Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 4, 1938 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 4, 1938
Page 3
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Tuesday, January 4, 1938 -' * HOPE STAR, HOPE, AKKANSAS PAGE THREE Give Me Today For everywhere you turn you find Swift free adventure of the mind, The lift of change; all hut the blind MllSt see this bright up-.surging hope Of new adjustment, wider scope, And closed kinship of mankind. Men thrill to selfless leadership, ''Respond to courage, to the grip Qf friendly hands nnd virile will: The .Individual mast pass, And yet the racial strain-the mass— Endures and fights and conquers still! Out of old failure everywhere New ventures blossom; no despair But may bud in some ardent hour To bloom of hope and pctalcd flowers, So, he the battle what it may, Give me today!—Selected. Mrs. U. M. LaGronc has returned from a holiday visit with Mr. and Mrs. Surrey Gillian) in KIDorado. Mr. and Mrs. K. L. lUiller. Mr. and Mrs. Kloyil Butler and little daughter, Anita Mae of Texarkana were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mr.s. M. M. McCloughan and other relatives. —O- The Womans Missionary Society of the First Christian church held its Jnruiiiry meeting on Monday afternoon at the home of- Mrs. Harry Moore. North llervey street with Mrs. J. K. Gonn as joint hostess. Mrs. Ernest Graham, leader gave a very beautiful devotional and interesting talk on "The Worth and Ueauty of Friend- .ship." Mrs. C. S. (Jowthorp gave a review of the remaining chapter of the Mission Study "China's Heal Kevoiu- tion." Following a short business meeting a delicious salad course wa.s aervcd. -O- The Brookwoo.1 p. T. A. will hold its January meeting at '.', o'clock Thursday afternoon at the school. Mixs Mary Haynes lias returned to Chnat'ti .School for Girls in Boston, Mass., after a holiday visit with her mother. Mrs. Chas. Haynes and other home folks. She wa.s joined m Little Kock by Miss Katherine IVters -O- Circle No. :i of ihe W. M. S. First Methodist church h'-ld il.s first meeting of (lie New Year on Monday afternoon nl II.e home of the lender. Mrs. W. C!. Allison. The meeting opened with the Lord's prayer in IIIIIM.IJ followed by the hymn, "Work For the Night Is Comini;." Mrs. Allison made appropriate remarks on the Work for the New Yr-.-ir asking for the cooperation of the circle in making IMS a banner BIRTH OF A SONG THE LAST fcOUNDUP By Bill?- Hill From ASCAP Files By Paul Carrulh and Joseph R. Flioslof —KMMNC— WED-NITE ONLY year. Mrs. Edwin Ward gave u very beautiful devotional on the 141 1-snlm closing with prayer. Mrs. Hachcl Jordan presented n leaflet on "Our Gifts lo World Missions." During the business period, the following officers were elected: Assistant leader, Mrs-. Don',Smith; treasurer, Mrs. D. L. Bush; Secretary, Mrs. Edwin Ward; chairman Christian" social relations, Mrs. A. K. .Holloway. Pledge cards were signed s»nd dues were collected and the meeting closed with prayer, after which, the hostess served delicious refreshments to fifteen members. -0- The Pat Clcburne chnptcrt, U. D. C., will hold its January meeting with u 1 o'clock luncheon Thursday at Hotel Barlow, with Mrs. C. S. Lowthorp in charge of the program, which will include sketches on the life of Lee, Jackson and Maurcy. A wedding of interest to their many friend.s in and surrounding Hope was that of Miss Lcnnic Belle Sullivan of. Pre.scott, to Raymond Smith of Oko-! lona. The ceremony ushered in the New Year, beginning at 12:01 on January^ 1, in the home of the Rev. Chas. II. GcLsson, pastor of the First Methodist church of Blcvins, who read the beautiful and impressive service. The bride wa.s lovely in a modish blue' crepe with matching accessories. There were no attendants. Bed Sheet Flag Saves Hospital From Bombers SHANGHAI.--M')—The ingenuity of an American nurse in devising the Stars and Stripes from her uniform and a bed sheet is believed to have saved an American missionary hospital just outside Shanghai from destruction by Japanese bombers. The flag is the work of Miss Vincoc Mushi ush, nurse of the NaiiRtungchow Hospital on the Yangtze River, which is run by the United Christian missionary society. She wa.s in one of the buildings when a squadron of Japanese bombers flew over the institution and released their projectiles. When the main building was demolished. Miss Muslims decided to display an American flag over what was left of the institution in the hope of saving the structure and the patients from further attacks by Japanese airmen. Lacking suitable material with which to make the flag, Miss Muslims tore) bed sheets into long strips. Half of these she dyed with a mercuric solution to make the red strijws. The field • for the stars she made by cutting up) her blue flannel nurse's cape. Correct in every detail and huge enough lo be recognized a considerable distance from the air, Old Glory wa.s mounted in a conspicuous place on the roof of the hospital. 'Clutching Hand' Will Scour Sea for Lost Gold F ROM Boston with and high hopes of Colorado honlcy-tonlc. his fiddle under his orm a musical career — to a Restlessly moving from town lo town, Billy organized one of his first jazz bands in the West, His music was appreciated when the round-up began. Billy Hill, watching the cowboys at their hard task, decided (hot music waj still his forte — and left to seek his fortune anew in New but the plains were in his blood. Greeted by canyons of brick and steel, Billy looked m vain for the heart of the city. In Greenwich Village where artists create and starve, Billy wrote the "Last Round-Up" to pay his gas bill, butcher and his landlord. "LAST ROUND-UP'' *THEY CUT "WAGON WHEELS!' "OLD SPINNING- WHEEL" ''OLD MAN OF THE MOUNTAIN ''CHAPE L IN THE MOONLIGHT" OREGON TRAIL" „ , No publisher would buy a song about Success followed immediately and Billy dogies , even at twenty-five dollars. Billy, how. Hill's hill billy songs became a vogue. He was " r ' ~ •--••• j ••• - ~w..-, *. fix j, MWTT- Hill s hill billy $>ongs became a vogue Ho was ever, finally found a sympathetic firm, which elected to the American Society of Composer* DOUQm tnQ JOnn for ft ^n«n nAvnnfa rn-tr-ilnei Afittiitrr nnfJ Di iU!.'*L....... 1 i f. (•_ I ' * , bought the song for a cash advance against royalties. --•---.. ~^,~,^,j w , WIM^V^VI*) Authors and Publishers, and took his place as an American folk song writer. Weci. Mat. lOc "Seme Blondes Are Dangerous" —E N D S— OKIGIN'AI. I'ANAV ItO.MHING I'lCTUItES WED-NITE GLASGOW—</T)-A Dutch engineer and hi.s mechanical "clutching hand" are going after the ;iO,()00,000 gold ducats that may have been resting at the bottom of Tohermory Bay since the Spanish Armada. The inventor, Herr Van Wiener, will attempt lo find the gold in the wreckage of the Galleon Duquc Florenca, off the Isle of Mull, early in the year. The galloon, part of the mighty Armada of Phillip of Spain, sailerl to war with Queen Elizabeth's fleet in 1588. When the Armada was annihilated, Ihe Duque Klorenca was swept by a wale toward the Scottish coast, where the indignant islanders of Mull scuttl- 1 oil her because her master refused to i pay for stores ho got. Til ere .she has lain ever since, defying the efforts of many ihe treasure seeker who based his hopes on the story that a Greenock diver in lfifi. r i found "one paper of Lattin extracts out of the Spanish records that there were HO millions of Cashc on board the said Ship, and it tells it lay under ye Sell of the Gunroome." A fine piece of plate in silver and See Return to Sanity in Wo men s Hats This dashing "buccaneer" black felt with deep upturned brim is designed for wear with bust-length jacket that Schinparelli launched in her mid-season collection. This jacket is in dark green duvetyne with black silk embroidery on collar and cuiTs and "biscuit" buttons in black. -.BDWAIID P.VIiRETT MORTON MELS'lLLIi COOl'UR • LIONliL ATWILL CALL NUMBER 8 1LSON- HUCKINS TUESDAY WEDNESDAY DOUBLE FEATURE A Star of the West FRED SCOTT —!n- "Kmnancc Rides The Itangv" ALSO An Exciting Scu Story WEU)ON IIEVIHIKN JEANNE MADDEN —in— "SEA RACKETEERS' £old, daj^j;cT.s, scabhards. hones, a few coins and a cannon ball have been taken from the galleon at various times—lint never the thirty million. Uncle Sam's Job Is Like Housekeeping WASHINGTON - ,/!'/ - Running the national government is just like kcep- inK house. Mrs. Dixie .Bibb Graves, Alabama's junior senator, says so. "Government is merely housekeep- in.H mi a big scale," she told an audience- of Washington women. Observing that women are moving to the front in public affairs, Mr.s Graves said the nation's "housekeeping" should show improvement. The Beat ui Motor Oils Gold Seal 100% Penn., qt 25c The New Sterling Oil, qt. 30c Tol-E-Tex Oil Co. East 3rd, Ht>(* -Open Day & Kite ON DAY Kcpreseiltalivo JACK WITT S-A-L-E NOW IN PKOGRESS Coats and Suits Vi PRICE L A D I E S' Specialty Shop «y ROSETTE HARGROVE NEA Service Staff Correspondent PARIS.—The rule that a woman should possess at least one crazy hat has been completely upset this winter because there are lew hats that are not crazy and many verge on the ridiculous. Yet so long as they are considered smart, women refuse to be daunted. Fur spring, however, indications are that there will be a return to something like reasonable styles. The 1914-1915 tendency will be quite proiounced in the more informal, easy- to-wear type of hat. This is expressed in the rather small, round "canolier" hat. with thick brim and cylindrical, equally thcik-looking crown. These are completed by the old-fajshioned hatpin, which comes in more as an ornament than actually to fix the hat on the head, but which carries the reminiscence one step further. Coiffures Influence Millinery Molyneux is showing several of the.sc "canotiers" for cruise and southern resort wear, in stitched taffetas or in combination of straw braiding and felt. Su/.f is also working on this line, and is going in for higher crowns and a general impression of width. She has several hats with deep upturned brims which are never flattened back but look as though they had just been rolled up all around. Sports hats, in livhtweight felts, also have high but irrcbular crowns. Sometimes the crown is folded over at cith- cd end to form a double peak. Vio- letle Marsan has devised a heart-shap- 'd crown, higher on one side, which is very new. Brims arc simle rather mannish, and often turned in a few nehes underneath to achieve that new thick effect. Rose Valois prefers hats with brims that arc turned up on one side to set off the profile. Crowns here are conical nnd worked with encrustations and pintucks, in both felts and straws. The most recent hairdressing styles have influenced the modistes a great deal, too. The tendency to pile the hair on the top of the head and toward the front is responsible for the closely- fitten bonnet-shaped crowns that leave a good deael of the haiar showing in front but are correspondingly lower in the back. Agnes is launching this "beguin" crown for early spring year The velvet licrct, worn well on the side of the head and and silhoiu'tltiiig the profile, is u favorite motlc-of-the- | moment in smart Paris rendezvous. ! Minting Traffic Lines Is Dangerous Job LOS ANGELES.—(/P)—James Ganey and hie crew are engaged in safety work but it's mighty unsafe for the men themselves. While Los Angeles sleeps they go about renewing, (he 1,000 miles of painted lines on the pavement that guide traffic, and the curbstone paint- ng that denotes parking limits. They work at, night to avoid traffic, yet several warning lanters are knocked over nearly every night and one man has Jeen seriously injured. They use a special paint that dries n 18 minutes. apcring, round but flat-topped crown, he brim continuing in a chin strap tied with "a narrow white pique bow. For evening,"many women are wear- ng varied versions of Molyneux's Boldini" hat with high, upturned >rim, worn on the side or at the back if the head, or Suzy's crownless Chechia' in ostrich or marabou, work•>d in vertical bands on black net. 'hese usually accompany the infor- nal dinner or concert dress completed jy a silver fox cape or jacket. For the opera and the more formal unctions, veils are the rage of the moment. These are usually pailletted and are either short and circular or rail over the shoulders, mantilla-wise. Phe most becoming and bewitching are those that just mask the eyes and arc caught up on the temples with a diamante pin. — -^ ^^ 666 vvv checks FEVER Salve, Nose Drops Liquid, Tablets Headaches, 30 minutes. Try "Rub-My-Tism" World'* Best Liniment Rose Valois shows a high, point- ca crown and mannish brimmed sports hat with ornament of Indian cocque feathers. Note the Creed suit of very dark browr. vool with initial lapels. and stressing this idea of height in front by using tall trimmings—bows, feathers, and so on. This for more formal wear, naluraly. Veils for Evening A hat by Violctto Marsan shows a moderate halo brim combined with a INSURE NOW With ROY ANDERSON and Company Fire, Tornado, Accident Insurance SWEATERS $1.00 to $6.95 Separate and Twin Sets The Gift Shop PHONE 252 HAVE YOU given our New Laundry a Trial, We have new machinery and experienced employees 'to give you the BEST in laundry service. Send in Your Suggested Name For Hope Steam Laundry Today. 3 AWARDS 1st —510.00 Free Laundry 2nd— 5.00 Free Laundry 3rd— 2.00 Free Laundry For Perfect Laundry Service Phone 148 "You're- \vaiitt\l on Hit- otiiji board, Joe,' REMN Wednesday Morning 8:30 Largest Selection in Months Silks Cottons Woolens WAIT FOR ROBISON'S WHITE GOODS SALE We Give Eagle Stamps The Leading Department Store Geo. W. Robison 6* Co, HOPE PRESCOTT NASHVILLE

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