Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 20, 1937 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 20, 1937
Page 3
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--TC ;• AW.f.-c'K.' ^r«OTigg?ttfTO^<#'?.>i> '^'- •' • • w '<'.' • \ •.. 'i'"""'"-'!"' y '/•'•'' ?v viV^tM^v, rV 1 T'' * '• f' ;>> HintfltJan i Junta i n liifr^iaiiirflfin -fi nun > n t in — *-- ~" • ' —amnrnnil _ -^* -•- ...__.',. ".;:>, HHflF TO fiO Clever Film Has a Deceptive Plot "Dangerously Yours" Is The Rialto Thanksgiving Film Splendidly cast, 'Dangerously Yours,' the Hialto's Wednesday nnd Thursday, Thanksgiving Dny prop-am. Is one of the most deceptively concocted mystery stories of the year, with new and thrilling "twists" lhat will puzzle the most expert fan nt every trun. Cesar tlomero nnd Phyllis Brook.* are featured in the screen play by Lou Bfeslow and John Patrick, playing two young adventurers who, oven as they kiss, dream of the world's most beautiful diamond, and plan to outwit each other for its possession. Direct- i-d by Mai St. Clair, the film is a pcriU packed adventure that flashes excitingly from ocean liner to city streets. A Cash Deal Wanted Beggar: "Will you let me have a dime, mister?' Sailor: "I haven't tiny change on me, but I'll give it to you when I come back this way." Beggar: "Well, all right, but you'd ho surprised nt the money I lose giving credit this way." A Heal Definition "Mother, where hits fiither gone?" "He's gone l<) town to attend :i committee im.'etins." "What's ;i committee?" "A committee is n body that keeps minutes and wu.stes hours." $16.95 DRESSES FOR $4.98 The Gift Shop PHONE 252 COTTON OWNERS E. C. Brown Cotton Company which firm hits served this community for thirty years has be«i duly Bonded to handle GOVERNMENT I JONAS. Immediately upon receipt from you nt tliis office of tike Warchou.se receipts anil samples, we will class the cotton and have check available immediately. Information will be gladly furnished upon request. E. C. BROWN PUONE iW WORLD MUSEUM What Is It? That Strange Girl Alive. Many Other Freaks Today and All Next Week Sponsored By American Legion P.eiu-Cil of Xmas Charily Fund. 112 So. Elm Street TODAY SAT. JOHN WAYNE "The Oregon Trail" No. 7 'Painted Stallion' "Good Earth" at Saenger Sun. Ltiisc Rainet and Paul Muni in "The Gpocl Earth" Disproving Kipling's .statement that "Knsl Is East mill West Is West mid never the twain slinll meet," the magnificent mid .stirring photoplay version of "The Good Earth" comes as a dramatic attempt to give the Occident an understanding of Mil- life of the Orient. With 1'aul Muni anil Liilse Rnlncr co- sturred In the two principal charai-tcrlvtalions »f I'earLS. Buck's sensational best-seller, \vllh its screen treatment based on the Pullizcr Prize-winning novel nnd mi the subsequent Theater Guild stage adaptation by Owen Davis and Donald Davis, anil finally, with its direction In the hands of the distinguished Sidney Franklin who gave the screen "Barretts of Wlmpole Street" nnd "Smilln' Through"—"The Good Karth" comes Sunday anil Monday only, and showing twice ilaly, to the SaneRcr, as one of the most talked about and eagerly anticipated million pictures of (lie past dccatlc. "Alcatraz Island" at Rialto Handsome John LItcl and pretty Ann Sheridan come to the Rialto In a new story of the lives of the criminal as shown in Uncle Sam's famous "Alcatrav. Island" prison in San Francisco Bay. The picture plays three days starting Sunday. ** «S$*8 £» So i Nay Say So many of us Have been dull and dry, unable to arouse the interest of our students.—Dr. W. A. Ncilson, Smith College president, discussing modern teachers. Americans have lost the art of getting drunk. Proper drinking it to "use" it. Italy uses. Americans sozzlc and sizzle in drink.—John Henry Titus, 91. who wrote "The Fact- on the Bar Room Floor." Four years ago I had a check right in my hand for $35,000 to make u movie. But they wanted me to kiss young girls and all that foolishness, so I tore up the check.—Jusi- Iturbi. orchestra conductor, I've always swum better on a little liquor. It might hurt some people, but never me. H relaxes me. I've trained for most of my big races in nignt clubs.—Eleanor Holm, swimming star. Humanity everywhere is hungry both for a new freedom and a new discipline.—Agriculture Secretary Wallace. The head of the Statue of Liberty is large enough to accommodate '10 persons standing upright. li SUN. HON. & TUES. I CREATING A BOMBSHELL WITH HIS FISTS A Sensation With Ills Feet In "SOMETHING TO SING ABOUT' A Grand National picture Introducing EVELYN PAW William Frawley Our GiMnf-^Ui-!-"kHUtJ Sinner" }» Technicolor Primitive First Time in Hope JAMES CAGNEY In His Greatest Picture DANCING . . . ROMANCING And Packing A Real Wallop, 'flic No. 1 Dynamic of the screen goes to town in his latest and greatest role . , . Hear These Great SCilEKT/.lNOKIt Song Hits "Loving You" "Right or Wrong" "Something to Sing About" "Any Old Love" "Out of the Blue" AU Shows I0-l#c Colored 9»kony l«c SAENGER SUNDAY & MONDAY (Twice Daily) PAUL MUNI-LUrSE RAINER —in— "GOOD EARTH" TUESDAY-WEDNESDAY GLADYS GEORGE —in— "MADAME X" TrrURSDAY (Thanksgiving) and FRIDAY Rex Beach's famous "THE BARRIER" RIALTO SUNDAY-MONDAY-TUESDAY The Story of Uncle Sam's ALCATRAZ ISLAND" WED-TIIUR. (Thanksgiving CESAR ROMERO —in— "DANGEROUSLY YOURS" Double Show on Friday-Saturday HOPE GOSl'KL TABERNACLE licit Wclili, Pastor James Cagney at New This Sunday 'Something to Sing About' Plays Here Through Tuesday the most ambitious feature picture produced to date by Grand National Films, Inc., the youngest of the great motion picture companies, which, since its Inception little more than n ycaf ago lias scored numerous screen suo> cesses, is the Victor Schortfcini/er coin* ctly with music, "Something to Sing About," starring James Cagney and featuring Evelyn Daw. which is coming Sunday, Monday and Tuesday to the New Theater. Grand National scored a major swoop last year, when Edward L. Alperson, its young president, signed the celebrated star to a term contract and produced "Great Guy," a robust and fast-moving story, based on the popular Johnny Cave scries in the Saturday Evening Post by James Edward Grant, which gave the dynamic Jimmy plenty of opportunity to display the talents which have endeared him to thousands of funs in the role of an incorruptible weights and measures deputy. "Something to Sing About," Cagney's current feature, is distinctly out o! the ordinary run of Cagney pictures, in that it departs from the usual "fighting Irish" type of vehicle in which the inimitable Jimmy has commonly appeared and casts him in the role of a swing-band leader, who bo- comes a motion picture star. Cagncy's ability to use his fists is not demonstrated in the production, until he becomes thoroughly fed up with Hollywood affectations and high-hatting, at which point he cleans up on a studio full of yes-men and their boses in the very best Cugnuy fashion. The star's versatility is displayed in the intricate dance routines, which he goes through as orchestra leader and entertainer, harking back to his vaudeville days on the New York stage, when he was one of Broadway's foremost song and dance men. He also sings a song number, which will be a surprise to many of his admirers, who have known him only in his customary vital dramatic roles. Auburn haired Evelyn Daw, who has the featured feminine lead in "Something to Sing About," makes her screen At the New JAMES CAGNEY -in— "Something To Sing About" WEDNESDAV-fJoiible Fenulre "FOOTLOOSE HEIRESS" "CRAIG'S WIFE" THUnSDAY.FlHDAY JOE E. BROWN -in"RIDING ON AIR" COMING SATURDAY, NOV. 27 BOB STEELE— in— "THE RED ROPE" debut in the production playing the part of an ingenue vocalist with Cagney's swing-band. She was given her screen opportunity by Victor Scherl- zingor, who authored as well as directed the picture and who will be remembered by film fans as the director who first brought Grace Moore to screen fame in "One Night of Love." and "Love Me Forever." Seherlzinger rec- ognised in Miss Daw's lovely lyric soprano voice, which he heard while she was singing in light opera, a rare quality that marked her as a real "find," nnd ho wrote four numbers especially for her in "Something to Sing About." Cngncy,|Who has now tried law enforcement and music in his first two Grand National offerings, will use modern industry as the setting for his next picture, "Dynamite," a drama of the Texas oil fields, while a fourth Cagney production to be made by Grand National following "Dynamite," will continue the varied program, which the company has already established in its choice of vehicles for this versatile and dynamic star. "Something to Sing About" was produced by Zion Myers for Grand National under Victor Schertzingcr's direction, who also wrote the original story, music and lyrics, from a screenplay by Austin Parker. A supporting cast of Broadway and Hollywood headliners includes Jimmy Newill, Harland Dixon, Harry Ban-is, Candy Candiclo, Cully Richards, Mona Barrie, Gene Lockhart, Bill Carey, William Frawley, William Davidson and Philip Ahn. Bowcaw Juniors to Give Play Tuesday "Caught on Rebound" Will Be Given at School November.23 The Junior class of Bodcaw High School will present a play entitled "Caught on the Rebound" Tuesday night, November 23, at the high school auditorium.- The characters: Ettn Turner, a popular town girl->Adell Manning. Juno Turner, her sister—Rodis Swinney. Mrs. Turner, her mother—Hazel Martin. Mrs. Drake, her grandmother—Charlie Bertha Fusion. Mr. Turner, her father—A. G. Fuller. David Davenport, a budding author —Emmett Finchor. Lee Norton, in love with Etta—Howard Martin. Mervin Brown, also in love with Etta—Terrell Young. Lucy Finch, an old maid—Vergeline Hodnctt. Bessie Nichols, in love with Lee— Sylvia June May. Connelly, a detective—John Henry Butler. Tile admission will be lOc. MRS. SID HENRY TELEPHONE 321 Three Sure Facts Three things are sure—who seeks to win Must have the courage to begin; Must start against what odds defy. And, win or lose, set out to try. That law is first—he makes no gains Who safe and sure at home remains. The second law—'Twixt base nnd top Each man decides where he will stop. Once started on his upward climb. Ho picks his quitting place and time. 'Tis his to say against despair How much his will and strength can bear; But once he drops his sword and shield Ho walks a loser from the field. The third law is, still hope be gone, While strength remains to carry on. To fight it out, whate'er the test, And make the victor beat your best. For who holds on through thick and thin Has given himself a chance to win. -E. A. G. Don't let the cold weather spoil the Sunday school record. The now heating system heats the entire building comfortably. Be present Sunday. "Tithing or God's Method of Church Finance" will be the pastor's subject iit the 11 o'clock worship service. Evangelistic service nt 7:31), Christ's Ambassadors and Children's church meet at 6:30. Spend tin enjoyable hour Sunday night at the Tabernacle, it is Hope's full-gospel center. FIRST BAPTIST William Russell Hamilton, Pastur What did you do about your busmen; when the sudden cold weather came? Did you close up your business? What did you do ubout buying food t ofeed your body when cold weather cnme? Did you stay home and starve? Whut will you do ;ibout the Lord's business during cold weather? Will you vote by your absence lu close it up? What will you do about food for your soul while cold weather lasts? Will you starve spiritually? More stoves have been installed; the old ones have been adjusted by an expert, and the building will be so warm Sunday that you had better bring your palm leqf fans. Come and wo. New classes have been crested in the Sunday school to appeal to every age and interest. Teachers who are well qualified will lead the discussion of the lesson, Let everyone be on hand The Executive Board of the W. M. U., First Baptist church, will meet at 3 o'clock Monday afternoon at the church. Mr. and Mrs. Oral Walker were Friday guests of friends in the city, en- route to their home in Arkaclulphia I rum a short wedding trip to Louisiana points. Mrs. B. F. Milam, who has been the yuest of Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Milam for the .past few weeks left Saturday for her home in Muskogee, Okla. _O_ The Friday Music club hold its regular choral practice and club meeting on Friday afternoon nt the home of Mrs. R. M. LaGrone, West avenue B. Following the choral practice, the study club was called to order by the president, Mrs. P. L. Padgitt, and owing to the amount of unfinished business, the program on "Composers' Materials" with Mrs. C. C. McNeil! as leader was postponed until the next meeting scheduled for November 2Gth. ;;.--. . -O- Mr. and Mrs. J, O. Milam and daughter Eva Jean left Saturday morning for Durant, Okla., where they will visit with relatives and attend the wedding of Mr. Milam's niece. Mrs. Thomas M. Kinser was hostess on Friday afternoon to the members of the Friday Bridge club and a number of special guests at her home on South Main street. Gorgeous clu-ysanthe- mums adorned the rooms where five tables were arranged for bridge. High sqore club favor went to Mrs. W. Q. Warren and the guest prize was won by Mrs. Harry Hawthorne. Following the game, a most tempting salad course was served. _O- Among the Hope fans seeing the Arkansas-George Washington game in Little Rock Saturday were: Misses Wyble Wimberly, Mildred McCance, Helen McRae, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Meek, of Bradley, Billy Wimberly, Dick Moore and Talbut Feild Jr. -O- Rev. and Mrs. T. A. Middlebrooks, Mr. and Mis. W. A. Jackson, Benton, and Miss Ellen Carrigan. motored to I Nacogdoches, Tcx;is, Saturday, where | Rev. Middlebrooks, will officiate ai j the marriage of his granddaughter, i Miss Leah Hope Middlebrooks, til the I First Baptist church in that city Saturday evening. Tokio IT M. L. Sleuart of Hot Springs w;i.s a business visitor here Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Pierce Hutson of Doyle visited Mr, and Mrs. Barney Hulson Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Wisdow and Mr. and Mrs. Dock Stunton left Tuesday for Texarkana where they will visit relatives and Mrs. Wisdow will take medical treatment under a specialist. Mr. and Mrs. Rufe Loe moved to Nashville Monday to make that their home. Mr. Loe is in the'grocery business there. Miss Ocie Cooley is visiting relatives with a car load of friends at 9.--15. Tin- pastor preaches at the 10:55 sorvict on "The Gneut Invitation." Read Matthew 11:20-30, or bring your Bible with you. Baptist Training Union for ;ill ages at 6:30. Popular evening service at 7:30 with special music and a sermon by tin- pastor pn, "The Christian's Conception of Money-Making." A hearty invitation is extended to all. SAINT MARK'S CHURCH Sunday Ne*t Before Advent 10:00 a. m.—Sunday School, 11:00 a. m.—Morning Prayer. Service conducted by Lay Reader. at Hot Springs this week. ( Va. McLaughlin was in Nashville uesday on business. Wilton and Russell Wright returned home Saturday night from Texas, where they picked cotton this fall. L. H. Qotcher and Noah Oldner were business visitors to Bingen Wednesday. E. A. Sanford was in Nashville Tuesday on business. Mr. and Mrs. Vernon McLaughlin have moved in the Mi Hard Steuart house. Mr. and Mrs. Larkin Bahamman of Nushville visted Mr. and Mrs. Dock 'Stanton Saturday night. R. G. Stewart left Sunday to visit his son, Ray, near Little Rock, who is seriously ill. Andy Cooley and Jerd Westfalls of Roy Were business visitors here Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs G. F. Tommy of Nashville visited relatives here Sunday. Kester Stewart of Roy was a business visitor here Tuesday. INSURE NOW With ROY ANDERSON and Company fire, Tornado, Accident FOR SALE Choice Building Lots on New Improved street to high school. Easy Terms. Day Phone 158 and Night 194-W See A. C. ERWIN 00 SMAftfLY foftESSEf) BE WARM m A Printes Sport Coats LADIES' Specialty Shop Call Marry Phone 148 Call Harry I'll pick up your laundry. HARRY PHIPPS The Best In Motor Oils Gold Seal 100% Pcnn., qt _.... 25c The New Sterling Oil, qt. „„ 30c Tol-E-Tex Oil Co. East 3rd, Ho{*~X*pcn Day & Kite JACK and SECK SHORT ORDERS Chili Mac—Hot Pork Sandwiches 216 South Walnut SUN. MON. & TUES. The life of the— DESPERATE THIEVES— MURDERS — RACKATEERS— In Uncle Sams— TONITE OcXT*" 1 '" BIG DOUBLE 2 for I program at —both— SAENGER & RIALTO "ALCATRAZ ISLAND" WED.-THUR. OUR THANKSGIVING SHOW CESAR ROMERO — -in — "Dangerously Yours" T- with — JOHN LITEL — and —' ANN SHERIDAN 3 SHORT UNITS SUNDAY —and— MONDAY TWICE DAILY — SUN. at 2:15 & 9 p. m. MON. at 2:30 & 8 p, m. Doors open 30 minutes before picture starts filEKoED Pi-Ices All Shows We 25c-35c MUNI RAINEH 3 Short I WALTiR CONNOUY » TIUY IQSCH Units I Cherley Grapewin', •.' Jessie Rolph TUES. WED & THUR - FRI GLADYS GEORGE -im "Madame X" f\[ |D THANKSGIVING UUI\ SROW Rex Beach's "The BARRIER" 6OOD EARTH Vj —fjfoduces amofig other things, the following; — FURNITURE Made from the finest product the forest'^ grow in "The Good Earth" Watch for our BIG Christmas Furniture * Hope Furniture Co* ". .... ** "f A VEGETABLES ,',, Man's life blood, are •/' always fresh from "The ' ( "/» Good Earth'' at $< Kroger Stores.' 1 ;, AUTOMOBILES Cotton, lumber, steel, "' iron ... in the new r * y' Dodge all come from «t{t "The Good Earth" Hamm Motor OILS & GAS Another of Arkansas' / • 5$ industrial products that ' V come from "The Good Earth " •' ';»>>! Texaco Service Station 3rd and Shover » DRUGS Drugs for your prescriptions come from all over "The Good Earth" John'P. Cox Drug Co.'. * 3 Over 248,000 prescriptions filltd ' ; ,1 CLOTHES Silk, satins, cotton and linen are more of the products of "The Good Earth" We're ready for Xmas J. C. Penney Co. DIAMONDS World famous jewels, some even from our own state .., come from "The' Good Earth" Come in ... inquire about our lay-away plan , . . NOW Stewart Jewelry Co. TIRES Adding more to the comforts of easy traveling . . . rubber . . . comes from ;:The Good Earth." Hope Auto Co, F 0 R D S SEE PAUL MUNI — and LUISE RAINER — in — "THE GOOD EARTH" TWICE DAILY SUN, & MON. — at the — of course

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