Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 25, 1939 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, August 25, 1939
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Page 3
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jViday, AngiBt 25, 1939 SOCIETY !vf rx._S idl_ Hen ry Wfir Thorp is n SDiniil nf Ihiinrlrr (ifur, Hl'iian in tin- South that diirktMis III'- il.-iy. Stirm MI' iii.lllo ;iii(l thumk'i- of war. Well, if dors not mil out way. —Tennyson Again that "Intolerable provocation" wrrns to have the upper hand in the Kino|M';ui world mid again it sroni.s III'- time to ii-pi'M the v.-ords of prcsi- ili'iit James Monroe "In thr- wan; of the Kuiopcm powi-rs in matters relating to ilit/iiiselve.s \ve b;ivr novel taken any pail, nor dues it 1-0111- l/oi-l will) mil- |,ii|ic.v to di> MI. Il is (Wily when <n/r linlil:; arc invaded nr seriously nn'iiacefl thai we ro.-eiit injuries or make piepjiralinn for our ,/e/eiiMv" We aie still p.iying for hay ing disieganled the above advice some twenty or more ynirs back ~o- Miss Kllen I'm rii;an h.,,1 us Thursday i.vi'r-niglit ijuesi.s. Mi;,... V'ei nun Mo,,ie uf Arkad,'l|ibi:i. -O- Thc l<.e;,| el,i|,|oyeex i,f Ihe South- Wi-str.ni I},.|| Tel,.,,!,,,,,,, Co. ami a numlii-r of iMiesis enjoyed a delic.hdHI ::wiiiiiniii|: p,n ly al the Pines ,,n Thursdiiy evenini' Kiilluwiii.i! ,|,,. .•:wiin. ire nilil Wal.-nne|.,ti >.,•:,•, l.ei v • ed to alionl thill*,. --O- Andri'W U'j.jiirr an,I si.Mer. Mi..,.. Anna have returned ridin a vaeaiion Visit with relatives in C .,,,.1, N II. .mil New York ar.,1 oil,,., joint... I ol lllleresl in Ihe p'.ilM ,' -O - ' ! Mr. ami Mr... K. .1, (.'a|il,n/.;e,- an- I nounee lhi> arrival of a nine p;,nn,| ,,,„,• Tln.Hll.-i;; J,'.,,-. 'i-)llll.,,l;,y .Al,,;i,M .',') i-t (lie Julia (.Ihesler Hospital. ^M''-v K J. Hake, an,I daughter Katlnyn Ann wi.-r,.- 'I'lnn •.,)-,y cne',l--i "I Mis. li. C. Acker. CHURCH NEWS Telephone 321 .John D. Barlow and mother, Mrs. i M. H. Hm-low left Thursday for Corpus Christie, Texas, where they wore calli d on account of Ihe passing of J. L. Boyd. who passed on at his home in that city Thursday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Nallon Wylie luive as houyc guest, Miss £,ue Ann SalUsinim of Kufnula. Okla. SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON MALARIA .'i.st-s i('|mr<eil in (lie (/ S. in I'l'IN 1 DON'T DELAY! Start Today with <ili(i Ou-cks Malaria in scvi-n days. —and— Jehu \Vayiie, Clarir Trcvnr Aml.v Dcvine- in "STAGE COACH" —Alvci— •lla\vk of The U'ilileuess" \u. AIJ.MISKION (lie and !;«• tv./.iiili: A Kin),' \Vlio I'nrgul Owl Ti-xl: II CliKinlclos 2(i::i-:>. KJ-21 1!> H'HJ.IAM K. (JUJJOY, I). I). l'.UI(oi- nf Advmirc One may .say !,„• (| lt , comfort of tlio-.c whii have lo load) this lesson on l.r//iidi. "the king who forgot fJi'd." Dial il is .-/ most difficult lesson »> leach. On,., wonder;; at times why, willi s.j many fine pasages in the liilile whioh die clear and beyond uny .|in-..(ii,ii ;K it, Hii'jr inonning and Ihi'i'- application lo lifi> today, On.' '/i'.|iiif.'tii'.h. d C'hri.stiaii lenders who have Tlrlt-fd tin 1 IcsM.n shoiid have !',"i)i' M> far out '.if their way to choose a |>.i>--.;it>,c which inevitably involves i|iii--linns and difficulties. Il is not ''(ten lh.il (joe li.-j*; Mich a t'WDpJiijjji to Hi.-tl... eiimvrning the lessons, for 1 ""•'•' "!' Ihein are at least very clear in ihejr application. But if any li-achi-r fee.-, himself in difficulties wilh this U.-sson. he may take sonic (••unfurl fn, m ||,,. f 1K .| (],;,, C0|11 . ini'iilaioi-.s. like the present writer, nl- •'•'> do not find il easy. The facts as recorded in (he les'"" "»-• .•-•imple. Ib.y.iiih began to " i''n ,':• kin;; »[ Jiiduh when he was Hi years old. and he reigned for •''.'• ytais. On ihe whole his rule is n-corded as good, and it is slated that • I was riiiht in llu- eyes of the Lord "according u, ; ,n ||,-,| |,j s father Ama- /iali hail don,;." We an- told also '''•'' he set himself to seek God in I hi; days of /(vhariah, and that •'* '""I! ; ' s he .sought God he pros- pereil. Hut the record goes on to •-ay lhal when he was slrong and his heart was lifted up. he turned from llu;. food course and acted corrupt- I.V. It is especially charged against huii that he went into the temple lo burn incense upon the aliar. The priests, who regarded this a their sacred and holy right, strongly opposed him. and we are told when Uxx'mh was angry and was proceeding with llu; censer in his hand to burn incense he was .suddenly stricken with leprosy. '! h>-. slory leaves one with some emliarrasing questions. The record we have was probably written by >r.me priestly writer. Was UwJah's offense. ; , real sin, an act of paganism, 01 was il merely an ecclesiastical of- lense. a mailer of authority and pri- vde.L'o'.' Il is easy, of course, to moder- ni/r the lesson and make it a case of Ihe head of the stale invading and interfering in Ihe offices of reliyion and to have an offense against our modern Amercan idea of the separation of church and stale. But somehow one, would like- to have Uzziah's side () f Ihe story. Did a king so noble and good, whose reign was M' fraught with all that was fine and progressive suddenly become so arrogant a sinner toat leprosy was Ihe natural and just punishment? Also, are we lo teach ihe young that when they do wring judgement HRST MCTIIODIJ3T ClftTRCH KpiuiMh L. Spore, Pnslor The services Sunday morning al the First Methodist church will lie conducted by Rev. Wallace Slepiicy. young minister of Uiis city. Tlie Rev. Mr. Stephey is vice-president of the Little Rock Conference Young People's Organization of the Methodist church, and is much in demand as a speaker for Young People's meetings throughout the conference. He bus recently moved to Hope from Pine Bluff. For the past six months he has been .supply pastor of two suburban churches in the vicinity of Pine Bluff, while the regular pastor was convalesing from mi illness. It is hoped that a large congregation, cs|jeciully of the young people of tile city, wil] hear this fine young preacher. There will be no evening service. The pastor of the church, Rev. Ke»- ni'lli L. Spore, is al Waldo, Ark., where he has been engaged in 11 revival 'infecting, since last Monday. He will return to Hope, late this next week. IIOPK GOSPEL TABKRNACIJ: K»-v. JIHIM-S E. llamjll. Starts Sunday lOc SATURDAY 15c Till', DKAI) KNI> KIDS •ANT.KLS WASH THMK r'ACKS" —;;ml — (Jon. O'ltrleii ill ''riinhcr Si ncpi'do' H'AND A LITTLE CHILD SHALL LEAD THEM' — Into Ihe most deliciously funny complications you've seen o the screen •:,-. in this hilarious romance of a glamorous shopgl who adopted a doorstep baby, and of the boss' son, who didn believe hot! CHARLES COBURN • FRANK ALBERTSON * E. E. CLIVE Laughs and heart throbs in the most DIFFERENT story to hit the screen in many a month I _ RKO RADIO PICTURE j Sunday School begins al 9:45 under direc(i"ii.s of Suixtriniened&ti Guy E. Devotional service will bo conducted at 11 a. in., with the pastor speaking on, "A Sure Way to Prosperity." Thf Senior Chi'Jsl's Ajubassodors (Young People). Junior C. Ax., and Children.? Church meet at C:45 p. m., in lifferent rooms under the able leadership of the Instructors. Pastor Hamill will leach nn Adult Bible class in the main auditorium at C:45 p. m. Special music by a quurtet ami Mrs. KamiII will feature the Sunday evening service, which begins al 7:45. The pastor will preach on, "History's Black- will come upon them thus quickly and severely? The Bible itself, in its whole teaching, is in conflict with lhal idea. It teaches clearly enough that son finds man out, and Ihfil evil-doings inevitably and surely brings evil consequences. But it (ilsi> U'ache.s thnt these are not al- wajy.s apparent. The Bible speaks of the wicked flourishing ;md spreading himself like the green bay tree, while at the same (inie it presents to us the saints of God suffering cruelly and unjustly, but sacrificially for the sins of others. If we are to teach a lesson like Ihi.s with any realism, it mu.st be in the atmosphere of this larger experience und teaching of the Bible. One wishes that lessons were chosen with the purpose of this making the large aspect of the main highways of Scripture more emphasixed and with less attention to the by-ways and by-paths. STAft, $OPE, Young Minister to Preach on Sunday Wallace T. Steffey, 17, to Fill Pulpit at Meth- flist Church Wiillnce T. Slcffey. 17, son of W. B. Fteffey, mnntigcr of the Hope office of the Arkansas-Louisiana Gas Co., will occupy the pulpit ;it First Methodist church Sunday morning in the absence of the Hev. Keneth Spore. Young Steffey is a graduate of Pine Bluff High School, class of 1939, and in Lion Loose Aboard Ship Finally Shot Sailors a n d Passengers Saved by the Marines' Riflemen Wallace T. Steffey one of the youngest licensed Methodist inioi.sti.-rs in the state. He came lo Hope with his father early this sum- 'm'ur. The young minister, who will not be 18 until September 21. conducted a series of revival meetings at Pine BHil'f in re-cent months. He plans to enter Hendrix colle^j, Conway, in September to begin his four years of college work necessary before he can be ordained by the Methodist church. The public is invited to hear him Sunday morning. est Confession." The public is invited lo worship with the TiiberiuicUr coni'.regalion mi the Luj-d'.s iliiy. GARKETT MEMORIAL. BAPTIST HoJIis A. Purllc, 1'usior Rev. T. L. Epton. well known Baptist minister will preach here Sunday 11 a. in. and 8 p. m. The public is in- vilod to hear him. You will never regret having heard his soul stirring messages. Come to preaching service Sunday. Sunday School 9:45. Grady Hairston CAPE MAY, N. J. -Terrorized by a full-grown lion which broke from his cake and roamed the deck, nine passengers and 30 seamen aboard the Dutch freighter Amaxone barrie- caded themselves tor more tlian eight hours Thursday until Marine Corps and Coast Guard riflemen from Cape May shot the animal. With the lion in undisputed corn- man of the forward deck nnd a cargo whJch included dynamite ;md more beasts below, the Amazone raced 50 miles to a point with in six miles of the Cape, where First Sergt. Michael Peskan of the Marine Corps urn) seven Coast Guard led by Chief Boatswain Mate John Williams met the freighter. "Wot a soui was in sight" when he pulled his patrol boat alonside the Amazone and threw a boarding ladder to the deck, Williams said. An officer rapped on a porthole glass and motioned, "Shoot him," when the lion poked his head around a corner and growled. The crew hud barred both passageways after the lion went forward. Peskan said, and the rescue- party climbed aboard to the safety of midship. "They were certainly glad to Bee us,' .said Peskin. "Die lion was lying between a hatch and a wall. I had to go into a cabin and shoot through a porthole. They told me I would havo to hit him in a vital spot, I aimed for his eyes and hit him right (K-lween them." Gather Data for (Continued from Page One) ing the supreme court to reverse its decision voiding the emergency clause on the 140-Million Oolhu- refunding act. superintendent. We urge all members to be in Sunday School Sunday. Why not try putting God first? All classes of the B. Y. P. T. C. will meet at 7 p. m. We are to have a revival beginning the second Sunday in Spelember. We call the church to prayer in behalf of the meeting. KIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH Sunday School 9:45 a.m. Preaching Services 11:50 a. in. Junior Christion Endeavor 6:45 p. m. Rev. Fairwesther of Pine Bluff Ark. will fill pulpit Sunday morning Rev. Fairweather comes to us from the Pine Bluff church where he has been very succesful. All members are urged to be present for Ihe service. ' ' -*'* " -~ ~"B SERIAL STORY Murder on the Boardwalk COPYRIGHT. 1939. NtA SERVICE, INC. Yrn<iT<!nj-i \.-\\MIII||(.|-H In-null *.,''."•>"' (tjNi.T.v <;irl" Hi- tin. 'lulliPi'l miir.l.T, M I.,-1- ,- (l ,,, u »i,., llllll- II nhl'iir i,| .11(11111 I,,.n,ls lilll- ili'ii in lu-r Mil|rii~,|.. slu- Irii-N lii It'll Kill. Hi- «MI(» lie i u<r nidi. "HIM \*arillr.>'N hltucr. tlf |ln> j.i-jfjj* I'lMinil h,>' Hu> itiilirr." CHAPTER XI U QH, Bill—no!" Christine eriod "And (hen some." His voice j£ rt <; a lildo grim. "But ut any ii\.ie, I'm still in eirptilaUon. Anil f've- got n little sleuthing of my own to dn while I am. I'll be .sowed up tight till noun; but how about mfding me for lunch about ]!i:3() ut the siiino ]jl;ict.' wliiTc WR Christinn s:iid, "I'll bn Ihoro. Bill," and hunji up, Ireinbliiig- :i good deal. But Inspector Parsons, she rp- meinbered aflcr a moment, did not Jin-psl pt'oph* for murder until ho w;is sure- (hoy would slay nrrosled. . . . And she h;id business with Inspector Parsons herself, as .soon ;is she could lind him. She was admitted to Inspector Parsons' oHicc ;il once-. H< j lookwi, Chi'islino thought, us if In- hud hardly .slept; but he was us cool and alert as ever. "I've come to tell you," she ho- «nn, "thiil I've been ;i good den) of a fool." "You—and several others," he agreed pleasantly. "Last evening." Christine hurried on, "I went lo u public rending by a clairvoyant called Chandra—" "And he told you," the inspector put in with a tired smile, "among a lot of olher things you didn't believe any one but yourself could possibly know, that you were going under an assumed name?" "Why—yes," Christine admitted; "but he also told me something that may surprise even you, Inspector—that .someone had disturbed my things at the Crestview." "So you have called to toll me that it was Chandra's dagger you found so opportunely last night. . . . A little late, isn't if.'" After a startled bread), Christine asked, "How do you know that it is his?" "Practically every one in Surf City has seen that dagger. You drew his picture yesterday. Artists don't miss picturesque details like that. ... I wonder if you would be interested if I told you that two hours after that merger between Amalgamated and National went through yesterday, this Chandra sold a piece of land he's been paying ruinous taxes on for years to the reorganized company, for u new plant they're planning." "Then you've arrested him?" i . . . That dagger was obviously a planted "Not yet. n little loo clew." "H didn't occur io you, I suppose," she s;iid, "lhal as shrewd a man as he might have planted it himself—guessing that the police would reason that way?" "It did." the inspector told her wearily, "even after our medical oiricer told us that Mrs. Talbert was not stabbed in that booth at all, but was brought there after the murder." "Oh!" Christine said blankly. Then she rushed on in Her eagerness to get on with her own errand, "Bui what I really came to tell you is thai, when T did examine my things, I found these hidden away among them." * * 4; CHE pushed the envelope across his desk. lie opened it, riffled through the contents; then looked up, a frown between bis brows. "And," Christine finished hastily, "I haven't any idea who put them there or whose they are, if Ih.'tl's what you're going to ask." He glanced from her to Ihe papers and bad; again with such cool, mirthless amusement that Christine thought in sudden panic, He's found sornelbintf J missed; I should have looked more carefully. "You mean," the inspector demanded, "that you don't know that, these bunds were the property of your cousin?" After a moment's blank consternation, Christine shook her bead wordlessly. "Well, now ' that I have told you, does it suggest anything to you that you had not thought of In-fore?" "But," Christine haznrded, "if someone killed her for iliose. why wouldn't lie keep them?" "There are other reasons for murder besides robbery, lUi.-w Thorenson. Suppose Mrs. Talbert was not killed for the bonds alter itll, but from any one of a number of other motives, , . , In such a case, mightn't the guilly person reason thai the smart tiling to do was to make il seem as if she had been robbed by someone else— especially someone who might be thought to have a motive for the murder. . . . You, for instance, Miss Thorenson—with a fortune at slake if that will is authentic." When she only stared at him without speaking, he went on, "Or supposing the bonds do explain Mrs. Talberth's death, perhaps the murderer thought that, after the first shouting was over, he could get them from you as easily as he left them with you. . . . Perhaps," he added softly, "it was even someone who counted on your Keeping them safely for him." "You—you can't believe that, Inspector Parsons." "Frankly, I don't know what T believe except that finding these has completely changed the complexion of this whole business. I have been supposing that your cousin's death was tied up with her opposition lo Ihe Amalgamated-National merger. Now it begins to look as if it had only been very neatly timed to look that way—or planned to suggest anything except what's really back of it. . , . Have you read the papers, Miss Thorenson?" "Yes," Christine told him, dreading she hardly knew what. "That is—the extra, after I left here early this morning." 'Then perhaps you saw that your cousin's shoes had been found to fit one pair of those footprints leading from that stranded rowboat lovvard Ihe booth where she was found?" "Yes." * » * A ND Bill's shoes, Christine was remembering, filled Ihe other pp.ir. "That story happened to be true, except," Inspector Parsons was going on, "that they weren't made by the shoes she was wearing; but another pair, identical in measurements with one slightly broken heel. We haven't found those shoes yet; but we are reasonably sure that they were taken from your cousin's house by someone who entered it after il was closed the other evening—taken for the ox-press purpose of making that false trail." "You mean that my cousin's house has been broken into?" "1 didn't say that. II was entered by someone who had a key." When she began to think he would never go on, he asked. "Do you know anyone else who has one?" "No," Christine said vvoodenly again. Then she thought, But of course —Jaspar. The inspector shrugged and demanded with one of his disconcerting shifts of subject. "Was your cousin's vision particularly poor?" "I don't know. ... Of course she wore glasses." "Do you know who her optician was?" "I don't, but Jaspar would, of course. He knows more about her affairs than anyone else." "Jaspar?" He glanced at some notes on his desk. "Oh, yes. That's the name of Mrs. Talberfs butler. We haven't been able to get in touch with him yet." "Oh, yes you have." Christine drew a deep breath. Now she was in for it. (To Be Continued) Ginger Rogers, David Niven Gay Love Team in 'Bachelor Mother* Starts Sunday at Saenger Paired for the HIT,!, linn.', Ginger Rogers and David Niven are costarred in Ihe Sac-tiger Theatre's new romantic laugh hit, "Bachelor Mother," Wea-ving a unique and clever love .story into its hilarious plot. 'Bachelor Mother" has Ginger as a salesgirl id a metropolitan department store, in which Niven appears. M. the store's efficient and bu.sim.-:--s-likc executive son of the owner, played by Charles Coburn. Passing by an orphanage during her huich hour. Ginger spies a woman leaving a baby on the stc-ps and rush iiway. She goe.s to pick up the child and is seen by one of the institution's matrons, who assumes that Ginger is the baby's mother. He denials merely make matters worse, and an investigator is sent to the department .store to check up. This brings Ginger to Niven's attention who magnanimously enhances her job—if she will be a good "mother" and take proper cart of "her" baby! Ginger goes berst-rk and desperately endeavors to make the orphanage take Ihe child. Failing, she tries to wish it on lo Niven. Horrified, Niven lectures her on her inhuman conduct and using her job as a threat, forces her to rear the youngster. The consequent association between Ginger and Niven arouses the jealousy of her self-appointed boy friend', a young stock clerk in Ihe store, who anonymously misinforms Coburn that Niven i.s the father of Ginger's child. This leads to the hilarious climax of the picture, when Coburn tries to make Navin marry the girl so that he may claim ihe infant ns his grandson! Jn keeping with Ibe atmosphere of "Bachelor Mother," elaborate settings were constructed for Die department store sequences as well as for the Coburn-Niven home, and for various- night clubs and dance halls, As in Mi.s-s Rogers' recent "Vivacious Lady." Coburn again plays the role of the auburn-haired star's prospective father- in-law, while such favorites as Frank Aiberlson-. E. E. Clive, Earnest Truex, rerilie Boros and Leonard Penn have Important supporting roles. "Bachelor Mother" is a production by B. G/ DeSylvrf and wa.s-directed by Garson Kanin for RKO Radio from Norman Krasna's screen play. The kangaroo rat is biologically re- U-ted neither to the kangaroo nor the rat. Donkey Baseball (Continued ttom .QMI , at 8. It was announced Friday morhirtg that park drives will be sprinkled during the day to eliminate dust bfe- fore game-time. In brief ceremonies Thursday night, Mayor W. S. Atkins made a «hoK talk praising the High School band for its performances in the pajt He emphasized the unfailing ' cooperation of the band at all public gatherings and urged the continued support of the organization by the entire city, Mr. Atkins then hurled the first ball and the game was Underway between two teams designed as "ofd man's team" and young man's team," C. Cook and L. N Garner acted as umpires and Leo Robins as announcer. The "old men" won the kame by a score of 1 to 0. The lineups: "Old Men's Team:" E. P. Young, Fred Luck, Wallace Cook; Newt Bundy, Crit Stuart, Joe Eason, Jinjmy Cook. Speedy Hutson, Willis :• Smith and Bill Wray. "Young- Men's Teanr'; Jimmy Miller, Jack Pritchard, Don Parker, Buddy Singleton, Raymond Urban, Max Walker, Frex Taylor K. B. Spears. INSTALL A FLOOR FURNACE NOW—Special Discount EASY FHA TEEMS HARRY W. SHIVER PLUMBING PHONE: Dr. J. D. Johnson ^Announces the opening ut .«« •- First National Bank Building Practice Untiled to Eye, Ear Nose and Throat. Your Clothes Will Always Come Back Fresh, and Clean! To many people, your grooming- maintains your business prestige. We know it's hard (o always look well dressed on these luil summer days but we can help you! Our sin-cud tool cleaning methods .«c- luall.v refresh your clothes and thereby keep you cool. Try us today- . Phone 385 for Service HALL BROS Cleaners and Hatters Now! Quicker Stops With New Brake-Action Tread Amazing Nev Safety Invention Stops Cars Faster It's here! The safety sensation of the year .... new "Brake-Action" Tread. 2500 Extra Grippers open up at the touch of the brake . .. grip, hold . .. stop your car quicker, straightex, surer ... even on treacherous wet pavement. Before You BuyAnyTire...THINK Can you afford to be without the protection of (his tire's quicker-stopping^ non-skid "Brake-Action" Tread? DOES THINGS You Dreamed A Tire Could Do if Stops Quicker * Steers Straighrer if Wears Longer ~k Rides Smoother You Can Actually Feel Its Extra Stopping Power Just rul> your hand over amaz- ini.;" l$ruki>Anion"Trc:ul. I'eel lor yuursfll tltc f.v/n; safety of •2<uo A'.v/r./ (/rippers. Come in TODAY Your Ford Dealer e Auto Go. * THE QUICKER-STOPPING TIRE MILLIONS CAN AFFORD *

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