Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 10, 1937 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 10, 1937
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Page 6
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wFjofw \, .'i'. *•- HOPE Sf Aft, HOPE, AHltANSAS Wednesday, November 10,1987 ; . Studyitig in Hollywood's Scfiodrior Si ar$ '<&•• & Old Amana Colonists Workirig at a Modem Task § -v'X v^jv-v"" \ '•*••<> >•• '•• ' j> x ,1 , * , • v '-j He Didn f t Get a Scent for This Pencils poised nm) notebooks ready, lour of Europe's most beautiful young women mid two continental actors are ptctuted above us they btcome just pupils ag.iin, knuckling down to the tough task of inas- tcrihg En"h>-h under dncction of then te.tchci a-t a Hollywood movie studio. Those shown in the star •lass ldt°to B 'i)gbt l ''"n«:'Tiiiy''Lcr | 'eh,'"chailes igov Goiini Lionel Koyce, Hedy I.amarr, Mrs. Hull) Rob: ' cits, the teacher; Delia Lind nnd Rose Strndner. Its hend' Mripwt sluiult I iO II t. tit* * «r, •**'(* >^*. *•*-,*»• •" >- cr — wandered' disc6r>so!ately: throuijti the s.ln-els of Dei TV, a New Hampshire viljase, uivlil Lawyer-Woodsman Gcor«c Gnmicll bravciy'stbppbdi the.ammal.- pulled the bottle olV, ns pictured above. The tjra.lcf.ul-skunk tfoiled byck into the wood.-;, le;.vinj no appro. ' •-,—-••, •••', • ciablc'mcmen'vo of liii visit. PIF4MC-' 4Hf * *,* * -J» ^ J» ^«W *XMV £OBMV v .VmlMHHnW«n9MmK«MIMCUV»-.WB.'ml^*v*MMHiHMi« Looking alike as they bend nbsorbcdly over their task, four elderly women r>[ the historic Ama colonies in Iowa county, la., bundled in heavy sweulers, coats and head shawls, are pictured abo doing their part in the modern industry of hybrid corn seed production. . The women art- inspect! ears of corn and cutting out defective kernels. The Amana colonies were lw many years one of (, largest Communistic settlements in. the United Stales, but in recent ycais hasc followed mufu cupjjjt toli£t:c trends- ' .... .. - ... . .. .-^ ^ Milwaukee Gives Jobless a Place to Go and Keeps Them Off reet By NBA Service j -MILWAUKEE, Wis.—This city has a-place for men who have no place to •go,, •.Six years of operation of the Mu- njcipal Social Center have convinced city authorities that it has been well worth maintaining, not only for the thousands it has helped, but for its social effect on cutting down crime and in giving hopeless men new hope. • Unemployed men still roam the .streets of many cities, sick at heart, 'sullen, resentful. Leaving their cheap flophouses in the morning, perhaps Without the decent clothes that would help them to land a job, they wander aimlessly or drift into the nearest barroom or pool hall with others in the- same situation. Materials, Tools 'In Milwaukee, no man need do this. The city council took over an old four- story factory building, put it under supervision of the school board. A newspaper and magazine reading room -was installed. Card tables and three pool tables were set up. There is a piano which someone donated. Hot. and cold showers and gym facilities are available. There are puzzles, "checkers'and chess boards. ..The third floor has a barber shop, tailor shop, woodworking shop and shoe-repair department. Men can mend their own clothes and shoes. Materials have been donated, boards, tools, old leather belting for shoe repairs.' A man who is handy with tools can. often make small objects to sell in the streets. /•From 8 a. m. to 9 p. m. these facilities j are open each day, under supervision of seven trained men. About 2000 use the center daily. The rules are simple': "No drinking, gambling or disturbances." NQ Questions Asked : Everything is free. Though meals and lodging are not provided, it is precisely the blank spaces of "What shall I do?" and "Where shall I go?" that the Milwaukee institution fills. There you can always read, or find a partner for a game of pinochle or rummy. A time limit is the only restriction on the pool tables. The piano carries the open invitation: "Can you play a piano? Give us a tune." Boxing tournaments, basketball and volleyball games reveal their attraction by the scores posted on large blackboards. No one asks any ques- Legal Notice COMMISSIONER'S SALE Relaxation and usefulwork are both available at the Milwaukee Municipal Social Center. Ahcivc,-at.lc(t, a visitor works out a jig-saw puzzle, while another, right, fixes his shoes so they will he fit when.lie, goes.job-hunting. Ions about a man's past, present or 'uture. The supervisors : confine themselves to finding out what men like to do, and can do, and helping them to do it There are English and citizenship classes in which all are welcome. The center has become something of an employment office. People who wanted odd jobs done, and even manufacturers and business men, formed the habit of telephoning the center when they needed help. Thousands Each Week When unemployed men first drift into the Municipal Social Center, they are apt to be suspicious. They sit at reading tables on the first floor, furtively watching the proceedings. They look for "the catch in it." Soon they note that everyone is too busy doing something to pay much attention to them. Then they, too, join in some activity. There lies the secret of the Milwaukee center's success. It gives 15,000 men a week some- NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, Tha in pursuance of the authority and directions contained in the decretal or der of the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, Arkansas, made and entered on the 20th day of October, 1937, jn a certain cause then pending therein wherein L. Hollamon is plaintiff and Angie Jordan is defendant, the undersigned, as Commissioner of said court, will offer for sale at public vendue to the highest bidder, at the front door or entrance to the Citizens National Bank Building in the City of Hope, in Hempstead County, Arkansas, within the hours prescribed by law for judicial sales, on Saturday, November 27, 1937, the following described real estate situated in Hempstead County, Arkansas, to-wit. All of Tract I of Halcomb's Survey according to the Revised plat thereof lying east of the City of Hope, ir, Hempstead County, Arkansas, and containing 12.35 acres, more or less, and being a part of the Northeast Quarter of the Southwest Quarter (NE% SW'/iJ of Section Thirty-four <34>, in Township Twelve (12) South, Range Twenty-four (24) West. TERMS OF SALE: On a credit of of three months, the purchaser bein| required to execute a bond as required by law and the order and decree oi said court in said cause, with approved security, bearing interest at the rate of ten per cent (10%) per annum from date of sale until paid, arid a lien being retained on the premises sold to secure the payment of the purchase money. Given under my hand this 1st day of November, 1937. RALPH BAILEY. Commissioner in Chancery. Nov. 10-30 COMMISSIONER'S SALE thing to do, something to occupy their minds and hands, something to prevent the mental deterioration that ;oes with idleness. L. H. Kotnauer, municipal recreation department supervisor of the center, believes thousands of men lave been given encouragement and a more healthy attitude that helped them to go out from the center and try to beat their way back to usefulness and independence. Japan's sole desire, says a Tokio spokesman, is peace in Asia. The peace of th.e lead? ' • Somebody nailed'a horseshoe over the 1 entrance to the. room whero the Spanish' non-intervention committee was meeting. The 'only horseshoes tho. poor Spaniards; have' seen .lately have had flying 'hooves attached to them. ' Star football player in North Carolina drops out of college after admitting that he lied about the amount of financial assistance he was getting. Emphasizing, once more, the character-building aspect of college football. Hoover warns the Republicans they can't hope to succeed without setting up some principle other than mere dislike of the administration in power. Why not? Didn't the Democrats do it in 1932? NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, That n pursuance of the authority and directions contained in the decretal order of the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, Arkansas, made and entered on the 20th day of October, 1937, in a certain cause then pending therein wherein Commonwealth Federal Savings and Loan Association, a corporation was plaintiff, and W. T. Dodson et al. were defendants, the undersigned, a commissioner of said court, will offer for sale at public vendue to the highest bidder, at the front door or entrance to The Citizens National Bank Building in the City of Hope, in Hempstead County, Arkansas, within the hours prescribed by law for judicial sales, on Saturday, the 27th day of November, 1937, the following described real estate situated in Hempstead County. Arkansas, to-wil: The North Half (N>/ 2 > of Lot Four @ in Block Fifty-one (51) in the City of Hope. Arkansas, fronting 50 feet on Walnut Street and extending back 142 feet on East Fifth Street in said City. TERMS OF SALE: On a credit of three months, the purchaser being required to execute a bond as required by law and the order and decree of said Court in said cause, with approved security, bearing interest at the rate of nine per cent (9%) per annum from date of sale until paid, and a Hen being retained on the premises sold to secure the payment of the purchase money. Given under my hand this 1st day of November, 1937 RALPH BAILEY, Commissioner in Chancery. Nov. 10-20 "Wlial'Jl we ti« . , . eat him, oy send 9, inessage?' 1 "/ 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 Hope Star A MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESJ

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