Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 31, 1935 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 31, 1935
Page 3
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.^ Mf*. Sid Henry , ^•p***><-iri n i.irrM«.«.J.i......iu ,.1 Telephone 821 ten day is hushed and hidden And golden woods are mule, ; The elegfsl of evening ; Touches his sliver lute. As if the light were lyric Thin from the first star,gleams, For through the dewy plnewOod The glimmering cliornl streams; AS if through lonely oriels Of sundown's gorgeous fane, Resplendent dying beauty sang Anthems of love and pninj As If the rosebny's beauty In music overbrimmed, Till all the fading forest hears Her radiant vespers hymned; As If a heart long harried And scourged by many n rod, Had triumphed and were singing Safe in the arms of God. —Selected. We ngain repeat and call your attention to the request not to forget that Roselawn cemetery Is sacred ground, and plense refrain from any destruction or desecration there this Halloween evening. Mr. nnd Mrs. Frank Herne. Mrs. Percy Sharp and little son and Mrs. James L. Jamison, were Thursday visitors In Texarkana. The Wednesday Bridge club held iU weekly meeting at the home W. H. Hutchinson. South Elm —, Lovely fall flowers brighten- e « •* card rooms and attractive fav- t> T> „"' lo Mrs '.J' F. Gorin and Mrs. R. B. Stanford. T. Gorlinm and Mr. R, L Mrs. W, Gosnoll. Taylor Alexander returned to Ouachttn college, Arkndelphln, on Thursday, after a two weeks stay with home folks. Miss Ethel Rose formerly of tills city, now of LoFerin, Texas, arrived Wednesday night for a two weeks visit with relatives and friends. ; The Cemetery association will meet Friday afternoon at 3 o'clock at the city hall. After this notice (he library rooms will be open only on Tuesdays, Fridays and Saturdays. Please bear this in mind and call for your books during the above days. Mrs. E. P. Hamilton has returned frofa Searcy, Ark., where she attended the Assembly of Rebekahs. Mrs. Hamilton was re-elected secretary- treasurer of the organization, The many Cumbie will friends be glad of Mrs. to know Ray that she has recovered from n recent operation and is greeting her friends downtown. Columbus P. T. A. meets Thursday October 31, 1935 at 2:30. Interesting discussions about "Future Tasks for To'day's Children, 1 .' have been prepared. The carnival -given last Thursday night netted 550 and is to be used for school equipment. Senator HatncaTaway, Mr and While G o?'w tt v, WhiteSid<!S ond Chess wnite of Washington, D. C., and Miss Doro hy Strickland of NashvM?e Thursday morning guests of Mr. Home Clubs were and tmw "The Crusades" at Hot Sprint Wednesday and please let me say - some picture" . , . if s here Sun! NOW Columbus Columbus Home Demonstration club met Tuesday with Mrs. Bill Abbott. Twenty-five members and five visitors were present. Mrs. T. L. Johnson the president presided and Mrs. Abbott gave the devotional. This was achievement day and the club hold a fair. Canned foods, green vegetables, quilts and fancy work was exhibited. Nineteen quills were dis-. played, Mrs. T. J. Downs exhibiting five. Six members entered the Ball contest, with Mrs. T. J. Caldwell winning first place. The fall garden show was a feature. Twenty-nine varieties of vegetables were shown to be growing in the gardens. In the individual garden exhibits Mrs. R. C. McCorkle won first having twenty varieties displayed. Mrs. A. T. Bishop was second with 16 varieties. The judging was done by Miss Helen Griffin, home demonstration agent. During the social hour contests were enjoyed. Prizes wore won by Miss Agatha Bullard and Mrs. Ernest Graham. The November meeting will be hoi dat the home of Mrs. T. L. Johnson. The hostess served delicious homemade candies. The Bright Star Home Demonstration club of Bright Star met October 21 at the church, with 8 members and three visitors present. Miss Griffin led the devotional using a portion of Haggai as the scripture reading. The club sang "Work For the Night is Coming." There was a nuipber of pieces of fancywork also pretty quilts, old relics and numerous other things on display. Everyone enjoyed seeing what the others were doing. We had the Ball contest also, Mrs. O. A. McKnight winning first place, The next meeting will be with Mrs. John Thompson in November. We want all the members and as many visitors as will to be present. Up to $16.75 SILK DRESES New Styles, Colors A A ft A and Fabrics |9v«UV Ladies Specialty Shop ^••••••••^••••^••••••^•••••••••••••••••••••••••••••l Hypocrite Is No Measure of Man "Styles and Fashions for 1936" Furnishes Moral for Evangelist The Rev. Sort Webb's discussion of "Styles and Fashions for 1936" Wednesday night was not exactly a stylo review, although modern dress was discussed. But the* main thought was the figloaf-like garments, spiritually speaking, that some people are trying to wear even in this enlightened age. The scriptural basis for the message Was the 3rd chapter of Genesis, where figleaf garments were first worn. Some of the high lights of his message follow: "Just as Adnm and Eve tried to hide from God in the garden after they had sinned, people try- to hide from Him today, God did not call Adam because he did not know where ho was, but that Adam might know where he himself was. I believe you face God tonight with your wrongdoings. Let's take the responsibility before God and acknowledge that we have sfhned, Don't try to hide behind or blame someone else. God has provided for us a robe of Righteousness without which we can not.stand bear Him. Our own righteousness is as filthy rags in His sight. "The popular conception of God is that He is some great Being waiting tp come and take vcngence on you. God is a lovinp Father, that is concerned about you. You can go on and eventually bo lost, but God wants you to come to Him. "Here is an invidual who says, 'Yes Lord, I expect to be a Christian someday'; another says, 'I am just as good as lets of folks in the church.' It is not going to be enough to just be as jood as somebody in the church. Don't pick out some hyprocrite to measure yourself by. If you really want to measure yourself measure by Jesus Christ Himself. Our flimsy excuses today cover us no better than .he fig leaves covered Adam and Eve. some hide behind their good deeds. Some men let their wives look after he religion of the family. Your wife an attend to some things for you, but ou will have to attend to your own alvation or go to Hell. Will you take he beautiful garments of His right- ousncss, or come before Him in your lirty, torn, tattered, filthy rags." Mr. Webb's subject for Thursday light is "The World's Three Men of Destiny: Hitler, Mussolini and Roose- elt." Kin of War for KITCHEN He never eats onions, yet he ordered a dish "soublse." Can* yoU; imagine his chagrin? For any time -you see "soubise" you may know there'll be onion flavor. Just as "Florentine" means spinach. An omelet Florentine is an ordinary French omelet on a bed of spinach. It's important to know some of the more commonly-used fancy names of dishes. They come about in various ways. Sometimes a noted chef wants to honor a locality, a hotel, a club or a famous person and names a dish Risking the loss of a $i;400,* 000 legacy by fighting for the full $4,000,000 estate left by the Into John N. Willys, auto magnate, Mrs. Virginia Clayton Willys de Landa, top photo, has launched a court fight. in New; York against her stepmother, Mrs. Florence Dolan Willys, below, for control of the estate. Mrs. De Landa was left 35 per cent of the estate, the will stipulating that any contest .would annul the legacy." " WilH THE u. B r = Helen WcIshlmcT Tomorrow's 1 Menu Breakfast: Baked apples, cereal, cream, crisp broiled bacon, toast, milk, coffee. Luncheon: Peanut butter and potato croquettes, tomato sauce, curly endive with French dressing, marmalade rolls, milk, tea. Dinner: Roast fresh shoulder of pork, sweet potato apples, broccoli in lemon butter, lima beans and celery salad, pineapple pudding, milk, coffee. aj Ckahaoidv It doesn't take a lot of adjectives to , describe the beauty of this style by i the Star Brand Shoemakers, nor is it necessary to tell you of its perfect fit and fine quality. Just slip a pair of them on and let your feet decide. Stop in tomorrow DUGGAR'S Star Brand Shoe Store . Ill West Second Street Price -85 Brown Blue Black accordingly. During the last three or Tour centuries many dishes have been named in these ways and have become universally known. Peach Melba was christened in honor of the great singer and consists of sponge cake, ice cream, peach and raspberry puree." May Indicate Style of Serving Many names attached to dishes are French and indicate method of preparation or seasoning. Thus a roast au jus is served in its own unthickened juices, Au beurre noir means with black butter. Bearnaise sauce is a rich sauce thickened with egg yolks and characterized by the flavor of shallot and tarragon, Blanquette is white meat in a cream sauce thai has been Ihickened with eggs. Here are other terms and their meanings: Boeuf a la jardiniere—braised beef with vegetables. Champignons—mushrooms. Chateaubriand—center cut of fillet of beef. Creole—with tomaloes. Crecy—wilh carrols. En coquille—served in shells. Fricandeau—larded fried yeal. Fromage—cheese. Huitres frites—fried oysters. Homard farci—stuffed lobster. Macedoine — a mixture .of several kinds of vegetables or fruit. Maigre—a vegetable soup withoul tock. Meatless. Fast day dishes. Marrons—chestnuts. Matelot—a fish stew. Poisson—fish. Potage—thick soup. Pot au feu—stew. Poulel—chicken. Frintanier—with spring vegetables. Ragout—a highly seasoned dish made of meal cut in small pieces. £alade de laitue—leltuce salad. £'alpicon—highly seasoned minced meat mixed wilh a thick sauce. Sometimes means a mixture of fruits in flavored syrup. Supreme—white cream sauce made from chicken stock. Veloute—a rich velvety sayce. Vinaigrette—vinegar dressing. "The place In front of the garage.' That's home, according to Dr. Morris Fishbein. We ruefully admit that the famous medical man knows his dom- icilary geography. There, is no more likelihood of anybody reading by the fireplace in the house than that the automobile is recuperating from the day's speed in the garage. Maids have nights out but cars seldom have nights in. Only, in truth, when they are laid up for sudden repairs. Such nights are hard on the family, too. They have to summon a taxicab or take a street car or bus to the movies or concert. Once upon a time every small boy adhered to the democratic belief that some day ho might live in a big white house with columns on Pennsylvania avenue. Failing that, he at least expected a two-story brick structure or a stucco bungalow. Now, as long as he has a good motor in his car, any old roof is all right to which to come back. Forever RIV the Go We are an age in transit. We can't .slay home. We drive*40 miles for dinner when the restaurant around the corner has a better bill of fare, and our own refrigerators, for that matter, hold delectable contributions. We drive to the next town to see a movie when the sfme heroine swoons in the same hero's arms on the screen in our local Cinema. Home, which is the other building on the lot that houses the garage, is repair station in an astoundingly large' number of families. It is the woeful lack of self-contentment and sejf-sufficiency within us, as a generation, that was led to this situation. Naturally, the simpli- lication of labor through machinery permitted more time for diversity of interests, many of which led beyond j the home. This is excellent. The | ccming of commercialized amusements centered play activities, to a great extent, in an extra-mural atmosphere. No one misunderstands this. Our fault comes in the fact that we have not taken these advantages in ' our stride. Instead of using them as ] agents which would develop us into richer, finer, more understanding hu- ' man beings, we have attempted to dip into everything, getting the full savour of nothing. j Need Is for Quietude We have had little time for the things of the heart, the mind, the spirit. We have atrophied our abilities to create pleasure fo rourselves and those near us. Having failed to till the soil and plant the seeds, we cannot be surprised when few sheathes are garnered in the harvest. Rather than thinking on these things, we get out the car and go somewhere else. i There is a great need today of peace and poise and quietude. Fam- ; ilies need to get acquainted^with those who comprise this most * important unit. People need to become acquainted with their own selves. Only in a ' home, a place of spiritual and enio- i ticnal and physical privacy, can one do this. . ! As long as a home is the place in front of the garage we will go on measuring progress by mileage and groping blindly down swift roads for the illusive thing called contentment. If padlocks could be placed on all! garages for a week, a good many ,' people might discover that there is happiness at home as well as in Iran- | sit. Here on^Monday Gold Medal Shows, Sponsored by Legion, Will Play Near Luck's Ihe Gold Medal Shows, a carnival Sponsored by the American Legion post of Hempstead county, will open a week's stand here next Monday. The show will bo located on Highway 87, near Luck's Tourist Court, west of the city. The carnival will have many side shows, various thrill rides and concessions. According to C. S. Noel and C. Roach,' general agents, the carnival bos 196 pcrsttna and is one of the largest carnivals traveling in Arkansas. Thirty-six trucks will bring the show here. Mr. Noel was making arrangements Thursday. with local merchants to furnish supplies to the show. The various business houses that show patronizes will have free-ride coupons to give away, Mr. Noel said. HOLLYWOOD GOSSIP Tuomns INTIMATE GLIMPSES AND INSIDE STUFF ONTHE MOVIE COLONY DAN THOMAS HOLLYWOOD.-Elenaor Whitney is only 18 years old, exactly 5 feet tall and tips the scales at 98 pounds. But low she can dance! In fact, this brown-haired youngster, who.used to be billed as "Cleveland's own" whenever she appeared in the •'hio city, is being hailed as Hollywood's newest dancing sensation. So far Eleanor has appaared in only one picture, "Millions in the Air." But that, picture netted her a long- term contract and definitely established her as a serious contender for the lap dancing crown now worn by Eleanor Powell. And strangely enough, these two Eleanors have enjoyed closely paralleled careers. Both are proteges of Bill Robinson, the master of all tap dancers. Both had considerable vaudeville artd 1 ni?ht club experience. And both slipped quietly into Hollywood LO make unpretentious screen starts— only Miss Powell arrived about eight months ahead of Miss Whitney. The : former made her bow in 'George White's Scandals of 1935," doing a single dance number, but for -:ome. .reason Fox executives let her slip h away from them. 'So M-G--M' Eighedplier and boosted her to stardom In "Broadway Melody of 1936." Signed Quick Miss Whitney had only a little more .hail a dance number to do in her first picture. But Paramount execs took no chance of losing their "find," so they «igned her lo a long termer immediately. I first met Eleanor in one of the tudio rehearsal halls. Clad in light jrown 'spotted pajamas, she was boat- ng out taps that sounded like the •atlle of a machine gun. "Hello," she exclaimed. "I'm felting new car. It won't be delivered until Saturday, but I've made the down jayment on it. Gee, I'm excited. It's l:o first car I've ever owned. And .'m buying it all by myself. "Will you wait while I try oul. two noro steps? Then I'll bo through for he afternoon." Puts Pcrsonnliiy Into It Her pianist struck up another tune ml she was off again. Rat tat tat tat at tat tat—faster, much faster than ouean rend the words. She does '» 'WO. WfS'BIHUt Lianas, creeping vines of the Tropics, grow to a length of 800 feet. Water flows freely through their stems. A fine gauge, full fashioned slock- ing. Sliado-less (ringlcss), extra hijjli twist, good grade pure silk, sliccr chiffon weight, dull finished picot lock stitch runstop. all siik cradle feet and panel lied. Reinforced toe cap. In Che new fall colors, Caribou, Dunbur, Lun- ncn Mis;, etc. The same colors in slightly irregulars. Star Brand Shoe Store HI West Second Street . she thrW* every otthe* <rf,lt into work. WHiie her number 2& »h«es beat out'** jjmedt rhyttim, y&u* &t* tentlbn ft donMantly attracted to he* big br&'wn'eyea and the Vafi&tiS ex* preSsions that cross her face as «sxecutas the difficult steps, tn Hollywood, Eleanor lives with her mother and her 14*yeaif<-old sister, Ruth, in a very mddest apartmenti She started dancing when she was only 6 years old". For several years :«he did only ballet and toe dancing. Then the Charleston carte In. She entered a contest held In a Cleveland theater ahd' w6n H hands down. That Started her on a career of lap •danc^ irlg that carried her to.NeW Ydrkand eventually to H&llywood, > and the movies. Wants to ted An Actress "I Want to do one great big musical production in which I dan dance and ring several* numbers," she confided, "I know a .lot of routines I didn't use in my first picture because I wanted to be able to top it with my second. "So in my 'next film I want to do everything I 'know,, Then 1 want to do at least two straight dramatic roles before I dance again. I'm studying acling right now, so I'll be able to play a role if I get it." Almost unconsciously she went into series of - impersonations of Mae West, Joan Crawford, Carole Lombard and Norma Shearer just to prove that she' Knows 'something about act-; ing. Whether, she does- or not isn't for me to say., But I can and' do say she's a good mimic. 1 Right now Eleanor ' is the petted "baby" of the Paramount lot. Everyone feels that she should be sheltered from the hardness and cruelty that crops up. in.Holly.wood.as it .can in no other place. ' Why, even her hairdresser;: used < to arolofize to her. During the filming of "Millions in the Air," Carole Lombard's hairdresser was assigned to her. And every once in- a while the hairdresser would forget 'she wasn't talking to Carole, whose vocabulary is replete if nothing else. Then '." she'd' stop right in the; middle of ; a sentence and say, "I'm sorry, Eleanor, I shouldn't talk like that uv front 'of you." When a girl can: win Hollywood that completely, she's a cinch .to take the fans into camp. , The total national Wealth 1 of the- Unite.d -States was estimated, at 264.4 billion dollars .in ,1934. as. compared with 237.2 billions:in 1933 and'226.7 in 1932. aCold? To help -end it sooner, rub throat-ahd chest with See Our Selected Line of New FALL DRESSES Silks and Woolens ' in the Newest Fashions THE GIFT SHOP (Mrs. C. P. Holland ..... .^a&fe^MA,^J^^^^^^I^I^MiAS3 THE ONLY.SMffit WITH THE FAMOUS EVERFIT COLLAR Looks snicfl'ter than a starched collar, yet is -much more comfortable, Won't 'Wiltr-c%l or wrinkle. Won't shrink. Easy to launder, tyever, needs starching. Keeps its freshly laundered appearance from morning to midnight. • .The )i <. rest of the shirt is as fine as the collar. Custom styled. Beautifully tailored. Perfect* in eVery feature from fit to finish, -x S H I R T C R A T T. S H I R T S WITH THE STARCHLESS . .TRUBENIZE-D EVERFIT COLLAR IN W H'l'T E , P»L A I N C O L O R S' ' * AND SMART'NE'W PATTERNS We Give Eagle Stamps The Leading Department Store .. Geo. W. Robison 6- Co. 'i HOPE PRESCOTT NASHVILLE Here's a Real Opportunity to Save on , Cold weather will soon be here so better prepare now with several of these* Extra >Quality Blankets. SINGLE COTTON BLANKETS 1 C ea. DOUBLE COTTON BLANKETS : .% 7$ iU, •'$& Single size Cotton Plaid Blankets in rose, blue, green, gold and hello.'.'A splendid value in'.a low priced blanket. Save at Bure's . . . only Double cotton Plaid Blankets. Largo enough for the largest bed. Available in six different colors. An unusually, fine blanket at this low price. Part Wool Single Blankets 72x81 Part Wool, Sojid Color, Reversible Blanket. A good heavy serviceable blanket in a wide assortment of combination colors. Buy and save Part Wool Double Blankets Lurge size 72 x84 Part Wool Plaid Double Bhuv ket that will be plenty warm for the coldest night, Edges are bound in Sateen. A splendid, value at BEDSPREADS 81x105 Jacquard KHnkle Stripe Bedspread. Blue, Rose, Gold, Green and Helio. Special 81 x 105 Jacquard Rayon Brocade Spread. $ ^ 39 A beautiful, high lustre Spread in same ^ I ww colors as above. 1 .Vttfl t , '•& «;*--f ,<$ AVj •**~M Uu,

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