Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 27, 1937 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, December 27, 1937
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Page 3
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^Monday, December 27,1937 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS PAGE THfcEB MRS. SID A Carol Aflcr Clirlsdnns Cost on the fire the wreath of withered holly, And so The mistletoe; Up the great chimney where Saint Nick descended, Now lot the smoke-drift go. Strip from the tree the trinkets and the tapers; And now Each barren bough Give to the blaze, that leaping, .sluill consume it, And no least twig allow. Christmas Is gone! Ye little, laughing children, Who ee The burning tree— Think, for a moment solemn in the firelight, How great your blessings be! Send up, like smoke from bough and wrcat nnd berry, Your blanks to God who made your Christmas merry Selected. Mr. and Mrs. Archie Hale and son Hal, of Aslulown, were Christmas guests of Mr. nnd Mrs. J, W. Wimbor- iy. -o- Miss Nancy White hrts returned to her home in Jackson, Miss,, after a holiday visit with relatives and friends. -O- Rev. and Mrs. Fred C. Harrison left Monday morning for a visit with Mrs. Harrison's parents, Dr. and Mrs. J.C. Young in Jonesboro. __*••. Dr. and Mrs. Ford D. Henry and little daughter, Dorothy Lane, left Friday aftei noon for a Christmas visit with relatives in Monroe, La.. Mr. and Mrs. George Mehnn linve returned from a Christmas visit with relatives and friends in Helena and Little Rock. -O- John Wimberly has returned to Kingsport. Ti-iin., after a holiday visit with his parents, Mr. anil Mrs. J. W. Wimberly and oilier home folks. —O— Mr. and Mrs. Percy Sharp and little son of Mooring.sporl, La., are S|xmd- ing the Christmas holidays with Mr. and Mrs. Frank llearne. -o- Mr. and Mrs, W. W. Duckctt were Christmas guests of their daughter. Mrs. B. E. Newton and Mr. Newton in Little Hock. -o- Mr. an'.l Mrs. A. T. Walker anil son of Texarkana were Chrislmas guests of Mr, ,md Mrs. J. E. Walker and other relatives. -o- Mr. nnd Mrs. J. C. Carlton liacl as Christmas guc'sts. Mr. and Mrs. Clias. YonU of Washington, D, C.. and their sons Carey and Dale of Chicago, III. -Q- Mr" n'rirt Mrs. A.'fe Slussor h'aVc r3- lurncd from a Christmas visit wilh It's n howl land n riot! HUGH HERBERT —anil— Allen Jenkins "Sh-h-h the OCTOPUS" WATCH Wed-Nites STAR for the BIG Thursday-Friday show featuring Hope's own kiililivs! wilh GAIL PATRICK' , Constance Collier ' Andrea Leads I Samuel L, Hinds • Lucille Ball J WED.--ONLY KAY FRANCIS "DR. QUIZZER" $23 Cash $25 relatives and friends in Memphis and Little Rock. -O- Miss Elizabeth Green of the Eudorn High School faculty and Karl Green of the- Texas A. & M, College are sopnd- infi the holidays with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. George M. Green and other home folks. Mr. nnd Mrs. McRae Andrews and children of McAllcn, Texas, are holi day guests of Mrs. Andrew's mother, Mrs. C. V. Jngersfcld nnd other relatives. -O- Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Jones had as Christmas guests, Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Blair and Mr. and Mrs. Jack Edwards and sons of Texarkana. Frank Ethridgo of Horatio spent the Christmas holidays with his .sisters Miss Mabel Ethridgo and Mrs. W. Y. Foster. Mr. nnd Mrs. J. A. Sullivan had as Christmas dinner guests, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Sullivan and Mrs. Lillio Conway f Houston. Texas; Mr. and Mrs, Ben Carter and children of ElDorado, Mrs. Frances Sullivan McGregor of Little Rock nnd Mr. and Mrs. Jack Sullivan and children, city. -o- John G. Williams. Dallas, spent Christinas with bis mother, Mrs. J. G. Williams and other relatives. -O- Mrs. Johnnie McCabe has returned from a two months' visit wilh her mother, Mrs. Alice McMath and brother, Sam McMath in DclHio, Texas. --O- Mr. and Mrs. D. 13. Thompson had as Christmas guests, Mr. and Mrs. Barney Brown and son, Arthur Thomas of Little Rock. -O- Miss Margaret Griffith of Waldo spi'iit the Christmas week end with her father. J. D.'Griffith and other home folks. -.-O- Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Strickland had a;' Christmas guests Mr. and Mrs. M.C. LaCoste and two children. Mary and Jim, anil Mrs. C. Green, all of Dallas. -O- Dr. and Mrs. J. W. Branch and son. Jiminie. were- Christmas guests of relatives and friends in Little 1 Rock. --O-The Clara Lowthorp chapter of the C. of C. will enlerUiin at its annual dance 1 Monday evening Dec. 21 at K (•'clock in till 1 private dining room of the Capital Hotel. Fifty cents per couple. 'Hie- collcRe set is urged to attend.. FLAPPER FANNY -corn. nj» BV NEA seavict. INC. T M ate o. S. Mt. off.. By Sylvia "I got everything I asked (or except the fur co.it and the pony and the radio. But I guess the family wanted to leave those for my birthday." That Garbo-Wyler "Romance" Shows How Rumors Go Around Mrs, Mary Duncan of Chicago is llio lioii.se guest of her sister, Mrs. Jimmic O'Nt-ili and Mr. O'Neill. .-O-Miss Edris Gibson of San Angclo, Sunday night for a holiday visit with Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Gibson and Mrs. f. S. Hurton. _ Q _ . Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Waddle of Lubbo k. Texas. Howard Waddle of the U i>f-«i ! iy of Oklahoma awl John titlno.\ . He of New Orleans and David' Wai 1 e of Magnolia. A. &. M. after a Cl- I mas visit wilh their parents. Mr 'I Mrs. C. M. Waddle, left Mond' or their respective homes. -O- Mi; Sara Munn of Present!, formerly of )urham, N. C., has moved to Hope where she is associated with Dr. J. W, Branch. Miss Nunn is a graduate of Diikc University and is a registered inli ira'ory and X-Hay technician. —O Born to Mr. i.nd Mrs. Erwin Tale of .101 North lUrnilton street, a daughter. Miron K.X'iyn, December 23. Both mother and babe retried "doing nicely." The governor of New York receives au annual salary of $2!i,000, the highest of any .stale. South Dakota pays its governor the lowest— 53.000. _ ------- --- «OUOW« ---Out of a potential electrical power of Hi,(IOO,(IO() kilowatts on the Mississippi river and it.s tributaries, only 2,01X1,000 have been utilized. HOLLYWOOD.-Short takes: They tell it for a fact that a cerain minor actress accvpted the proposal of a screen executive only on the condition that lie set aside, in trust, a generous sum of a future divorce settlement. Sensation of gossip circles has been the report that Director William Wylcr and Greta Garbo are romancing. Wyler himself has been enjoying the fiction most, for he started it as a joke and to sliow how rumors get around. Tin.- Great-a Garbor attended the preview of "Tovarich" unnoticed by fans. She was not veiled in secrecy or cloaked in anoymity just arrived without fuss and was accompanied by another woman, probably one of her servants. Claude Ruins dyed his own hair 2-ed for the role of Prince John in "Robin ' Hood." Basil Rathbone, in the same picture, set his false beard afire while ligliting a cigare't. I Toduction was delayed 21) minutes while the devastated area was rebuilt. ... Double Troubles.,,.,. iK'onja Henic bus been injured twice during the filming of the picture which is ironically titled "Happy Landing." I First time was in making an entrance LAST DAY l::i(l, MO 7: and 'J: The Glory of Love! t'HAKLKS HOYKK — in— "Till': UAItDKN 01' ALLAH" Novi i lty--Cwl<!un--Ni!\vs TUES.-WED, • down a long, steep slide; second time was in executing a jump-turn-and- stop close to the camera. She's the only star for whom no double can be hired, at any price. For several days a Warner Brothers' camera crew stood ready to photograph that expected landslide in Los Angeles' Elysian Park. If it had justified predictions, the slide would have played a part in "Gold Is Where You Find it," an epic of an earlyday epoch. Based on the much-publicized but unexciting "gangster invasion" of Hollywood, press agents have made much of police precautions to guard machine guns used in pictures. Fact is that, these guns would blow up and kill anybody who tried to fire actual bullets. The barrels are partly plugged to provide recoil for the ejecting and reloading mechanism. Changed Ills Title After hanking around Hollywood for more than a year—first under contract to Metro, now to Paramount, the Earl of Warwick finally has a screen role. He's Inspector John Barrymore's secretary in "Bulldog Drummond Interferes." Screen name of the titled Englishman is Michael Brooke, but Director James Hogan just calls him "kid." Robert Montgomery's new home lias an eight-car garage. Claire Dodd owns a pale green piano with pink and brown keys. Dolores Del Rio occupies Star Dressing Room No. 1 at 20th-Fox. Eight yodelers are yelling for the assignment as the screen voice of Tarzan. Harriett Hillard, wife of Ozzic Nelson has torn up her RKO contract. Executives at Alice Faye's studio are worried because she's telling friends she'd like to be a mama. A strenuous assignment is awaiting Robert Taylor's return from England. Studio wants to erase the "pretty boy" tigma that's threatening his popularity, so he'll be tossed into dirt and tatters, also prison, for a film about the Boers of Africa. There's a chance that Taylor may be Norma Shearer's leading man in "Marie Antoinette," but Tyrone Power is a more likely choice. Fox would like to trade Power for Clark Gable, whom it needs for "Hudson's Bay Company," to be filmed in Canada. DOUISLK No. 1 "fJKNFBElV OJ' 1 TIIK ROYAL MOUNTED" No. 2 HEWS J'-LASJI CASEY" wilh Eric Linden ! PARAR08XT ' TELEPHONE 2000 A MOTION PlCTlJUK ONE GALA NIGHT TUES. JAN. 4th Stage Success of Recent Years J PRIZE PlAV Mail Orders Now! Make t'Jwk to Paramount Theatre , Orch. $3.00—$2.40/All Taxes \ ? Bsl- $1.80—$1-20 V Included / Tin- New Hair-raising thrills and romantic ad- venlurc are abundant in "Renfrew of the Royal Mounted." Grand National's screen dramatization of the famous fiction and radio character created by Liuulie York Erskine, which opens Tuesday at the New Theater with James Nowill, who adds a new touch to the character of "Renfrew" with his splendid singing voice, in the title role. Among the many thrilling scenes in the picture is a daring parachute leap which "Renfrew" makes to come down on a band of counterfeiters he has been traling for months. There are many exciting hand-to- hand buttles between Renfrew and his enemies, with the famous Mounties outwitting the slippery and ruthless oullaws in the end, aided by his wonder clog, Lighlning, who performs stiint.s wilh an intelligence that is all but human. "Renfrew of the Royal Mounted" is a .story of the great Northwest, logical and sound in every detail, which vividly portrays the adventurous life of Canada's famous redcoats, who risk their lives daily on hazardous missions to maintain law and order in the wildest purLs of the country. With beautiful natural backgrounds, an excellent CUM and magnificent photography, the picture i.s one of the best of its kind which has come to the screen in many seasons. James Newill, as "Renfrew," gives a colorful performance as the dashing serge-ant of the Mounties, who seta out to bring to justice the band of counterfeiters that have murdered his best friend and comrade, Segeunt McDonald, who has left bis little son behind in Renfrew's care. Selling out on a trail of danger "Renfrew" meets a pretty girl, who is concerned with the safety of her father, who has been forced against his will to join the outlaws. After many perilous adventures with the girl, "Renfrew" rescues he-r father and breaks up the gang. An excellent cast i.s seen in support of the star, headed by Carol Hughes, who is featured in ihe leading feminine role, and including William Royle, Doiitild Reed, David Barclay, William Austin, Dickie Jones. Herbert Corlhell, Kennuth Hurlund ami many others. The pic-lure' was produced and directed by Al Herman from .1 .sceenplay by Charles Logui', and is the first of a series of four film features, clealiiy; with Laurie York Eiskme's colorful , character "Renfrew." who is already 1 the idol of thousand.-* uf youngsters via 1 the radio and maga/.iiie. which Herman will make for Grand National. Pulitzer Play on Texarkana Stage "You Can't Take It With You," Showirig There January 4 Both Mass Hart and George S. Kaufman achieved the highest pinnacle of playwriting success as individuals before they combined their extraordinary talents in colaborating on "Once In a Lifetime," the first and best of the Hollywood satires. Later they wrote another successful play together called "Merrily We Roll Along." And then came "You Can't Take It With You," their latest, and many say, their greatest success. Prior to their becoming associated together in the playwright game, Mr. Hart had already won renown as the author of the never-to-be-forgotten sketches which helped to make "An Thousands Cheer" the most brilliant revue ever produced on the American stage. He also wrote "Face the Music," a musical comedy with music by Irving Berlin which enjoyed great success in New York. A third piece for which he wrote the libretto was the trail-blazing "Jubilee" in which Mary Boland played the leading role. Mr. Kaufman working with nearly a dozen other collaborators, has had twenty-eight productions on Broadway of which more than twenty have been distinct successes. No oilier American playwright comes within haling distance of this record. In addition to the plays he wrote with Mi. Hart he is co-author of "Dulcy," "To the Ladies"' "Morton Of the Movies," Beggar On Horseback," "The Ro.v.i! Family," "June Moon," "Of Thee I Sing," "The Coconuts," "A n i m i. 1 Crackers," "Strike Up the Band," "The Band Wagon," "Dinner at Eight," "First Lady," and "Stage Door." "Of Thee I Sing," which he wrote in collaboration with Morrie Ryskind, has the distinction of being the only musical play ever to win the PuliUci Prize. At present "You Can't Take it With You," the Messrs. Hart's and Kaufman's 1937 Pulitzer Prize Play is jamming the theaters in New York and Chicago and has been ever since it opened in the first named city on December 14, 1936 and in Chicago on February 8, 1937. And due to the fuel that it looks as if both companies will remain in these two metropolises for at least another year. Sam H. Harris, the producer, has organized two oilier UDC Unit Sponsors Dance on Monday Public Dance Also Scheduled at Elks Hall Tuesday Night The Children of the Confederacy, branch of the U. D, C., will stnge a dance in the dining room of Capital hotel at 8 p. m. Mdnday. , A spokesman said the dance was for uic younger set and for students home for the holidays. An electric music machine will be used. • A public dance will be given Tuesday night at Elks hall, starting at 9:30. The Corolina Cotton Pickers, 13-piece negro orchestra of Shrevcport, will play. companies comrxvied of the very finest New York actors and is sending them to (He principal cities of the United States. One of them will play Texarkana at the Paramount Theater for one night only, January 4th. America Accepts (Continued from Page One) tenor of the nbte and a general conviction the crisis was over. But the Japanese public remained ignorant of the seriousness of the apparently terminated crisis and of lengths to which the government had gone to satisfy the United States. Officials Well Pleased Nearly all higher officials of the Foreign Office were in Hirota's office When Ambassador Grew presented the note at noon and it was rioted most of the group were smiling. The Foreign Office spokesman said the ambassador called Hirota's particular attention to the last paragraph of the note, expressing hope that measures taken by Japan to prevent further attacks on "American nati6nals, interests or roperly in China" would prove effective. Hirota, said the spokesman, thereupon "expressed the profound gratitude of the Japanese governments for the attitude shown by the government of the United States and said it was a matter for congratulation that the incident 1 had reached an amicable settlement through the friendly spirit ex- isting between Japan and the United Slates." Indemnity Only Issue Lett Japanese expressed belief that the only question remaining was the amount of indemnity to be paid by Japan. Japan's previous notes had promised full amends on this point, and it was believed Tokio would pay without discussion any statement of damages presented by the United States. The Japanese public has not been informed that its government has offered specific guarantees against recurrence of such incident as the attack on the Panay and has assured the United Stales thai responsible officers have been "dealt with according to law." The hotel Shlmbun, comparatively unimportant, was the only Toklo newspaper to publish the United States naval Board of Inquiry's findings on the Panay affair. There has been little editorial comment. A first grade child reads 55 words a minute, a high school student 295 words a minute, a college student 325 words a minute. Canada Moves Cattle the Dfa&tii Area* • • CALGARY, Alta.—(/P)— Between 12,000 and 15,000 head of cattle have been moved from Alberta drouth areas this year under the federal feeder-freight program, it was estimated by livestock men here. • Under the plan the government re* funds purchasers 50 per cent of all freight charges on cattle moved from the dry areas to other Alberta districts or outside the province. Although England insists on some official recognition 'or •' Cerfemony to validate a marriage, 1 Se6tUsh law has preserved the rulfe that mere interchange of consent is sufficient . SWEATERS $1.00 to $6.95 Separate and Twin Sets The Gift Shop PHONE 252 Would you buy it AGAIN ? All Merchants - nearly everybody who makes a living by selling something - can be divided into two distinct groups: Group One: The merchant whose goods give so little value that he, like the old-time vendor of gold bricks, cannot expect "repeat" orders. He must make all his profit from the first (and only) sale. Then he must seek buyers not yet familiar with his goods or reputation. Group Two:] The merchant whose goods are sold in the hope of winning the purchaser's continued patronage. He can expect only a moderate profit. Thus, one sale per person is not sufficient. Each article must be good enough to make the buyer want to buy again. merchants who advertise in this paper be- ^ long to Grouif Two, They could not stay in business unless they earned "repeat" orders - unless they gave you honest value for every dollar you spend with them. That is why each article they sell you must be so thoroughly satisfactory that you would answer "yes" to this, the most important question a merchant can ask a customer: "Would you buy it again?"

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