Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 15, 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, December 15, 1937
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Page 3
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. n IX I Wednesday, December 16', 1937 | —....., -.-..„ --------- V '.' -., , ... ..... ..... - ......... ,..-.,...• .' ---------- ..... -....-.. HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS TH&fifi MRS. SID HENRY TELEPHONE 821 Some sny, that ever 'gninxl that season comes Wherein our Snvior's bfrlh is celebrated. The bird of dawning singelh nil night long; And then, that say, no .spirit dare stir abroad; The nights (ire wholesome; (hen no planets strike, No fairy dikes, nor witch hnlli power to (.'harm, .So hnllnw'd and so gracious is Hie time.—Selected. A most interesting and unusually fenlertaining program greeted the {mothers of the Oglesby P. T. A. Tuesday atfcrnoon when they assembled fin the Oglesby auditorium fo rthc i December meeting. The auditorium jjViad been decorated by,the children of the school, inirl was bright and cheery [with its Yuletidc reminders, beautiful posters and greenery placed at Wery point of vantage. Music was ?|hc keynote (if the program mid con- 'Sisled of three numbers by the Chil- Jijren's Junior band and lovely Christ- rtfnas carols sung by (he fifilli and sixth "grades. The president's message was Jgivcn by Mrs. A. D. Brnnnan. The 'treasurer reported 570.14 made on the 'sale of Thanksgiving Chrysanthemums. SJn the count of mothers present Miss |Wimberly's room received (he dollar. The Band Auxiliary is requested to meet Thursday afternoon at 3:30 at the band room at the high school. The bandmaster will be present with an ! I important message for the mothers. | 1 -O* I Mr. and Mrs. John O. Rogers have } returned to their home in Mount Ver- luin. III., after a few days visit with , Mi. and Mrs. Billy Bod Hcrndrm. j -0- j Tile Clara Ixiwthorp chapter, C. of C. I will hold its December meeting at 3:30 I fort Tbuisday afternoon at the home of | Miss Martha While East Second street was| W jii, i\i,,,. s M,.,ry Wilson and MIKS Marie .idedo Antoinette Williams as associate liost- !llso ! esses. iclorrj —O— wasS '('he Jell 1.5. Graves Sunday school class of the First Methodist church entertained nt its annual Christmas party on Tuesday evening at the home of Miss Evelyn Murph on East Second street. An unusually attractive Christmas symbol "The Three Wise Men," with an arrangement of lights, greeted the guests on the front porch of the Murph home, the Christmas motif was still further stressed in the indoor decoration, with a beautiful nativity scene on the living room mantel, nnd there was a brilliantly lighted Christmas tree bearing gifts for all present. Games and contests were enjoyed with the favors going to Mrs. Graves and Miss McCully. Guests oilier than the 18 members of the class nnd teacher were Mrs. Fred R. Harrison and Elmer Murph. The Christmas motif was also stressed in the attractive salad course served with hot chocolate. Associate hostesses were Mrs. Pete Las- eler and Misses Maurinc Walker and Bobby McCullcy. Doyle Arnold and Miss Marie An- Ihony, nnd Carl Burton Hardman and Miss Solly Jones were united in a double wedding Saturday evening, December 11, at the home of Elder T. J. Jackson, West Fourth street. Elder Jackson officiated. All live on Hope Route One with the exception of Mrs. Hardman whose home was at Columbus. -O- Hopc Chapter 328 O. E. S. will hold its regular meeting tit 7:30 o'clock Thursday night at the Masonic hull. The annual election nf officers will he held. All members are urged to attend. Card of Thanks We wish to express our thanks to our ninny friends for all the kindness and sympathy shown us in the recent illness and death of our beloved husband and father. Especially do we (hank Dr. Martindalc for all his help, .he ministers and laymen who held the funeral service, the singers who rendered special music, and those who Mint the beautiful flowers. Mrs. H. L. Stilton and children. -aiul| T |, e "Sk-lln Dallas" dof On the- stage "DR. QUIZZER" $15 CASH for your answers! On thu screen ,, 7:15 .&. Mill frem HEAVEN CLAIRE TREVOR S-ALL J y BLANE BILL ROBINSON 3 Good Shc.rt Units Comedy, Novelty Cartoon 3 TONITE & THURSDAY NITE Kiddies Adults 5e 16c A split-second comedy hit! HUSBAN S-A-L-E NOW [N 1'UOGKESS SILK and WOOL DRESSES $3.00 and $5.00 LADIES' Specialty Shop Card of Thanks We wish to thank our friends and relatives for the many flowers and the kindness shown us during the recent llness and death of our beloved husband, father and brother. Mrs. C. D. McLiircy Mr.s. D. E. Taylor Charles MeLarcy Ben McLarey Harold McLarey W. M. Dillard. Charles Klaproth Says He ts Not Guilty Here On December 6 the Star published an item saying that G. Mnx Thompson and Chnrles Klnprolh hnd been held in connection with a forged check for $500.78 drawn on a Springfield, 111., bank. It was learned that the technical charge against both is overdraft. Thompson was held to Circuit Court by Municipal Judge W. K. Lcmley. KJaproth's hearing was sot for last Monday but was postponed to January 3. Klnproth, a business man of Camden, declared that he had been guilty of no wrong-doing and that Thompson had forged his signature to the check. H. L Sutton, 74, of (Continued from Page One) ton of Gladewatcr, Texas; Luther Sutton, Tcxarkann; Roy Sutton and H. E. Sutton of Holly Grove community. He is also survived by one brother, John Sutton of Hope; and three sisters, Mrs. Bell Phillips and Mr.s. John Breed of Hope, and Mrs. J. C. Marks of Tulsa, Oklahoma, and 2,'i grandchildren. Mr. Sultun united with the Methodist church in early childhood, and had been a leaded in church and community work in the Holly Grove community for the past 50 years. It was said of him that in early manhood he bravely assumed the duties and responsibilities of a tjood citizen; be bore them courageously; he laid them down triumphantly. Jim Marshall, of (Continued from Page One) thu U. S. S. Augusta, American flagship. The Bee's report, quoting unidentified eye-witnesses, said: "Japanese planes bombed the Panay at 1:50 p. m. Sunday (\2:W a. m. C. S. T.) from n great, height blasting a terrific hole in the vessel. The ship was abandoned at 2.05 and .sank at H.54." "Before the Panay sank it was attacked by two Japanese motor launches which machine-gunned it. Then Japanese forces from the launches boarded the Panay and made ;m examination just before it sunk. "The Panay's colors were showing throughout the bombing and imichinu- gunning." Capitol Building (Continued from Page One) ner"county and there he met and mnr 1 - ried, in 1883, Miss Lnuvintn Wallace, daughter of pioneers from South Carolina. Becomes Contractor With his background of carpentry and mechanics, Donaghcy soon established himself as a contractor nnd in this calling laid the foundation for his later success in the world of business. In 1898, the Choctnw. Oklahoma and Gulf railroad wns building a line from Little Rock west into Oklahoma. It needed dopols i section houses and other buildings along the route. Dona- fehey won the contract. 11 was the first major contract of many such contracts to follow—for the building of Hondrix college, major business houses at El Dorado, a coiirl- liousc at Fnycltcville, another at Longview, Texas, the state insane nsyluni ,-it Little Rock, a similar institution at Terrell, Texas, the Exchange Bank building at Little Rock and many other leading commercial buildings in the capilo! city. His profession gave him his first contact with political affairs. The 1899 legislature authorized construction of a new slate house, and Governor Dan W. Jnnes named Donaghcy as one of Die building commissioners. This coin- mission laid the capitol cornerstone on July 4. 1900. State house construction almost at once became a political issue and years of controversy over the project followed. Factions formed over the proper procedure. Jeff Davis became governor in 1901 and the legislature in that year and in 1903 revised construction plans, finally calling for a new capitol commission and construction under contract. In August of 1903. Donaghcy was among the contractors bidding MM the ski to house construction, awarded to an out-of-state firm. Donaghcy, who had protested that his contract was the most favorable for the slate, later look the leadership in criticizing the construction work which got underway. Showing Irish fight, he went before the Democratic state convention at Hot Springs in 1900 and reviewed his case, simultaneously distributing pamphlets over the state against a continuation of the state house contract. In 1908, be offered for governor, making the capitol construction issue the main plank in his platform, and won over Attorney General W. F. Kirby. The 190!) legislature which took office with Donaghcy conducted an investigation into the state house construction work, and authorized appointment of a new state capitol commission, (the fourth) which Governor Donaghey headed. Following cngthy litigation, the old contractors were relieved of their contract, the work was re-awarded and the capitol 'inally declared completed in 1917. The state house issue dominated the Donaghey gubernatorial period, but lis administration also effected oilier 'ar-reaching legislation, including cre- ition of four district agricultural schools, at Magnolia, Mo/iticolln, lius- scllvillc and Jonesboro; establishment f the slate tuberculosis sanatorium, state history commission and tax commission, and passed the act which was the first complete legalization of the primary election. In the 1910 election, Donaghcy wn.' re-elected governor in a nice with C. C. Kavanaugh, later Little Rock postmaster. At » special session in 1911, he rec- Novel Aquarium to Bring Ocean Ashore An innovation in aquarium construction, the huge under-water studios nearing completion at Marineland, Fla.. will recreate natural ocean conditions for study and photography of marine life through portholes in the walls of the tanks. Instead of segregation as in most aquaria, each of the huge tanks shown in the artist's visualization above will house a multitude of species, just as in the open ocean Wed. ME Wed. Double Feature "THE (1AMK THAT KILLS" "MKWAUE OF UADIKS" Thursday-Friday BKING A GUKST FREE! 2 1 —FOR- OTTO KRUGEU JACQUELINE WELLS -hi"COUNSEL FOR CRIME" 2 P A R A M O U NT T HE A T R E Texarkana. Days FRI. and SAT., DEC. 17 and 18 Only Mat Saturday, Dec. 18 JOHN BARTON MAIL ORDERS NOW $1.2(1, $1.80, ?2.4tl All Federal tuid Matinee (iOc, 99f, $1.20, $l.$fl State Taxes Incl. Enclose sclf-uclilressed envelops with check or money order payable to Paramount Theatre. WfMWT OWWS& STAGS IN ommcndcd and obtained legislation to make the initiative and referendum law effective, but lost a fight to abolish the convict-lease system. On the following Christmas, he startled the nation by pardoning some 300 convicts in one group, an action credited with leading to eventual abbandon- ment of convict-leasing. When he retired from the governor's office in )!)!,'!, he handed over the reins to Governor Joe T. Robinson. Record as Builder Donaghey was as widely known for his business activity as for his political career. In 1905, he built the original Donaghcy building in Little Rock, a five-story structure and one of the most imposing of its day here. In 192. 1 ). he built (he new Donaghcy building in Little Rock, of 14 stories, and followed this with construction ol Iho Wallace building a few blocks down the capital's Main street. One historian once said of him: "As a builder and contractor, Governor Donaghey has more monuments in steel, concrete, stone and brick, than any man who ever lived in Arkansas." On his 73rd birthday, July 1, 1929, he and his wife jointly executed a deed of gift to the board of trustees of Little Rock Junior college, consisting of the bulk of their estate, as a continuing endowment to the college. This was known as the Donaghcy Trust Foundation, with an estimated value of ?!,000,000. Additional property, worth 5100.000, was deeded to the foundation in. the ummer of 1937. Other institutions which have bon- cfitted from Donaghey philanthropy icludo Arkansas Slate Teachers college and Hondrix college, both of lonway. Distinguished civic and business positions held by Donaghey included: President board of control for State Eleemosynary Institutions, 1922-26; president state board of charities and corrections for six years; president of state board of education commission for two years; chairman of the board which built two bridges across the Arkansas river at Little Rock; vice- president Bankers Trust Co., 1913-25; vice president Beal-Burrow Dry Goods Co., 1(11-1-24; president First National bank of North Little Rock, 1923-26; l.rcsidcnt of Federal Bank and Trust C.. Lillle Rock, nnd of National Savings and Loan Association of Arkansas; vier-pivhident National Savings and Loan Association of Texas, of Kansas, and of Missouri; chairman of State Capitol Arts Commission; chairman board of trustees of Hcndrix college; chairman of the State Planning Board. He was a life-long Democrat, member of the Methodist church, South, and a thirty-second degree Mason. At the Sacngcr | Drama that blasts the front pages' wide open with its sensational story of ; a girl who tracked down the story of: the year is brought to the screen in | At the New With the highly-talented Otto Kru- gcr at his best, arid capable young Douglass Montgomery turning in a realistic and sincere performance, Col- One Mile From Heaven." now show-1 umbia's "Counsel For Crime," which ing at the Sacngcr with "Dr. Quizzcr" j opens Thursday at the New theater who gives cash for the correct answers ; offers the week's most entertaining to his many questions. Claire Trevor. Sally Blanc. Douglas Fowlcy. Fretli Washington and Bill Robinson arc featured in the exceptional cast. Racketeering, shakedowns, thrills. and wise-cracking fun have their places in "One Mile From Heaven," as a girl reporter tracks down the story of the year. In her hands rests tlie happiness of three people, while the front pages are held open for the blazing headlines that will ruin them, into this tragic situation come the racketeers with their extortion plot to place more obstacles in the path of justice, The girl reporter's eventual solution comes only after every avenue of escape had seemed virtually closed. Claire Trevor is the reporter who knows the truth, yet dares not print it. Sally Blane is cast as the socialite wife of a wealthy oil man, while Douglas Fowlcy is the ex-convict extortionist. Other important roles include Fredi Washington, and Bill Robinson, whose twinkling Iocs carry him MIND MANNERS Test your knowledge of correct social usage by answering the following questions, then checking against the authoritative answers below: 1. When a girl and young man meet on the street, which one should spea^ first? 2. Is it better for a girl to thank n man for taking her out or to tell him that she enjoyed the evening? 3. What may a woman reply to a man who says, "I am glad to have met you, Miss Smith"? 4. Should a girl give a Christmas gift to a man with whom she has had only a few dates? 5. Should a man give an expensive Christmas gift to a girl he has known only a short while? What would you do If— You are a man and you would like to remember at Christmas a girl that you have known only a short time— (a) Send her flowers, candy, or a book? fb) Send her a card? (c) Buy her a bracelet or chain? Answers 1. The rule is that the girl speaks first, though there is no reason for a man to hesitate, unless he thinks the girl might not remember him. 2. It is belter to tell him that she enjoyed the evening. 3. "Thank you" is all that is necessary. 4. No. 5. No, for it isn't proper for a girl to accept an expensive gift from a man unless he is her fiance. Best "What Would You Do" solution—either (a) or (b). tlicy'H All fofusc NEW YORK - Of 4)1 the who worked for the National l in the 19S7 all-star game, only Carl Hubbel, of the Oiattt**- pi .500 ball for the remainder of the 86s* son. The other hurlers in the aflfttuti classic were Cy Blanton of the Pirate^, Lefty Griasom, Reds; Dizzy Bean, Cardinals; Bucky Walters, Phillies; and Van Mungo, Dodgers. GENERAL ELECTRIC Products Harry W. Shiver Plumbing-Electrical PHONE 253 SWEATERS $1.00 to $6.95 Separate and Twin Sets The Gift Shop PHONE 252 drama. Essentially, the story by Harolc Shumate, adapted by Fred Niblo, Jr. Grace Neville. Lee Loeb and Harolc Buchman, tells of an unscrupuloui criminal lawyer's redemption at thi hands of the son he could not ac' knowledge through the years. Th< young lawyer, played excellently bi Doug Montgomery, had been adoptee by a state senator and his wife, the lad's real mother. The conflict, creating the major dramatic clash of the picture, occurs when Kruger takes his own son into his law office and attempts to make him his I partner. Kruger is a super-shyster. I Montgomery is a young idealist. They 'break when Kruger defends a murderer he knows to be guilty and Montgomery sets out to drive the man he doesn't know to be his father, out of the legal profession. Jacqueline Wells, talented young in- into the hearts of millions in of a kindly policeman. gcnuc, is the leading lady. The romance between her and Montgomery adds a lively light touch to the film's major dramatic theme. Ntina Bryant, in the most important role she has had for some time, plays the part of the role' Montgomery's mother with fine res- ! traint and conviction. A Philadelphian says colleges are stern guardians of the truth, an out for the sophomore trying to explain to Dad how he forgot the password. Football rivals may leave next fall's games unscheduled since the undeclared variety of war seems to be best for publicity purposes. The Warfield-Simpson chain of wedding tangles suggests that standing panels for holiday cards be changet to "Marrie Englande." Two Brooklyn durg store cowboys trying to rob a train in the southwes fpund they had put their guns on th< wrong kind of chaps. In war as in football, they alwayi said the best defense was a good of fense until Japan proved that it's pos sible to be too offensive. In 1935, total operating revenues o American Class 1 railroads amountei to 53,451,929,411, an increase of $180, 000,000 over the preceding year. Quite a Change Hi'inic Brock, comic star with the "Ice Follies of 1938" whose inebratcd skating act usually brings down the house, once was a fancy diver on the University of Minnesota swimming THIS CURIOUS WORLD ?. ABOO-T WORTH OF GOLD HAS BEEN LOST IN 5/y/A 3 H^e£TO«<S' IN THE 2.O TH CQMTDRV ALONE. High Pat- Pntmos 1-If CIul) About 85 percent of Patmos School joined the 4-H club. The Piilmos 4-H club met at mos High 'School Friday, November 10 for the purpose of orgnniy.:ition for 1938. A total of 145 students were enrolled. The county agent, Clifford L bmith and the home demonstration agent, Miss Melva Bullinglon were present. The following officers were elected for the year: Jack Lnfferty. president: 'loin Hubbiird, vice president; Frances Huett, secretary and treasurer; and Melba Bennett, reporter. Mr. and Mrs. Homer Reeves were elected to serve as loeal leaders with Mr. nnt) Mrs. Elmer Brown to aid them in their service. Hnpcwcll The Hopcwell club met in the home 'if Mr.s. Homer We.st for the December meeting. Miss Bullinglon and our president were both absent so Mr.s. Wiggins was acting president and called the mectine tu order by us singing "Whiit a Friend We Have in Jesus." For our devotional each member quoted a Bible verse which was followed by the Lord's Prayer. During our business .session the new officers for the coming year were elected. Flans and suggestions for the betterment of our club were also discussed. Our hostess served delicious refreshments after which all enjoyed a very intertaining social hour by exchanging Christmas gifts and best wishes to each member of our club. Mrs. Wiggins will be our January hostess at the Wiggins home. Each member is urged to be present. ORANGES Our Sweetest Christmas Oranges fresh from the trees. Box—10 Ibs __ .... $1.00 Basket—25 Ibs JZ.OO, Case—90 Ibs. J4.00 Grapefruit—25 Ibs, $1.50 Tangerines (sweet) 25 Ibs... $2.00 Lemons—75 Ibs „ $450 Our kind is quick to purify the nice Hope folk. Eat one boiled daily David Nichols Go. . Rockmnrt, Georgia Box 84 it Have your winter Suit dry cleaned. In our I modern plant—pressed ' by experts — delivered promptly. PHONE 3S5 HALL BROS Cleaners & Hatters COTTON OWNERS E. C. Brown Cotton Company which firm has served this community for thirty years lias been duly Bonded to handle GOVERNMENT LOANS. Inimcdliilcly upon receipt from you at this office of the Warehouse receipts nnd samples, we will class the cotton and have check available immediately. Information will lie gladly furnished upon request. E. C. BROWN PHONE 240 DECEIVE: THE. HONEV-CONSUMINIG PUBLIC:/ THEV FILL. THE; TOP OF EACH HONEV CEI_L_ WITH A BUBBLE OF AIR,, WHICH K.^F't.E'CTS 4./GH7 AND GIVES THE. HONEV A WHITE, INVITING APPEARAJNICEI. COPR. 1937 BY NEA SERVICE. INC, IN <3REAT BRTTAIN, DURING THE WORJ_D WAR, PRIVATE CITIZENS WERE. NOT- ALLOWED TO KEEP HCWMNIQ PIGEONS, FOR. FEAR. THEV MIGHT &E USED BY SPIES IN SENDINCi OF course, the lioney bee does not wilfully deceive the public. Little does he care whether or not human honey consumers like bis product. Some species o£ bees omit the air bubble in their honey cells, und a dead, watery look results, whipb detracts troin the appetizing appearance. ' _*» DUGGAR'S Tuihtu }}'c I'l-cHdii. H D^VSl Nighties ^&™™) Dainty rayun knits in cleverly sl.vlrd, |;HV trimmi'il nighties— some \vilh colhii.s, some with straight iRvU lines. Sizes 15, 1G, and 17. Crepes and Satins 1 Lace trimmed crepes and satins in ili'iicatt. 1 pastels — tailored dTpc.-* in puMels. ilubonnet and navy Lovely yil'l nighties you Will In 1 pioiul lu give or receive. Lace Trimmed and Tailored $2.95—$3.95 Gorgeous satins—lace trimim-,! and tailored mtrijuu-ing slyles—tlccp pinks, pale pinks, gold. prm!r>l s.itins thai are form fitting A lovely gift item. Gift Boxes FREE. DUGGAR'S Ladies Ready-to-Wear—SHOES 111 West Second PENTHOUSE COIXXJNE. Tlirco favorite fragrances of l^ucicn Lclong's Colognes make a stunning gifl. In an exciting 1'cnt- bout-c package. ?3 all bearing tKe precious name of LUCIEN LELONG Gifts of distinction need not lie costly—as these suggestions prove. All are by Lncien Lelong. —all arc sure of welcome—afl are in a wide range of prices BO that even a modest gift can bo distinctive. INDISCRET COLOGNE. (Ri'g/il) A romantic fragrance with the zest and sparkle of cologne. In a flacon like carved alabaster. $3.75 OPENING NIGHT COLOGNE, (/.e/l) Makes her feel like the star of the per. formance. fg ( </-oiv) Flat- Bided llacou in a colorful trunk package. Lcakproof top. For travelers or Etay-al-liomca. $1 WHISPER Perfumed Cologne. (Right) Spirited, refreshing fragrance in "the most famous bottle in the world". $1 J1.50 Dt'VETYN Face Powder, in a § rand Presentation Package. i\ separate ebadea of powder and a supply of puffs. For guest room, bridge parties, or just for fun. $1 THE GIFT SHOP PHONE 252

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