Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 10, 1937 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, November 10, 1937
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Page 3
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Novernber 10, 1937 HOPE STAR, ARKANSAS Crete MRS. HID HENRY TELEPHONE Between The Lights A little pnuse in life while dnylight lingers Between the sunset nnd the pale tnoonrise, When duly labor slips from weary fingers And soft gruy shadows veil the aching eyes. Old perfumes wnndcr buck from fields of clover, Seen in the light of suns that long hnve set: Beloved ones whoso earthly toil is over Draw nenr an if they lived among us yet. Old voices call us through the dusk returning: We hear the echoes of departed feet; And then we ask, with vain and trouble yearning, What is the '.'harm Hint makes old things so sweet?—Selected. The first session of the Little Hock Conference, bringing toKelhcr many lenders of Methodism will open Wednesday evening jit the Fir.st Methodist church, Corner of Pino and West Second streets-, at which time the roll call of the ministers will be made, and Bishop Moore will address the Conference. On account of the Conference meeting this week, the regular meeting of (he Friday Music club has been postponed until Friday NovcmlxM- 19. -O- Mrs. Charles Hervey will have a.s guests for the Conference meeting, Hcv. and Mr.s. J. D. Montgomery of Foreman. -O- Mr. and Mrs. K. J. Knplingcr announce the arrival of a little son, K. J. Ill, Thursday, November 4, at the Julia Chester hospital. The Girl Scouts hold a very MICCCSS- fu! rummage and candy .sale on the down town streets last Saturday, reid- ixiiiR a tidy sum toward the scout hut in the course of construction nt Fail- park, and desire to tlumk all who assisted with contributions and otherwise. -O- Mrs. Arthur Swiinke, Hev. and Mr.s. V. A. Hammonds, Mrs. M. M. Mc- Cloughiin, Mr.s. C. P. Thomasson, attended a joint installation ceremony and supper in Stamps Tuesday evening, in the orguni/.-iliun of an American Legion unit. -O-Mr. and Mrs. H. M. LaC.ronc will have as Conference guests. Or. W, L. DeVore of thu FVst Methodist church. Texarkana; Dr. Alvea Godbolt, Fir.st Church, El Dorado; Hev. Gnst/>n Footo of the Wingfield Memorial church. Little Hock, and Dr. II. H. Harper, .secretary of the Lniii.siana Conference, Alexandria, La. Dr. Harper is a cousin of Mrs. LaGrone's. Mrs. B. R. Hninm, Mrs. W. M. Ramsey, Mrs. C. P. Thomasson, Mrs. R. V. Hcrndon Sr., Mrs. Arthur Swanke attended the fall meeting of the American Legion Auxiliary membership conference, held in Little Hock on Monday. Mr.s. Andrew H. Lawo, Notional vice president of the Southern division, wa.s' n finest of honor and talked on the Auxiliary objective, Rehabilitation, Child Welfare, Americanism and National Defense. 100% Units were presented with n handmade American flag and n luncheon and dinner were among the social compliments extended by the Auxiliary department. -O- Misscs Marie und Nannie Purkins will have as Conference guests, Rev. and Mrs. L. E. Hundley of Warren, | Hcv. and Mr.s. W. W. Nelson of Mineral Springs and Mr. Jess LeDoney of Foreman. -O| The Gleaners' class of First Baptist Sunday school held its regular month I ly business and social meeting on | Tuc.silay evening at Faith Hall, South I Main struct, with 13 members present. I Mrs. Cecil E. Weaver, class president | conducted a short business period, •iflfr which a social hour wa.s enjoyed with Mr.s. J. K. Sandlin, Mrs. L. R. Morrow and Mrs. Jimmio Enibrce as hostesses. Dr. P. B. Cnrrigan is attending the National Fox Hunters' Association in Jackson, Tenn., this week. -O- Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Brianl will have a.s Conference guests, Bishop John M. Moore of Dallas, Texas; Mrs. J. M. Stinson of Camden, Wonuins Missionary Society Conference president, and Mrs. J. K. Wade of Hot Springs, cor- resjjonding secretary, W. M. S. -o- Mr. iimlMrs. C. F. Lane have a.s lum.se /-jurat Ihi.s week. Miss Mabel Lane of Louisville. Ky. -O-Mr. and Mrs. Harry Shiver have as guests' this week, Mrs. Shiver's parents. Mr. and Mr.s. II. I. Buechley of Carlyle. -q- Dr. C. II. Morrison, president of Asbury College, Wilmore, Ky.. will be the mie.st of Mr. and Mr.s. Guy K. Rjiysc during the conference meeting, and will address the Cunfrencc. each afternoon and evening following Wednesday evening. -O- Mrs. Jim Anderson and daughter, Pi'Wjy. left Monday for their home in Wa>hini!toii. D. C. Mr.s. Anderson ,md d;ui/;hler have been the gue.st of her .sister. Mr.s. Carl Jones. LAST TIMES WEDNESDAY •fe Double Feature & JACK HOLT In "OUTLAWS OF THE ORIENT" Virginiii Bruce, Melvyn Douglas — in — "WOMEN OF GLAMOUR" TlfUIlS & FIU. (Clip This Adfl GUEST COUPON 2—For the Price of—1 This ltd and One Paid 2()c Ticket will Admit Two Adults Thursday or Friday. TONIGHT Let's Go! PAN AMERICAN SHOWS HOPE, ARK. Highway 67 at Tol-E-Tex Oil Co. ARMISTICE WEEK CELEBRATION Don't Miss It- Fun for Young & Old Everything to Amuse Nothing to Offend •IE Rides, Shows IV Attractions ||J 1%I Larson's Kiddie Band I'Vcu AUracliuns—Scnsaliimal Hides A Tented City of Amusements Hero For One Week OPENING TONIGHT Special Matinee THURSDAY Armistice Afternoon Meet Your Friends At The CARNIVAL AI (lie Now Nun Orcy, in Unlvcrsnl's "The iUnti lit nine" Striking in theme, "The Man In Blue," n Universal picture, opens Thurstlny, nt (he New thealcr, featuring Robert Wilcox, Nun Grey nnd Robert Ellis. A powerful screen story, it rlrnmnlicnlly presents the proposition tluil fnith imcl trust cim be more vi,tal factors in life thnn heredity, environment nntl training. The central clmracturs nrc ;i policc- mnti and his adopted .son. The boy wns the son of a burglar whom Die officer killed in n Rim buttle. Although be shot in .self-defense, the patrolman's conscience burls him and be takes the jCarnival Delayed, But Begins Show Pan-American Shows Open at Tol-E-Tex Station on No. 67 Love's a Song—Kisses Are 'Strictly Business* CJIILSC for Worry LOS ANGELES—When Bob Peoples fractured his wrist in a frshman football game with Stanford, Dean Cromwell, Southern California track coach, became a concerned man. Peoples is considered the finest javelin prospect in the nation. Golfers on tiie course at Jinja, near Lake Victoria, East Africa, arc allowed to remove balls from hippopotamus tracks without penalty. lad into his home to make amends. The boy grows into a f ilie young man with ji promising future ahead of him, but all this is wiped out when the youth i.s wrongly accused of n bank theft, which breeds suspicion and distrust between foster father and adopted .'on. Disillusioned and further embittered, when he discovers that the cop killed his father, the young man turns crook, with his uncle's connivance, and is sent to prison. The story whips to a spirited climax, in which the boy is restored to society through the love of a girl who encourages him to go straight. Robert Wilcnx, hailed as an outstanding new .screen find, plays Ihe part of the son. Edward Ellis is the cop, while Nan drey, one nf the "Three Smart Girls." lias the feminine lead. The supporting ciisl includes Hichard Carle, Ralph Morgan. Alnui Krui;er and Billy Burrud. "'llu 1 Man In Blue" wa.s written and produced by Kubec Gljismon. 'noted author., of "Public Enemy," and "Show Them No Mercy." L R. Conference To (Continued from Page One) The Pan-American Shows, which arrived in Hope on Sunday, and which was scheduled to open on Monday night, wa.s unable to do so on account of the continuous two-day rain. 'Poor drainage of the grounds delayed the erection of the many riding devices and show tents. However, now thnt the ruin has finally stopped, the management of thfe Pan-American shows is doing everything in its power to have the grounds drained and put in shape to open tonight, Wednesday. As a special inducement to Ihc show- lovers of Hope, special ride coupons have been distributed which entitle the holder to three rides on any ten- cent ride upon payment of a service charge of lOc. These coupons will be good all week. Many thrilling riding devices, unique shows, as well as beautiful concession booths will greet crowds at the show grounds on Highway G7, adjoining the Tol-E-Tox Service Slalion. The Lar- scn's Kiddie Band will play concert music on the midway nightly. This is reputed to be one of Ihe best childrens band in the country. All in all, the Pan-American Shows offer you a nighl of complete enjoyment, whether you spend a dime or ten dollars. The return of— CLAKK GABLE JOAN CRAWFORD —and— rilANCUOT TONE "LOVE ON THE RUN" Lakeside, at Pine Bluff; J. T. Thompson. Blevin.s.McCaskill, and f. A. Buddin, Fir.st church. Pine Bluff. The four-year rule on presiding elders will not iiffecl the status of ministers holding; this rank in the Litflc Rock conference. The conference's presiding ciders with the number of years they have served in present appointments are: Arkadelphia district, the Rev. Roy E. Fuwcett, three years. Camden district, the Hev. E. C. Rule, thrc" years. Little Hock district, the Rev. J. D. 1 luminous, three years. Monlicello district, the Rev. J. L. Hoover, throe years. Pine Bluff district, the Rev. J. E. Coo|>cr, three years. Prescott district, the Rev. J. D. Baker, one year. Texarkana district, the Rev. J. M. Mann, one year. Mergola and Tons GalH-Curcl and Behymer Tucker and Cantor I Romantic melodists of opera and screen arc the three ladies pictured above in osculatory poses but it's "strictly business," not love, that is responsible for these kisses. Gactano Mergola, San Francisco o&era director, bestows a welcoming kiss on tiny Lily Pons as she arrives for an engagement, Amelita' Galli-Curci, absent from the concert stage for several years following a throat operation' affection- stcly greets L. E. Behymcr, her Pacific coast manager in Los Angeles, as she continues a "comeback"' concert tour. A resounding "smack" followed the Sophie Tucker-Eddie Cantor amorous pose at right ' as the "last of the red-hot mammas" wished Eddie good night after his party commemorating M' . years as an entertainer. * : Balanced Budget (dontinufed from Page One) ' sidered suggestions Wednesday itit )te'* storing processing taxes on coltoft, wheat and corn to raise an estimated 200 million dollars to help finance the ever-normal granary program f 0 f ftf* HcuHure. Secretary Perkins said after ft WWtS, House conference Wednesday she would propose changes in the admin* istration's wage and hour bill whfcn the congressional committees start hew hearings on the subject. The Secretary of Labor said she had discussed the bill with President Roosevelt. $16.95 DRESSES FOR $4.98 The Gift Shop PHONE 252 Major Drive Is (Continued from Page One) They tell that Kildie Cantor in "Ali Halm Ones lo Town" is the hcst he's ever made—well, it's here next Sunday. I i'd States' participation in the Bru.s- | M-l.s conference, called for fuller Brit- I i.sli-Americaii collaboration in a srx.'ech j Tui'.sda.v night. Pravda as.-erttd the real purpose of the 1 Jtaliaii-Gt-niuin-Japanese agreement against Conmumi.Mii wa.s to obtain territory in a ni'W world war, and iiriied collective action |jy the United Stak'.s, Britain and France against the three powers. ENDS UOHI'.KT IMONTGO.W.RY "NIGHT MUST FALL' Here THUR. & FRI. Sleep Warm in VANITY FAIR BALBRIGAN NITIES Just Arrived LADIES' Specialty Shop tlte new PHOENIX ^l^lfL'^/^rfiiL. HOSIERY It's Ihe newest thing in hosiery fashion the grandest thing in years. Then; s a new radiance to VITA-BLOOM hosiery— and Iho unusual thread vitality guards the lile ol each pair Try ,„-«£,,„ VITA-BLOOM in "Budget." We Give liable Stamps The l^'UiliJiK Department Store Geo. W. Robison & Co. Hope I'lescott Nashville Arkansas Highway (Continued from Page One) streets nnd highways. A "thorough study of traffic conditions and the causes and factors, involved in traffic accidents, leads to the inescapable con- elusion," according to Mr. Booth, "that this wastage of human life is absolutely unnecessary, and there i.s no valid reason why at least a life a day cannot be saved during the remainder of this year." It is the plan of the Highway Department to carry on as intensive educational program as possible during tliis sixty day period. These who have hud long experience in safety work declare that one of the first essentials in an accident reducction program is to make people conscious of what is taking place and to educate them along the lines necessary to keep them out of trouble. Mr. Booth recommends to schools that during this period they levise plans for a long time program of driver training. The Stale Highway Department has been cooperating with schools for several -years in the conducting of safety programs and in helping those who desire to initiate courses of study in traffic safety. The Arkansas Automobile club has also made available to those high schools of the state which will use the service, text books and facilities of the American Automobile Association for leaching good driving. Police Enforcement Enforcement is equally necessary and Mr. Booth stales that the Arkansas State Police are being asked to redouble their efforts in warning and advising people regarding incorrect driving practices and if necessary to bar from the road, those who are unwilling to drive with consideralion for the other fellow. The Highway Department also recommends that county and municipal enforcement officers give the fullest possible amount of time to the enforcement of sUite and municipal traffic laws in their respective jurisdictions. In speaking of enforcement of traffic laws, Mr. Booth points out the distinction between a traffic violator and those who violate the criminal laws of the state, and emphasizes the fact that the traffic violator is generally not a criminal, but frequently includes the very best citizens, and while he must be dealt with firmly, he must be dealt with as a citizen and not as a criminal. Enforcement officers who have had long experitnco in the traffic field state that this distinction is very important if there is to be the proper attitude of citizens generally for the observance of traffic laws. A large portion of the information which will be disseminated by the Highway Department during this campaign and which will be made available to the public through the newspapers and radio, will deal with practical driving information based around fundamentals found in the Arkansas Motor Vehicle Law, so that those who do not at present know how to drive as well as they should, may receive some necessary information during the period O f this campaign. While .setting as the immediate objective, the reduction of accidents during Ihe next two months, Highway Department officials point out that real safety on the highway involves a continuous program and that it is the intention of the Arkansas State Highway Department to give increased attention to the promotion of traffic safely during 11U38. Il is expected that the momentum i attained during the shorl period involved in Ibis campaign will make it i possible to effect a more substantial i reduction next year. According to Mr. Booth, courtesy, knowledge and .•••kill arc the fundamental clmnicler- i.slics of ,1 good driver and while some may bu lacking in knowledge and skill, the exercise of a great deal of courtesy will keep one out of trouble under many conditions. Mr. Bootii suggests a.s ii slogan for the campaign "Avoid accidents—drive with courlcsy, intelligence and skill." Senators Criticize "Mop^Creditors Declare Big Insurance Companies Lax in Investigation WASHINGTON.—(XP)—Senator Truman (Dem., Mo.), acting chairman of the senate railroad finance committee, critici/.ed major creditors of the Missouri Pacific Railroad Tuesday for what he said was failure to "go to the bottom" of the insolvent railroads' proposal for reorganization. The Missouri senator told officers of two of the nation's largest life insurance companies it was a "peculiar situation when all the big insurance companies and others having a financial interest haven't gone to the bottom of this reorganization plan. "It seems to me you should have had all the information on it before you made any deals.'' Truman commented after Alfred H. Meyers, treasurer of the New York Life, and Frederic W. Eckor, vice pres- This is your newspaper. Write to it. Letters criticizing the editorial policy or comir>".nting upon facts in the news columns, are equally welcome. Choose a topic everyone will be interested in. Be brie}. Avoid personal abuse. The world's greatest critics were painfully polite. Every writer must sign his name and address. Hope High School, spent the week-end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Barrow. Imogcnc Lewis, who is attending school in Nashville, was at homo over the week-end. Mrs. Hardy Farris and children and Mrs. Lloyd Mabie and children, all of Helena, spent several days last week with Mr. and Mrs. John Barrow. Mrs. Sallie Webb, who was suddenly stricken ill last Tuesday, is somewhat better. Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Forrest, and little daughter, of Tcxarkana, are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Babcr. Mrs. Bcrdie Norwood was a business visitor to Hope, Saturday and Monday. Mrs. Miller Stuart was shopping in Hope, Saturday. Mrs. D. W. Citty is on the sick list this wek. G. S. Smith, who was very sick Sat- urdap and Sunday, i.s somewhat better. Mr. and Mrs. O. C. Robins and Mary Sue visited relatives in Texarkana, Sunday. Dan Green, of Hope, spent Sunday with his mother, Mrs. Sallie Green. Olin Smith and Aubry Smith enrolled in the first grade, in the Ozan Public School, Monday morning, Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Green, and Milam, were dinner guests of the Cox families in Fulton, Sunday, Shirley Robins was a business visitor in Hope, Saturday. Misses Annie and Ella Fontaine were shopping in Hope, last wetk. One of the attractive spots about town these fall days is the yard of Mrs. Wilbur Jones. Chrysanthemums and other fall flowers arc in full blossom. The fence on the north side of the yard resembles one huge bouquet of fall blossoms. Omn The meeting of the Arkansas Educational association, at Little Rock List week-end enabled a number of O/an .students attending high school and rul- Icgc away from home to return home for a few days visit with relatives. Miss Lena May Robertson, who is attending Arkansas State Teachers College, at Conway, spent the week-end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Robertson. Cora Bell Webb, who is unending high school in Murfreesboru, arrived home, Wednesday night, to spend the remainder of the week with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Henry Webb. John Barrow Jr., ; a junior in the MIND Your MANNERS Test your knowledge of correct social usage by answering the following questions, then checking against the authoritative answers below: 1. May a «irl .say to a man she knows fairly well, "I have two tickets for 'To Long Last'; would you like to yo with me?" 2. Is it good manners for a airl to appear more concerned with her reflection in a compact mirror, than with the man who has taken her out? 3. Docs good taste approve of very novel or surprise ways of announcing an engagement? •1. Should an engaged man show particular attention to any girl other than his fiancee? 5. Should the families of a man and prl who are engaged meet tonic lime before the wedding? Wluit would you du if— You are a young woman who has met a man whom you like to see again— la) Have a party and invite him? (b) Ask him to take you to the next dunce to which you arc invited? U'i Invite him to come u> .sec you on honio particular evening? Answers 1. Certainly 2. No, and poor technique! 3. No. 4. No. 5. Yes. if possible. Best "What Would You Do" solution -(al. Or she can ask him to call "sometimes." Ladders Are Made by Ozan Students Construction Studied by Ozan Third Grade Students Our .Economic Problems Editor The Star: Having read many articles of late pertaining to our present, economic upheaval it is but natural that I should wish to add a few suggestions. Through an intensive study of our economic condition by the Bookings Institute of Washington, D. C. aided by a grant from the Fullmer foundation of Pittsburgh, it has been established that during the period between 1922 and 1933 our three major industries, agriculture, mining and manufacturing, suffered a voluntary reduction of 20 per cent in output. It is, therefore, argued that had these industries continued at full capacity the purchasing power, as well as the standard of living among the masses, would have been maintained and our economic upheaval avoided. Always an advocate of maintaining equitable prices for farm products submit our cotton industry as an illustration. While production of foreign cotton is a serious problem that mal later demand legislation, it is a well established fact that the price of cotton in the raw is still governed by the law of supply and demand and that without means of control our present crop of 18,000,000 bales would have produced less returns to the grower than a 10,000,000 bale crop. It is generally conceeded that the above industries pay far more for labor than the producer gets. Is it fair to place a heavier burden on the producer than for less returns? It may be noticed that during a decline or rise there is little parity between tile rise or decline of cotton in the raw and in the finished article. During the depression when cotton was around five and six cents the cheap blue denim shirt could be purchased for 45 cents while during the life the the AAA and 12-cent cotton the same article could be bought for 50 cents, an increase of above 100 per cent in the raw with an increase of only 10 per cent in the finished article. It therefore follows that wert the producer in a position to furnish the material gratis this same shirt would cost the consumer 40 cents. The same with all cotton goods. The chief obstacles in the way of lower prices arc transportation, high cost of labor and machinery in manufacturing, the profits of the factory, iclent of the Metropolitan Life, testified that they were not familiar with some of the details of the erorganiza- tion plan prepared by Missouri Pacific. They appeared as members of the Stedmun Bondholders Committee, composed cliiefly of insurance companies holding Missouri Pacific securities. Earlier testimony showed the Stecl- mun Committee had prepared a reorganization plan of its own, but had agreed to accept the debtor's plan if other creditors did not oppose it. CALL NUMBER 8 NELSON- HUCKIHS ON WASH DAY Representative JACK WITT OZAN, Ark.—The pupils of the third grade in the Ozan Public School made some number ladders, last Friday which were rather attractive. Addition and subtraction combinations made up the rings of the ladders. In the time given for the making of! the ladders, Jim Robertson, Junior Patterson, Wilbur Cook, and Billie Joe Nelson climbed ladders of betkeen eighty and ninety rings without an error. Funny little brownies cut from construction paper were pasted at the tops of the ladders of the winners ant brownies stumbling from the incorrect rings were shown on the "ladders of 'till youngsters who failed to climb to the top. The third and fourth grades are planning to make some doll house furniture from corn stalks if the stalks are not too dry for the purpose. A number of the children have enjoyed making and playing corn stalk fiddles, for the past week. The prize for the best and most entertaining corn stalk fiddler goes to Theodore Hill, the youngest child in school. To .the entire group of school children, Theodore, drawing the corn bow across the strings thoroughly rubbed with bees wax, made his fiddle sound as he sang "Little Feet Be Careful." So sweetly, so sincerely, did the child sing that his school mates will long remember his song and his fiddle. Call Harry Phone 148 Call Harry I'll pick up your; laundry* HARRY PH1PPS JACK and SECK SHORT ORDERS Chili Mac—Hot Pork Sandwiches 216 South Walnut TRUSSES We carry a complete stock of Trusses. We are careful to correctly fit these trusses, and our prices are the lowest that can be made. No charge made for fitting. JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company The Rexall Store Phone 63 Delivery the jobber, and the retailer. It was once hinted, but not generally believed, that the farmer was the backbone of the nation but of late it has been generally conceded that as the farmer prospers so prospers the nation. We have had much complaint of late of our 537,000,000,000 national debt. Distributing this debt among our 125,000,000 population we have a per capita debt of approximately $290. A two per cent federal sales tax would cost the average poor man with an annual expense of $500, 510 and up in proportion, and we would be safe in saying it would be paid within 10 years. Some features of the AAA 1 could not indorse, especially the discrimination against the small producer. Still production was controlled, farming conditions were improved, the net returns of the merchant and banker were trebled, industry thrived and the starving millions were fed. Question: Did it pay? November 2, 1937 Hope Route One. A. C, MOODY Those are the three' points women look for in silk hose and Rollins delivers them-all in-the most engaging colors you have ever seen. Our customers tell us that Rollins is the stocking that "has everything." And they cost you no more than ordinary hose. 79 and 98c pair Him BROWNbilt Shoo Store DUGGAR'S Present Paris Fashion SHOES $4.95 $A,95 As Nationally Advertised New Gabardines Many new shoes in holiday season types—Gabardines Galore—in Paris Fashion Creations. You get a thrill out of seeing how these pep up your winter outfit—See our windows. HOLIDAY SUGGESTIONS The Thanksgiving bird hasn't been carved yet, it's true, but plan your Christmas shopping early this year—see our windows, and take advantage of our LAYAWAY PLAN. DUGGAR'S Ladies — SHOES 11J West Second

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