Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 16, 1935 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, November 16, 1935
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Page 3
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-rr j "— 1 II - iT"l "rr-11-fr-m Mrs. Sid. H&nty A Flower's Prayer With color and fragrance I've chased the gloom From many a dark and dingy room; Comfort to many I did bring— My prayer is now—to sleep till Spring I've bloomed and tried to please the best And now 1 lay mo down to rest, From now till Spring, not ere n peep For I'll be lost in slumber deep. Warm and snug 'ncath my bed of white, Through the long wlntei-y days and nights— I long for a well-earned rest, 'tis true To dream my dreams as all flowers do. I'll gather fresh courage—my strength renew, I'll' fashion new colors to bring to you, Till warm rain and sunshine all each will awake And'Old Mother Nature her flowc-r children shake. With heads all uncovered—and arms stretching too, I'll be back in the Springtime to blossom for you.—Selected. Impcsslons from Nov. 10-10 I wits reminded of thc above poem at a meeting ot the Hope Garden club Friday afternoon, wren n member ^ friend of mine gave much valuable in- w formation on forcing bulbs for winter bloowing, very clearly bringing out the fact that it is not necessary that nl! flowers sleep until thc warmth of of Spring. For if you arc a lover of flowers, you view the coming of winter with regrets, as one by one the perennials shrive] up and the annuals are cut down by killing frosts. Fortunately, however, you can grew flowers in winter just as well ns in summer, and prolong the blooming season through 12 full months. It is easily possible to have blooms in winter, when all is bleak and bare on thc outside by forcing bulbs indoors. The most, popular and easiest of all bulbs to forre is the Paper White Narcissus, then come thc French Roman Hyacinths, ranging on clown to the more colorful tulip and freesia. My favroites are the Freosias, since we can now have them in colors; they may bo left out doors until freezing weather, then bring indoors and keep well watered and one pot of plants will perfume the whole house. As you well know, narcissus is successfully grown in water, but it is best to have earth for thc tulips, and freesias. So, if you arc a lover of flowers, and want cheer in your rooms, get you some bulbs for winter forcing. . . . What a very delightful impression Senator Hattic W. Caraway made on our people during her visit in our city this past week. Her graciousness and frcindlintss were charming, and if she should desi.-e to honor our town '.'with her presence again, she will always find a cor.inl welcome. . . . Hnvo you noticed how very beautifully the maple leaves are coloring up? Despile trie gloom of Dear Dull November, there are many bright .spots coming on that will help chase the gloom, and make up for some of "TojiHafonthe Screen Three Days iFred Astaire and Ginger Rogers Opening at Saenger Sunday the /lowers that arc sleeping. ... > So many favorable comments ori "Broadway Melody of 1036!" Thank.1 „ . . „ , „ again to our splendid Snenger man-i Co-starring Bred Astniro and Ginger Rogers und featuring the first com- l, gor ' , Th'o most benutiful lines I have per-P' et ? sc , rCCn "i us '? al S £ orc ? vcr wriu sued this week are O. O, Mclrityro'sl 0 " ^ y L rvmg Be ^ lln - J " To 'l Hat " comcs description of thc birth of a new day; .'It is the hour when the slender cord of life so often snaps. The hour when the city noises crescendo from the slow melody of the pavcn to strident jaw.. The hour when night throws off its shadowy cloak to become another day. Everything seems portentious. One is riding betwixt a world that has gone and a World being born. No coloring is so exquisite as that suffusing ;o the Saenger Sunday, Monday and uosday, as a romantic comedy com- ining melody, new dance sensations, earl throbs, laughter and spectacle. The featured supporting east In- ludes Edward Everett Morton, Eric .bodes and Eric Blore from "The Gay "ivorceo" players. Helen Brodcrick, ew York stage comedienne who re- tntly scored a personal triumph in te musical show "As Thousands sheen of an approaching day. A star ' oil twinkling out in the frozen quiet becomes a flash of drama. A fluff of cloud that would ordinarily pass unnoticed takes on the quality of wonder, changing from gray to sea water green to shell pink and then in a chiffoning burst of splendor to the blood red poppy. A prelude to that disc of polished copper that is the Goer," Is a stellar newcomer to the How very slowly the Will Rogers Memorial Fund is growing—locally. . . . Mrs. H. C. Whitworth was a Friday visitor in Little Rock. Mrs. George Lane McBride has re- urned to her home in Little Rock J Tfter n visit wilh Mr. and" Mrs. J. W. ! p rith and family. The different circles of the W. M. U. of the First Baptist church will 1 ' " Tl !' Hilt ." is a romance-which gels meet at 2:30 Monday afternoon as fol- !« wn if° " lo>c at '»f s 'g h . 1 start only COATS and SUITS A Complete Stack in the Very Newest Styles and Colors. Ladies Specialty Shop lows: Circle No. 1 will meet at the Church. Circle No. 2 at the home of Mrs. E. S. Greening, Circle No. 3 at the home of Mrs John S. 'Gibson Sr, Circle No. 4 at the home of Mrs. Nona Hill Steele. Circle No. 5 at the home of Mrs. L. M. Clements. Mrs C. S. Lowthorp, general chairman 'of thc General convention of the United Daughters ot the Confederacy, meeting in Hot Springs next week, will leave for that city Sunday Mrs. l,owthorp will preside over the convention on Tuesday evening, when the program will be featured by the Hope Choral Club of the Friday Music club singing two' numbers and an encore. Thc singers wiH wear period costums, another very pleasing feature will be a vocal selection by Mrs. C. A. Spore of Texorkana with Mrs. Fred. Marshall accompanying. Mrs. Lowthorp will be accompanied to Hot Springs by Mrs. Glenn Durham, who will net as her personal page. On Tuesday evening as a special compliment to Mrs. Lowthorp. a bus load of local people will go to Hot Springs to hear the evening program. Thc Womans Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian church will meet Monday afternoon .at 3 o'clock at the church. Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Brundidgo, who are occupying their cottage on Lake Hamilton near Hot Springs spent Friday in the city, the guests of relatives. The Womans Auxiliary of St. Mark's Episcopal church will meet Monday afternoon at 3 o'clock at the home of Mrs. J. T. West, West Division street. ]'I''3' to mjot stomy, and at times hilarious, tompliations through a mistake in identities It unfolds, against pic- turesjue bactgrounds of London, England, and 1h; Lido, Italy. Astiirc anl Miss Rogers are said to do the mos spectacular dancing of their career, which is a big contention ii iiny nan's language. They also do j?onc mebclious vocalizing with the calchj lyric of the Berlin songs. The d«nce numlers arc climaxed by the tfaturcd "Pccolino," which is to "Top Kat" what he "Carioca" was to "Fly- ug Down (i Rio." In 14th century Italy, one's life often depended on the way he cut garlic. Members of the bitterly rival parties of Guelfs and Ghibollines went so far to avoid similarity that they oven sliced vegetables differently. It's "TOP HAT" time down at the SUN. MON. & TUES. Weekly Sunday School Lesson OOtt LAttY 6f tVObl) HOPE! ZSi-d Suitdny After Pentecost i 10:05—Morning prayer. 10:10—Catechetical instructions. < 10:4MSpiritual Reading, | 11:00—High Mass. Discourse; "Ffi- qtient Meditation on the etcriiil things," the morning intention of t(o Apostleship Of Prayer for the morjh of November. \ 4:00—Study "Our Sunday Visitor."* 5:60—Benediction with the Mtit Blessed Sacrament, and prayers fir the Poor Souls in Purgatory. i Friday night, 7:30 The Way of tic Cross and Benediction with the Mil Blessed Sacrament, honoring the Poir Souls. FIRST CHRISTIAN Giiy D. Holt, Pastor Our Eible Schopl begins at 9:45 m. and we extent! to you a heary welcome to come and be a pi'.rt if this study hour, theie are classes Or all ages.' Morning worship at 11 a. m,, it which time the pastor will bring a message on "The Yielded Life." Ve will not have an evening worship bourn our church, but we urge you D attend the Union service at the Methodist church to hear Dr. Ira Landrith Prayer meting at 7:30 p. m. Wednei- day night, everyone invited. Christian Endeavor at 6:45 p. m. h. the church bungalow, for the yourg people. FIOST BAPTIST Wallace R. Rogers, Pastor ! Text: Ezra 1:1-6: Psiilm 126:1-0 lie Intcrnuticual Uniform Sunday i School Lesson for Nov. 17. COME ON OVER! America's favorite dancing stars are here in their gay, glad, gorious show! ASTAIRE and GINGER ROG See them dance thc reckless "Pic'colino!" Music by Irving Berlin HOW MANY Cartoon "Merry Kitten" & News The regular services of the First Baptist church will be conducted o!v Sunday, beginning with the Sunda^ school at 9:45, continuing through tie morning worship at 10.55 with th» Pastor preaching, and closing with thc B. T. U. at 6:30 At the evening hour the congregation of the First. Baptist church will meet in union servica with the First Methodist, First Christian, First Presbyterian, and Garrett Memorial Baptist churches at the Methodist auditorium. Dr. Ira Landrith, long time lecturer and educator, will speak at thc service held in the First Methodist church, and will deal largely with the question of the present system ol liquor stores. Dr. Landrith spoke be- Ecre the conference of the Methodists of South Arkansas, and comes .to Hope with. the very finest of recommendations from the leaders of that great group of church men. On Tuesday afternoon at 2:30 in the main auditorium of the city hall Dr. Arden P. Blaylock, pastor of the "First Baptist church of Little Rock will speak to a country wide mass- meeting concerning the liquor store problem. PRESBYTERIAN CNURCI Thos. Brewster, Pastor Sunday school 9:45 Sunday morning, Morning worship 10.55 w,ith special^ church offering for foreign missions. Vesper service at 5 oclock. Ycung Peoples meeting at 6 p. m. Mid week service Wedneday 7:30 Our people are urged to upport their church by attending these services and to be specially liberal in their offering Sunday for foreign mis- By \VM. E. GILROY, D. D. Editor of Advance lithe downfall of Jerusalem before thcirmies of Nebuchadnezzar, and the earring off of the Jewish people in exiltto Babylon, was one of the major fagedies of history, one of its brigh and glowing pages is the return of tin Jews to their-own country in a new sid merciful plan of colonization put iito effect by Cyrus, king of Persia. The power of Babylon had fallen beneat\ this soldier and statesman, who, hiying made himself conqueror cf Persia, proceeded to make his country supreiin among nations. Cyrus was a remarkabt. blending of the ruthless, efficient sok«er and the wise and tolerant administrator, He proved himself the friend of '.he Jews, and the record in our lessoi\ Would suggest that the project of re-establishing Jerusalem with somothinj of its religious glory appealed strong!} to liis interest and vision. Thc people who returned frcm Babylon were very different in spirit and purpose from the broken remnait :hat had been carried off in defeat Their bitter experience, if it had tested their souls, had also had a purifying effect. They came back with spiritual vision and with the sense of a world "he hcaTy ram"). mission that was no longer to be found In ite of the inc ] ement weather in outward glory but in devotion to Eome progress is being made in the that sense of God s call to Israel as a HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE Rev. Bert Webb, Pastor During our revival campaign a special drive is being made to build up our Sunday school. The attendance has been running around 100 and we are working for 150 for Sunday. If you are not attending Sunday school elsewhere, we invite you to be wilh us Sunday. We will have our regular morning worship service Sunday morning. The subject for the night service will be "Snow, Hope and Hell." (This message was announced for lasl Sunday night but not delivered because of people to be the witnesses to truth and righteousness. The brief psalm which is u part of revival. Several souls have been saved or reclaimed, and God's blessing has been upon the services. We ex- end a hearty invitation to everyone i . . , • (Jiiiiiiiiwui \,j uivivumJii nj v.v^ij'-'i"- our lesson is a poets expression of the j- o attend these serviccs- You will es- glory of the new enterprise. It ex- , e cially enjoy the special musical presses in terse and beautiful words the joy of new life and hope in the consciousness that Jehovah is calling | Israel to a new mission. The expression, "they that sow in tears .shall reap in joy," has written itself into llie records of human life, and (he picture of going forth sowing and weeping, and returning with the sheaves and rejoicing, is one that has fitted thc experience of every people. The lesson has peculiar appropriateness for a period of thanksgiving, especially in a lime of depression. Here in America we have not been exiled to another land, but many have been driven forth from their homes and from their jobs in the crash that came when a false prosperity, with too lit- tlo regard for human values and elemental honesty, went down in temporary ruin. We have ben passing through thc experience that again and again has befallen nations when they have failed to order their affairs aright. If we have not learned all the chastening let-sons of these experiences, there is ! evident, at least in some quarters the | return to greater sanity and a desire j to discover sound and right ways both of living in personal life and of rectifying social abuses. Would God that in these days we might have something of the spirit of there returning exiles, their faith their vision, their courage, their disciplined attitude toward life, and their determination to rebuild, laying true foundations and establishing the temple as the center of their life and organization! rumbers by the Henrys. U. S. Is Shipping (Continued from page one) —old Top Hats are there in Hope? Dig 'cm up ... "The older the vintage, the bigger the kick" . . . dust 'em off and wear them down here Mon- nilo and be our guests to see "Top Hat" Home-made hats don't count! One half of each dollar you spend for fuocl goes for water, taken on an average. Vegetables contain 40 to 8 per cent water; eggs 65 per cent; pork CO ptr cent; beef 60; and fish 50 or more. Gunpowder, optical lenses, and the game of chess were invented by the Chinese. hcwever, is relatively insignificant. 'The American people are entitled to know that there are certain commodities, such as oil, copper, trucks, trictors, scrap iron and scrap steel," he said, "which are essential war materials, although not actually arms, animmition or implements of war, and that accoding to recent govern- muit trade reports a'considerably increased amount of these is being ex- po-ted for war purposes." Checking Volume He added that the government was checking the volume of exports to botli countries. It has been known for some time that shipments of unidentified classes of goods were being continued to Italy. notwithstanding the government's efforts to discourage trade with the belligerents. The secretary's statement. however, was the first offical acknowledgment that it had not been successful in obtaining voluntary obedience on the part 'of American business interests to the spirit of the neutrality law. Whether the new warning meant steps must be taken to compel adherence to it if moral pressure fails was not revealed. Officials concede that consideration has been given to a possible extension of the present arms and war implements embargo to embargo "key commodities." The question arises, however, whether Provident Roosevelt has such authority under the present neutrality act. Hull recently indicated that thc administration would seek a more far- reaching law at the next session of congress. The New 'It' in''It-Girl's' Life The fox wraps his tail about him } like a comforter while he sleeps. If any young man could be said to have "It." surely sturUy, blond little Tonl Bell fs the one, proving there must be something In heredity. His mother Is the former Clara BoWponce famed "It Girl" 61 the Screen Now Mrs. Rex Bell, the one-time actress, Is pictured With the object of her affections at a California desert resort. Fflipteof oliticat PrisonersAre Free Last Act of SftiHnig U, S, Gover not' la« ^Liberate 60 of Them MANILA, P. 1— (/P)— The pardoning of 60 political prisoners— the final official act ot AftifeHc&'s kst governor general ot the Philippines— was disclosed Friday as die Filipinos took over the government of tftfeif own islands v After the inauguration of Manuel Quezon as the firsft president of the commonwealth, Frank Murphy, retiring governor general, announced the clemency action, confiding to his friends "I think this will set an example of liberalism to the new government. coal miners and the dole was a big issue. Labor accused MacDonald of being a '.traitor" to it. MaeDonald called the election a "filthy contest." Labor was happy over his defeat, George Lansbury said "he gathfered the harvest of his apostasy" and characterized MacDonald's passing as the end of the fiction that the govern^ ment is national instead of pure tbry." By Rodney Dutcher tne T£[ng of •with -fadr-stta baked In-a pife" gtin by Lord falbot arid all vtceVflys «hd governors Jrelatid, ernor general of the Irish failed tt SKiid -1 .amiNto The Hague, to Aarvattoft lized by food aromas condt the kitchen Into th<* "huiigtfiN through air passage*. Ste (to* SeWscted Mil. n,, .. Silk* and Woolem tit ihe tftwest FasMSffiM-% c, Ethiopians Rush To (Continued from page one) stratcd the greatest distress after Fi- tourari Gwangoul, who ranks next to Nasibu in command of Harar province, was wounded in battle and brought ,. to the French hospital in Harar. His wounds, ascribed to reckless bravery in taking personal leadership of his troops, threw additional responsibility on Nasibu. Nasibu is idolized by the Somalis. For this reason, Emperor Haile Si- lassie sent him to Harar as governor and commander-in-chief when the Italian invasion appeared inevitable a few months ago. The "king of kings," who talked with Nasibu just before the war lord departed for Jijiga, told him to cn- ga'ge'in no'-attacks 'on the Italians for at least a month, -but to remain on the defensive. Nasibu, in turn, told Selassie he believed the Italians would be so weakened by sickness and lack of supplies within three months that they would be at the mercy of the Ethiopian army. "If we can resist that long, a small attack from our side will give us victory," he said. The annual journey of the earth around the sun covers approximately 584,GOO,,000 miles. His Effort to Buy (Continued from page one) pardon." He took ?300 with him, he testified, but found it "wasn't enough," so he obtained $250 more. He failed to get the pardon, he said, "because the governor was o,ut of town." He had rented a car for the trip to Turrell, he said, and brought it Iback to the garage where he was arrested. He said that 5465 he had given to his landlady to keep for him was part of the $550'he had taken to Little Rock. The state contends the money was part of the swag. MacDonald, Great (Continued from page one) witb'one'independent also marked up. Mac Donald, calling himself a "done- in old man," said he was too tired to tliscuss his future plans. He was defeated in Seaham, a constituency where a majority of the voters are For All Kinds of INSURANCE See Roy Anderson and Company fact that few jobs are being handed out these days on the basis of personal friendship. The agencies once noted for their disregard of politics in hiring personnel have undergone a change of heart. Harry Hopkins, who-alwayS has been closer to Jim Farley than outsiders supposed, shouldn't be taken too'ser- iously in his vehement protestations that politics is "out" in the WPA program. Roosevelt won't suffer through the handling of that program if Harry can help it. The chief restraint is a wholesome fear among Democratic politicians that it isn't safe to monkey with relief ; too much, because of likely popular reaction. On the other hand politicians sometimes feel it's compulsory to mix relief with politics—as when WPA in Missouri was put in the hands, of the famous Pendergast machine, .without whose help Roosevelt couldn't carry the state. =(( MONTS SUGAR CURE' For i P O R K—B E E F = = IT'S Better, Safer, | E Cheaper and Easier i iMONTS SEED/STORE! = Hope/At*.' • * Good Health Calls ft* v PLEASANT EAf!tf< —rind here it Is—, \ >' ROAST GOOSfe tVitfo 0ystc r Dressing -'ALSO'— <' ROAST YOUNG ttEN * * FRIED CHICKEN • /^ With ' v ; Home Made Ice Creani J i DIAMOND CAFE,; In the Hotel Henry '. -« ^ PANTS FRIf with Every Suit Clean^v' eJ This Week.; i\' This week We will clean an extra pair of Pants FREr ^i/iOt," every man's suit. No smMg% t attached—just bring in tlfe *eX" 5 ' tra pants with your suit. , Hall Brothers PHONE 385 ,. RiGISTiRib CRANE WATER' HEATERS SALES and SERVICE $15 for your old one, $1 Down Balance Monthly. , / Harry W.Shi Plumbing-Electrical; ^ Phone 259 J , Orignal Rex&ll ,, One Cent Sale Begins Wed. Nov. 13-14-15-1* Radio Programs Every Morntrtgf Over KTHS and KLRA. , A «' t ' JOHN S. GIBSON^; Drug Company The Rexall Store Dishes to wash? Made-over dresses? Caviar and orchids Mink coats . . . . Dana Westbrook had to choose between penniless ScoU Stanley and Ronald Moore who'd inherited a fortune, The choice was complicated by Dana's pride and her grandmother's well-intentioned meddling. Mary Raymond has written a rich, intensely human serial about this situation—a serial of youth and romance and money problems. It's called "With All My love" and it begins Begins in Hope Star, Thursday, Nov, 21

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