, Mrs.' H. O. Kylcr chairman presided,, with Mrs. Hnrry Coflcld presenting rin inspirational devotion. A most interesting program was gjven wilh the subject of the . Rural Negro for discussion, in which Mrs. K. G. Hamilton, Mrs. Joe Larctcr, Mrs. R. D. Franklin ' and Mrs. L. Underwood assisted. Little Miss Pol• lyannn Williams gave a 1 reading that ' was much enjoyed. Arrangements were" 'made for a Halloween party, after which delicious refreshments were served to 11 old. members and ! one new member. Mr. Olid Mrs. Arch Moore were .' Tuesday visitors in Tuxnrkitna. Jeritza Guest Artist in New Ford Radio Series , Mrs. R. M. LaGrone, Mrs. R. T ,While rtn'd Mrs. Sid Henry left Tuesday for a few clays visit in Little ; Rock. The Edith Thompson class of the First Methodist church met in a business and social meeting at the church Tuesday evening, during the business meeting the following officers were elected: Prsidcnl, Mrs. Eula Brnnnon; vice president, Mrs. Garrctt Story, secretary and treasurer Mrs. Fay James, Mrs. Krneat O'Neal presiding. Members of circle number three served a salad course at the close of the meeting. Mr. nnd Mrs. J. M. Houston and Miss Martha Houston were quests at the Pines hotel in Pine Bluff over the week end. Mr. Houston attending a meeting of representatives of Rice Stix Dry Goods Company of St. Louis, Mo. Mr. and Mrs. K. M. Madison of Kil- gorc, Texas, arc guests of Mrs. Mad' ison's parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Lewis. ' Circle No. 2 of the Methodist missionary society was entertained at the home of Mrs. E. E. White Monday , cftcrnoon, with Mrs. Chester Lester, Mrs. A. B. Patton, and Mrs. White ns• sociate hostesses. Dr. Rule a guest of /the circle gave a splrndid devotional, '' taking his stfripUirc from-the eleventh 'chapter of Mnlhcw. Mrs. T. S. Mc- Davit presented Mrs. Henry Hitt. Mrs. D. B. Thompson and Mrs. W. G. Al- 'AAlison in a discussion of-'the problems •S-Tofi the rural nogro. Eighteen members ','nnswcrcd to roll call. The hostesses 'served a salad course wilh hot ten. The Rev, Fretl Goff who is pastor The "old Kiiiy mare" nin'l what she Mfcil to be . . . bill who cares . . . it's "BANK NIGHT" nt the— 'Bank Night' —On the Screen—- AQtfS SHOULD LISTl, MRY"GRANT; /FRANCES DRAKE/ liiiiMU guest star with the Ford Sym Saenger Preview After Ball Game "Cleopatra" on the Local Screen at 11 o'Clock Friday Night Romance written in words of fire deep in the hearts of the lovers of the world! That's one of the descriptive phrases used to herald the coming of Cecil B. DcMille's newest Paramount production, "Cleopatra," which will have it's first Arkansas showing Friday night at the Sacngcr's 11 p. m. preview. The film, a modern screen treatment of one of the world's greatest love stories, has Claudcttc Colbert. Warren William and Henry Wilcoxon in the principal parts. Wilcoxon is the young Englishman DcMillc brought to Hollywood for the role of Marc Antony, the noble Roman who save up his life for love of the Egyptian queen while Empires tottered about him. Produced by Mr. Dcmille and directed by him, the picture has a notable supporting cast including Ian Keith, Joseph Schildkraut, C. Aubrey Smith, Gertrude Michael, Irving Pichcl, Robert Warwick, William Farnum, Edwin Maxwell and Harry Bercsford. Rome and Egypt live again in all their monumental splendor, serving here as n background for the deathless love story that destroyed mighty THURSDAY & FRIDAY Mntinee 2::il) Thitrs. 11 n CARROLL FRANCHOT TONE i .# PREVIEW First showing in Arkansas! 11 p. m. Fri-Nite Claudette COLBERT •CLEOPATRA" ••• guest star w in mo rum >->.>»' • , •• . .7 i_ , :"„ , 1 . . . ,, ,,,.,., i,v,,.,i empires imil wrote the most exciting phony Orchestra nn the (list K»il ' Sunday Evening. Hour, October 1. The noted Viennese soprano will sing a group of solos, one with the 2<-volcc -chorus which will ho fci- turcd during the entire scries or broadcasts. Tho now Ford programs under the 'direction o£ Victor Kolar, to he broadcast from Orchestra Hall In Detroit, will be carried over the coast-to-coast network of Columbia stations. They will last an hour, beginning at S o'clock, Eastern Standard time. The Ford orchestra (o hn used throughout the series will he the samo which Mr. Kolar conducted In M50 compositions this summer in Ford Symphony Gardens at A Cen tury of Progress Exposition. Chicago. H has a personnel of seventy members. The library of the orc-hMlra is one of tbo largest In I ho world. While tl.» compositions to bo played on tlia new series are to ho thone of the great masters of the musical world, past and present, they will he confined to those played and suns In cveiy laiul, familiar to and loved hy all peoples. The theme thought ol the. Ford broadcasts will he "Music of Familiar Theme. U'ith Perfect Rendition." None of the programs may properly IIB referred to as "high-brow." While. nomo of Hie numbers will he those of Wagner. pages of history, Manager Swankc is fortunate in securing this first preview showing for Arkansas of "Cleopatra" the picture that has taken the eastern part of the country by storm. Swankc further t-ays: "Sec Hope beat Fordycc first then mnkc it n perfect day by finish- be i IIIK it up by seeing the preview at 11 p. in." World Series Notes photographers were on hand early. It was estimated that approximately 1,500 pictures will be taken of the first game alone. D AUKLY foreboding —like shadows on ;i wall—were the fads in the. Morden murder case. Where would the killer strike next? Sidney Grill', (he criminol- oKisf. tackles an unknown, deadly foe in (he new mystery scrial> "The Clew of. the Forgotten Murder." Begin this absorbing story Tomorrow T8clialkow8k.v.,KiiliQJ>steU|,aml Si Hns, there will ii.lso.bc some of the lovely tilings of Franz Lr-har, Strauss, Victor Hevhcrt anil John Philip Sousa. It is also likely that some of HID hotter known of Kolar's own works will ho heard. Dixie Series Won by New Orleans Gulehouse Pitches Southern Association Club to Final Victory NEW ORLEANS. La.—(/I 1 )—Young Denny Gatehouse pitched and hallo:! New Orleans to its second successive Dixie baseball championship hero Tuesday, when the Pelicans defeated the Galveslon Buccaneers 5 to 4 in the .sixth game of the scries, winning four games to two. Denny, limiting the Bucs to nine scattered blows, twice saw a comfortable lead eaten away by fielding errors of his males and suddenly decided to take things in his own hands ,„ „., in the eighth inning. Galchou.se hit a of Hie i double, his second hit of the game, to ' deep ccntcrfield and scored on Scc- "Bo/.c" Berger's hot ond Baseman single to left. blZZY"fEATS (Continued from Page One) D'ETROIT, Mich.-f/p)-Thc hotel lobby was packed wilh baseball celebrities here for the world series. Bell boys rushed nbout, autograph seekers pushed nnd tuggrd to get Dizzy Dean's signature and, on some overstuffed chairs, as many as a dozen tried to get some rest. "And out of all the confusion,"; boomed n familiar voice, "Dazzyi Vnnce gets into a world scries." Everyone looked up. Sure enough, It was the old Dazzlcr. "It took me 13 years to get in and how I'm just a relief pitcher," sighed the old Dazzler, "but I sneaked in just the same. Number 13 always has been lucky for me anyway. I pitched my only no-hit game against the Phillies on September 13, 1925. In my thirteenth year, I escaped from Cincinnati into the world series dough!" Confusion was a mild word for it alJ tonight as Detroit steamed up for the big show. Although Ihc scaling capacity of Navin Field is 47,000 with the extra seats and camp chairs, it was estimated that 150,000 fans were looking for tickets. Police keep watch for scalpers, who were reported demanding as much as 525 a ticket for the opener. Thomas M. Rowe of El Dorado, Ark., father of Detroit's famous "Schoolboy," was on the scene early wilh his daughter, Mrs. Irene Sladc of Kilgorc, Texas. "Yep, the Dean boys are tough, bu^ Schoolboy will take "cm," he predicted. "Paw" Rowe made Ihc trip by/bus. ••', Reporters surged about Dizzy Dean's "manager," Mrs. Dean and 'she supplied lots of copy. "Diz is easy to manage and not so diy./.y HS lots of folks think," said she. "Why do they call him 'Dizzy,'" a.sked Will Rogers after Dizzzy sauntered over to the film star and proudly displayed the diamond ring that St. Louis fans gave him Sunday before he had pitched his thirtieth victory of the season. Schoolboy Rowe was the victim of "pickpockets" when he visited detective headquarters today. As he exchanged pleasantries with the "dicks," one picked his pockets of six world series tickels. The Schoolboy, furious, sat down right there and threatened never to move until the ducats were found. Amid o lot of official guffaws, the tickets were handed back. They told this one on a Detroit police squad today: The chief last night ordered a detail to the Wabash station to guard "those Cardinals." But when the St. Louis players arrived, not a cpp noticed them. They expected real cardinals, red hats and all. Stories were as numerous as fans today as the players, writers and managers of other major and minor league clubs swapped experiences. But the one that drew the biggest laugh was told by Dazzy Vance. "An umpire had made a close decision," related Dazzy, "and the batter, called out on the play, stormec at him. Unmoved, the ump stooc there grandly with his arms stretched in the sir. "Hey!" yelled the batter. "Put yout bands down. You're the burglar, not me!" Thomas Becomes Purchasing Agent Succeeds J. A. Francis in Highway Department Post LITTLE 1ROCK— Cufry Thomas, who has been assistant purchsaing agent for the State Highway Department, was appointed purchasing agent to succeed J. A. Francis, resigned, when J. C. Baker assumed' his duties as state director of highways Monday. Mr. Baker was appointed director by the State Highway Commission last week , to succeed J. R. Rhyne. Mr. 3aker had been state supervisor of maintenance. John Buxton of Wynne, district tu- pcrvisor, who was appointed state maintenance supervisor, was at the capitol Monday conferring with Mr. Baker. Mr. Buxton's successor has not bee nsclectcd, Mr. Baker said. About 100 newspaper and ncwsrccl Too Late to Classify ATTENTION BALL FANS! To World Scries at St. Louis. Car accomodate four in Sedan. Rounc trip. Share expense. Call at 220 Eas 2nd, Thursday or Friday from 4 to p. m. W. R. Wells 3-ltp I Trurscs. Abdominal Supports, Elastic Knee Caps and Anklets Our stock is all new and of the very latest and improved merchandise. We fit children as well as grown-ups. For many years we have sold this line of goods and now is quite an important department in our store. This stock is carried in a separate room where our fitters can serve you without interruption. We make no charge for fitting and our prices will please you. JOHN S. GIBSON " Drug Company Guaranteed Typewriter o. Wv 218 So. Walnut M»«W Just Received Henderson Corset* • and Brassieres THE GtFTSHOP Phone 252 ONE CENT SALE Perm an'-en..tV Call 287 for Appointment Mary's Beauty,, Shop New Coats Just received complete line of new winter apbrt Coats. Popular prices. Ladies Specialty Shop "fcxcuslve 1 But Not ExpenslW elson'Huckins Pillows Properly Laundered and Sterilized—Each I PHONE 8 if the First Christian church of FmU-ricksburg. Mr., with his littlel '•on. is a guest of his parents, Mr. I ,ml Mrs. T. H. Goff. | Miss Knte Bridewell who has spent third to first, advancing Martin to ;ccond base. Frisch pops out to Owen at third. Mcdwick, wi|" . including a home ijh win, three hits, drives lin- , er to ccnterfield for foiii-th hit of day, .scoring Martin from Second. Hodgins parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. 0. Bride- .veil. nnd Collins. ^ ! Grcenbcrg at first base. I five hits, no errors. Four runs, Detroit—Gchringer grounds to Dean The Junior Young Women of the'who tosses to first base. Grcenbcrg _.. . ".„„ i f. .. [ t .1.1 * _ ,, i n »f i.ilrl Of c-if it inn lr - The unor oung omen o wo . Methodist Church met Tuesday after-' doubles to ccntcrfield. Orsatti mak- .noon at the home of Mrs. 0. A. j in ( ! an error on the drive which was Graves The theme of the program loo hot to hold. Goslm singles pas was The Christian Home and School' third, scoring Grcenbcrg. Rogell •md The Christian Principal in' grounds to Frisch at second. Owen Neighborhood "«d Industry. The; ,'nrtuids out. Two hits, one error, one president Miw Jewell Scolcs, opened run. _ he'program nnd others taking l>"rt Seventh liming were Misses Kathryn Knmks, Mur-j St. Louis-Durwher Kruund.s mil. UHvet Bacon. Evelyn Sinn»»n, Alice sli.Mt.stop to first base. Dean strikes Louise Wallace, Beatrice Gordon, out. Martin grounds mil to Hogell Mary Cornelia Holloway, Mabel Bar-1 who tossed to Grcenbery. No runs, no num. Gcraldine VunSickle urnl Evul.vn hits, no emirs. Briant closed the program with a| Detroit- Vox fouls out to DcL.mcc/ m-iivcr After the program a short ,--.t home plate. Modems, grounds out. business meeting was " hold during; White struck out. No hits, no runs, which Lcnorn Routon was ulected the ' no errors KITCHEN Fried Eggs Ready for a Parly. BY MARY E. OAGUE NEA Sen-ice Staff Writer The old-school hostess believed that the way to have her party remembered was to serve everything the market afforded—nt least everything that her purse would stretch to provide. Today's expert party-giver realizes that qaulity and not quantity is the supreme test. So she offers a few things and tries to have each one perfect. And she, or her grocer, combs the world for seasonings and flavorings that will make just the diforence between the nice and the extraordinary. G'nc of the grandest hostesses I know has an entire cupboard devoted to dried herbs, sauces and condiments that will lend that so-diforcnt taste to even usual dishes. Since prohibition hns ended, of course, the has been able to increase her stock enormously, for nothing gives more of an exotic note than the addition of wine. Madeira Flavor Lingers And of all the obliging wines for cooking, none is more so than Madeira, chiefly because the flavor is so pronounced that it lingers on thc | tongue. Some clay, when we are all feeling strong and can bear the shock I Khali tell how to help that good old American favorite, ham and eggs, go con-, tincntal on us with a wine sauce, but today I am merely suggesting for ( new secretary in the place of Mary Delia Carriftan who has gone to col- El Eighth Louis—Rolhrock ."ingles to right Tomorrow's Menu. Breakfast: Baked pears, cereal, cream, waffles with syrup, milk nnd coffee. Luncheon: Macaroni salad, salmon croquets, whole wheat rolls, tiviipes, milk and tea. Dinner: Minled honcyball, melon, eggs with Madeira sauce, broccoli wilh butler i-aucc. slioc-slrins potatoes., celery sahul. lemon chiffon tarts, milk, biscuits, coffee. Uclia uarrifian wno uti.^ ^uir- 1 iu i.ui- ...i. unm., ,,,.,.,.~~... ....~-- lego and also a Halloween party was ' field. Frisch bunts, nnd is thrown out, planned Mrs. Graves assisted by advancing RolhrccU to second base. Mi'-s Beryl Henry and Mrs. Lester i Mcdwiek flies out to White in center- served a delicious sandwich plate field Collins grounds to second base company luncheon a chicken live-rand fried t'g(j combination that will make all the guests ask for the recipe. For vegetables wilh this exciting dish, serve broccoli with plain butler sauce and shoeslriny potatoes. And for the start of the meal what would with cocoa to cw member new '" s sanwc pae e. ons grouns } ...... ...... . .... ------- members ami one ami is tossed out. No runs, one hit. | be better than honey hull me ou wlh Marion Smith. Family Basket Dinner to 13e field at Fair Park at 0:30 o'Clock 1 mi errors Fuller replaces Orsatti in a dash of lime or maybe mint? ! the Cardinal left field. | For dessert try fluffy individual I Del roll—Cochrane bounds to Droeh- lemon chiffon tarts made with boiling i IT shortstop, ant! is thrown out at water pastry. - *'- ' '' How to Fix Sauce Here's what you need for the main dish: Six chicken livers. 12 osus. 1 tablespoon butter, 2 tablespoons Madeira wine, '•> gill tomato .sauce, !•< gill domi-Rlaco, salt, whit;.- pepper. Melt butler in frying pan. Add First Methodist \\'I('K 111 UC'llll-'l ' H-ILI. V-" *-*- > !»•"-• T» •••• " Picnic Thursday -^ .IMS^S! u S±: l itiiiv umiDimj in( . it fh . bli Onc rulli onc hili no cr . firsl base. Gehringer lifts to Mod-, wick in centerfield. Greenbercs hits; An old-fashioned basket picnic will fie 'iH'ld nt Fair I'ark at 0:80 o'clo.-K lur.sday night by the First Methodist church. Every family .should briny a basket, and they may phone W. H. Olmstcad, 391, for transportation. The picnic is a forerunner to Sun- -., v .,,.,.__ ..... lay i-cliool Rally day next Sunday, | Hoyell in an attempt run to third, October 7. nt 9:15 a. m., followed by but throw for a double at first was Ninth Inning ' Ft. l.oviis—Delancey hit.s long fly Jllt . 1L IJUWll ,, ... ..... ._ . to left field wheih is taken by Goslin. chicken livers, washed and chopped. I-uller, who replaced Orsatti in the g c!ison | o taste with salt and while Cardinal left field, singles in first trip ])C pp Cr . Fry for 5 minutes, slirring lo plate. Duvocher forces Fuller at oc^^u]-,,.,!!^. Drain off the butter, second, but is safe on a grounder j p om . ^ ac i 0 i,. ai tomato sauce, and which is hit to the shortstop. ^ a11 ; c ] C mi-glaee into pan. Simmer for 3 hits roller lo Gchrinjwr who DP. second base, forcing Fuller. No. runs, une hit, no errors. ^v.,,.^,1 Detroit- -Kogell drives nice .single to "ah'Tinf white "pepper and paprika. lefl field. Owen grounds out, au- -- «.- .... i fi-,t vancing Rogell to second. Fox hits minutes. Melt a walnut of butler m another frying pan. Crack in 2 eyes. Seat-on to taste with a .sallspoonful of L l*jun it •-•- - - -- --.., a Family day church service at 10:5:5. According t" tllc ' pabtor, the Rev. KC. Rule. Fry 3 minutes. Slip nn lo a large flat, I i ---•*,-- . ],„'( ,-li s h. cover and keep warm while -rcunder to Pepper Martin who Jags ^^ ^ ( . w ^^ sc(s of e[ , gs in lhe , same way. Cover with the liver mix- j lure. Serve- at once with toast and ) butter. Enough for 6 persons. wide. Walker, sent ill as pinch hitter,. fans, fiidin;; the ball game. No runs, one hit, no errors. ' AVOID A Jl'lXl- iMDNT. Have us pro- v i <l e C' O iM I'LKTIO Public Liability Insurance for your car. DEPUTY lKELY (Continued from Page One) Norwood, whose term would expire | December 31. Prosecuting Attorney j Carl . Bailey of Little Hock defeated I Mi. Norwood for re-miniin.itiun. and • it was reported that Governer Futrell ha.s been urficd to appoint Mr. Bailey. j- — - -' ' However, it was believed more i mal acceptance of the portion and likely that lhe governor would ap- i his resignation as attorney general point, one of the two .senior ass.sta Ib are expected lo follow receipt of this in lhe attorney general s oifiee for t«. I,_. t !,_,,. , three months. The senior i,ssis.tauis H was reported that the federal job' are John H. Caldwcll and Robert K pays $0,1100 a year, less cuts which .Smith. are" in effect in many federal depart-i ames J. Harrison, state NLL OIICL- I11L , nls ; lor. lii'.s been serving as hmism'i an- GiA'ernor Kuux-11 i>aid ho had no auuistrator smcu thu program was u»- ceir.mc-nt us to a .succe/ssw- to Mr. autjuraU-d. HERE; MORE SENSATIONAL PROOF THAT Penney's Says If With Boys Oxhide Overalls 59c BOYS Work Shirts Get yours now. 49c Bozo Tennis Shoes All Sizes 69c Patent Leather Shoes for Children. Sizes up to 2 98c Childrens Unions Button and Taped 49c Men's Unions 16 Lb. Weight 69 C Each Outing Gowns For Women 79c Men's Moleskin Pants All Sizes $1.49 Ladies Unions The weight for winter 79c Blanket Lined Jumpers For Men $1.49 Rondo Prints 36 inches wide. Fast Colors •' LADIES Sport Coats 14 to 20 $9.90 Boys Coduroy Pants 6 to 18 $1.98 Corduroy Jackets For Boys $1.98 Cotton Bloomers For Women 25c Men's Corduroy Pants A big selection of colors $2.98 Pail- Jackets Leather suede for Ladies—Size 14 to 2.0. • $4.98 Boys Scout Shoes 2V'- to 51/. $1.69 Corduroy Jackets to Match Pants $2.98 Boys Cotton Suede v Jackets 98c Fast Color ^ Avenue Print 36 inches wide 15c. Yiml Men's Fine Felt Hats $1.98 Nation-Wide Sheets Curtain Scrim New Patterns '•• Boys Sox Fancies 15c Pl Brown Domestic 38',.•'> inches wide 8c Yard Outing Night Shirts Good Weight 98c Boys Unions Winter Weight Each 9-4 Unbleached Sheeting 5 Y »«"$1.00 Womens Shoes For Outdoor Wear $1.98 Pair Breadspreads 80x105—Cotton 98c Mens Fall Ties New Patterns, Hand Made Each Outing Extra Quality at only 10c Yard Cotton Sweaters For Men Rayon Drapiery 50 inches wide 98C Yard Silk Hose Ringless, Full Fashion Fall Colors Slip Over Sweaters For Men 98c New Fall Silks 39 inches wide 69c Yard 32 oz. Melton Jackets For Men Cotton Hose For Ladies 15c Pair J.C. PENNEY GO. HI

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