Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 3, 1939 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Sunday, September 3, 1939
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Sunday, September 3, 1939 SOCIETY HOPE-STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Jvira. Sidllenry Telephone 321 Three Tilings "Thi-rt' Things Ahidc.'" one good man worse than these; and wrote In times' far down Tin- criss-cross roiids of centuries Mis words have marched: and in my I own Thr-.se things abide: Mlill in thi> dawn Ions roads are filled Wilh i-a«er men who round the shore Up to the city's din; each dusk They move uiictiiuiuerixl, past my door- Wlm walk l,y Faith. Klill in ||IL> noon the young men meet Hi'iiealh shady trees lo think and say. "Tin- tinif.s .must <:haiigi/." each dawn they lift Strong eyes In scan Ihe heller Who live by Hope. Kldl in Ihe ijloaiii small children reach Fur fathers' .S.lill, And women smile and cheer mini forth Once mure intu llie march fur bread- Whu save by Low. These three words of Ihe Maker's rhyme— ll'-.il win-Ids hm I in a tnmliled time. • Selected. Mrs. K. C;. McHae lc.fl niiiriiing for a week end visit with rr'-!''ay afternoon, liiliviv; in l.illle Hock. day- will meet at four o'clock Monday at Ihe church. Circle No. 3, W. M. S. First Methodist, Mrs. W. G. Allison, leader will meet ala 4 o'clock Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. W. M. Rnmsey, North Hcrvey Street. Circle No. 1, W. M. S,, First Methodist. Mrs. E. P. Stewart leader will meet ni 3:30 Tuesday afternoon at DIP home of Mrs. R. N. Mauser, Washington Road, with Mrs. C. C I'arker as joint hostess. Friends will regret (o know that Miss Lillian Foro is seriously ill in Ihe University Hospital in Little Rock after undergoing two special operations. Miss Norma Jean Duke is spending this week visiting with her grandmother Mrs. Geo. W. Duke in Waldo. Miss Mary Louise Keith will have as week end guest, her cousin Hilma Keith of Stamps. Circle No. 2. W. M. S., Methodist church, Mrs. J. H. Arnold leader will hold its September meeting with ;i Saturday I picnic at the Fair Park, at 4:30 Tues- Tlie Alma Kyler Circle of the Mi iluidLsl Missionary Society will meet al -f o'clock. Monday, September -I. in the home nf Mrs. Huh Junes .'111 WI.-M liih Kln-el. Anchor Lodge IOOF held an open- iiifv mei'liny. Thursday evenin;,', Au- 1,'Ust. 111. A number of Odd Fellows and Hcbek:ih.s from Texarkana at- Icndci "f I J . Mastui The Band Auxiliary will hold a meeting al 3:30 Tuesday p. m. ul the Hiph School. Judge and Mrs. Duval Purklns and daughter, Nancy Lane of Warren are wcJek end guests of Misses Marie and Nannie Purkins. The Executive Board of the W. M. U.. First Baptist will meat at 3:30 Monday afternoon, preceding the regular monthly business meeting at lour o'clock. Miss Mnrylin McHae and brother. Ken who have spent Ihe summer visit- ini' with their father; Kenneth Mc- Hae jr. at the home of Iheir grand p.ii-enls, Mr. aiul Mrs. K. G. McRi.e left .Saturday for their home in Lillle Hock. The Wumans Missionary Society of the First Christian church will bold it.-; September mei-ting-.it three o'clock MmuUi.v at llu- church, The W. M. K. Fii.sl Bi.ptisl church will hold t].-, uvular monthly business mi-fliiu., al a four ..'clock Monday •'.I the church. Circle No. -I W. M. S.. Methodist c-liurch. Mrs. Glen Williams leader. LAST TIMI-JS SATURDAY CoMliimniis 10 A. M. To II 1'. M. Admission I He and 1;~><- T11K HOLLYWOOD AIUHiRTS -In- •TKKROIl OF T1NV TOWN" —and— KICIIAHD ni.V In "MAN ()!•' C'ONQUKST" (|{<-)))c)i)l)i'r The Aliifiio) Also Final Chapter "HAWK Ol' THK WILDERNKSR" SUN. and MON. This Boy Has WontheHearl of America! Now Mickey's here in hisgieateat hit! mm* "JUDGE HARDY'S CHILDREN" With Ix;wis Stone Cecelia Pin-kid-, F av llnlden And Ann Kiillicrfdrd ALSO SHORTS AND NKWS Hoover Urges U. S. (Continued Irom Pagt One) ever known. "This situation is not the act of the German people. It is the act of a group who hold them in subjection. The whole Na7.i system is- repugnant to the American people. The most of American sympathies will be with the democracies. "Whatever our sympathies are we cannot solve the problems of Europe. America must keep out of this war. The president and congress should bo supported in their every effort to keep vis out. We can keep out if we have the resolute national will to do so. Wo can be of more service to Kurope and hu'm'anity if we preserve the vitality and strength of the United States for use in the period of peace which must sometime come. And we must keep out if we are to preserve Calvin D. Backus, Hope, Flies Pan-Air Clipper CALVIN D. BACKUS Calvin D. Backus, of Hope, arrived at Citriplto, Venezuela, Thursday by 1'an American Airways Clipper plane from the United Slides, iici'iirdhig to word to The Star from Tan-Air's Miami (Flu.) office. 1917 TaughTU. S. (Continued from Page One) for civilization the foundations democracy and free men." of War Declaration (Continued from Pago One) on August 22. "no greater mistake could be made" than the assumption that the Russian-German pact would prevent the British from aiding Poland if the latter were attacked. He added "it would be a dangerous illusion lo think that, if war once starts, it will come to an early end even if .success on any one of several fronts in which it would be engaged should have, been secured." Hitler, the following day, wrote, "An incalculable war between Ger- bloodier He said war "could at best bring some profit lo Germany but none at all to England.' The London Provosion Exchange announced that by order of the Food Defense Committee prices of all food commodities would be fixed at "stand s:till prices until further notice. many and England would be than that of 1914 to 1918." In 1855, Congress appropriated ?30,for importing camels into the Uuit- ed States, to bo used in the desedt areas of the southwest. Others were brought in fromtime to time, but the enterprise finally flopped, arid the animals were turned loose lo roam as they plased. Hugo, Bishop of Ely, founded the first college of Cambridge in 1257. f T T T T T T T T T T T T T T f T T T t T T 1 cared. This plan provides for the most drastic regimentation of American life yet heard of. It would empower the president (through the War Resources Board, presumably) to con- irol labor, industry, finance, and agriculture. Tlie government could fix all prices; could "tell any individual or company how much of any given raw material' it might buy: could license all manufacturers, merchants , and public service corporaliins; could regulate the manufacture, transportation, sale and distribution of all articles produced in America; could commandeer any factory or other establishment; could say whether a given issue of securities might be marketed; could conserpit all labir, control completely the supply and distribution of raw materials—could, in short run agriculture, industry, labor business, and finance down lo the smallest and finest detail imaginable. Nor have the preparations stopped there. By the system of "educational orders" recently authorized by Congress, the War Department can now finance a private corporation in the iob of retooling its plant so as to be'ready ti produce certain war essentials—machine guns, for instance. The plant thus retooled fills a small peace-time order for the department; ihe tools then become War Depart- 'ment property—and if war comes, that factory can swing into production on short notice. Some 2Q.OOO industrial plants have been surveyed. The different army and navy departments kniw in just which plants they can obtain the- things they will need in war. If changes in those plants are needed, the changes are all blueprinted. In case of war, both the government and these individual manufacturers know just what will have to be done. NEXT: Naval preparedness. Negro Training School Has Interesting Session The leadership training school of the C. M. E. church being conducted at Yerger High School proved to be an interesting session Friday. Classes for teachers and students were fully represented Friday when the session got underway at 8 a. m. Some of Ihe high points was Bishop James A. Bray's lecture to his class Dr.IE.Dillard To Speak Here Sunday Tennessee Minister Is To Deliver Sermon At Baptist Church Dr. .1. E. Dillard, Director of Promotion of the Southern Baptist Con- cntinn. Nashville, Tennessee, will he the preacher iit First Baptist Church Sunday morning. A largo attendance is expected. In order to allow Dr. Dillard more time to speak, the Sunday School will meet fit 9:,')0 ;md pre.-ichirig service will open at 10:.'iO. Dr. Dilhird is one of the most effective preachers of his day. His ministry has been unusually successful where- over he has gone. In view of the great demand for his services. Hope is unusually fortunate in having him .'peak here Sunday. The "Who's Who Of America" .says in part concerning Dr. Dillard: "Ji.'iives Edgar Dillard, son of Dr. and Mrs. E. B. Dillard was born Danville. Va., June 3. 1879. He holds degrees from a number of educational institutions. "He was five year.s president, Clarksburg College. Clarksburg, Missouri, and has served as pastor in Kansas City, St. Louis. St. Joseph, Mo., and for 18 years pastor, Southside Church, Birmingham Ala. He has written many articles, tracts, and books on religious and educational subjects. He became Director of Promotion of the Southern Baptist Convention August 1930." Gabby Hartnett Sets New Record National League Catching Record Is Broken By Cub Manager BROOKLYN —(/Pi— Gabby Hartnett caught his 1,722nd game Friday setting a new record for National League catches, and celebrated the occasion with a home run. But all it did was to save his Chiago Cubs for a shutout in the second half of a double-header as they lost .'! to I, after defeating the Didgers C to 2, in the opner. Tlie Cubs had everything they needed in the first contest—eight-hit pitching by Larry French and a 10-hit offensive which included home runs by Hank Leiber and Gus Mancuso. They took the lead in the first inn ing when Bill Nicholson doubled with the bases loaded and were never headed . French, in-winning his fourth straight game and llth of the season, in the second inning of the second also a bad first inning. THE THEATER "FRONTIER MAKSIIAL" TIIBUXING SAGA OF TURBULENT ACTION The wickedest, wildest town in that dangerous West of old, Tombstone, Arizona, where the man fastest on the draw lived the longest is the setting o! "Frontier Marshal," which opens Sunday nt the Rialto Theatre. Randolph Scott and Nancy Kelly head the great cast of this thrilling 20th Century-Fox production, which also prominently features Cesar Romero, Birmie Barnes and John Car- radinc. Scott has his most colorful role to date as Wyatt Earp, the gun-fighting marshal who brought in the law at the end of his six-gun and stayed alive because no one ever beat him to the draw. The lovely Nancy Kelly is east as the beautiful, brave, unflinching girl who followed Doc Holliday, the man she loved, to this God- foresaken borderland town to save him. Romero is cast as Holliday, elegant gambler and deadly killer, who, for reasons of his own, had dropped his useful life btek East to come to Tombstone, a bitter, desperate man, waiting for death. Binnic Barnes has a made-to-order role as Jerry, volcanic dance hall queen, who is madly in love with Holliday and who violently resents the intrusion of the home-town sweetheart for whom Holliday feels the fort of love Jerry will never know. Carradine is cast as Ben Carter, the villainous proprietor of the Palace of pleasure, where a shooting was always in order. The intense rivalry between the Iwo women from vastly different worlds helps motivate the exciting screen play which Sam Hellman based on a book by Stuart N. Lake. Allan Dwan directed "Frontier Marshal," while Sol M. Wuvtzel. filled the executive producer's post. 'Shuttle' Bombing: Threat to Germany . "Shuttle service" by bombing planes, speeding back »nd forth across Germany bombing military objectives on the way, is the newest tactical maneuver credited to the Franco-British staffs as a means of aiding Poland in event of war. Above, the latest in British bombers—Blackburn Skua diver, with speed of more than 200 miles per hour, range of 3200 miles. Below, how the system would work. Poland is believed to have established big bomb and gasoline reserves for the planes. BRITISH, FRENCH Pl-ANE$ WOULD FLY a=LPAD, -met sentw ATTACH TRIP. $100,000 Is Loaned From Athletic Fund L. S. U. Athletic System Criticized In Official Report BATON ROUGE, La., -UP)— Athletics at Louisiana State University came in for criticisVrv in an official. report, made public Friday based on [ ( oks faack home regadless if the pri- Bruce Catton Says: Washing-ton Can Shape War Opinion By BRUCE CATTON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON — If war comes ti Europe and a special session of Congress is called, Washington can axert leadership on the American people to point the way it wants them to go. C Public opinion has not yet crystallized in this country. It is definitely and overwhelmingly against Hitler, and it has a fatalistic hunch that some tremendous catastrophe is on the way. But it has not yet reached that definite, fixed stage which compels Washington to follow the lead of the and audit of university affairs. Tickets for football games and other sports events were loosely recorded and loans made to athletes never were repaid, it was said in the report, compiled by the state supervisor of public funds. 'As a rule," the report stated, 'loans to athletes are not repaid unless paid Harnetfs homer put the Cubs ahead I by refunds from the athletic fund. 1 in the scond inning of the second Outstanding L. S. U. loans lo ath- ganie, hut the Dodgers came right I letes, students and faculty member back with two runs on a single, a walk and Manager Leo Durocher's double. Dixie Walker's first National League home run .'(counted for the Dodger's other run in the eight as Vito Tamulis checked Chicago on six-hit pitching for his seventh victory on six-hit pitching fo r his seventh victory. Bill Lee. the Chicago ace, was yanked after Walker's homer and a single in the eight and charged with the lass his 12th against 16 victorias. We receive more heat and light from the sun in 13 seconds than we do from the moon in an entire year. in which he urged the 'ministers to live a clean life and pay their honest obligations, and to be true to their home and family. Friday's session was closed with an inspirational sermon by the Rev. B. Julian Smith, editor of the S. S. literature of the C. M. E. church. currently are reported well in exces of $100.000. The supervisor's officia statement said some loans extended a i'ac back as 1935. The official report said athletic re cepits could not be reconciled with tic ket sales because ticket records wer< incomplete. J. Fair Hardin, special assistant at torney general assiting a Grand Jur here in probing university affairs has said that football tickets give complimentary to state officials anr others averaged more than 1,000 Kame. Hardin termed the practice "species of petty graft" and urge' it be stopped. The practice of government sponsor ed public works was known in ancien times. Most fighting in the Battle of Bunker Hill was done on Breed's Hill. The Thanksgiving Day Change HOW ABOUT TH0 FRIOAY AND SATURPAY AFTER AN£» THE BEFORE ? ^^f SUNDAY — MONDAY OOLPH SCOTT ANCY KELLY CESAR ROMERE PROTEST I>€M0MSTRATION —In- 'FRONTIER MARSHALL" —LITTLE FEATURES— "WOLF'S SIDE OF STORY" "ISLE OF PLEASURE" T f t f f t t T T T T T • &%% POLITICAL iSSUE vale desires of administration or Cos- gress. This, at any rate, is the way the picture looks to this correspondent after a fornight's swing through the east and middle west. War Grabs Public Interest Any Washington correspondent on tour is bombarded by questions where- ever he stops. Usually people ask about the "inside" of politics—who's going to be elected how the President stands with Congress, and so on. There are as many questions now as over—but practically all of them folhv this line: Is there going to be a war in Europe? If there is, is the United States going to get into it? From cinversations with scores o people who have thrown those quest ions at me, I very definitely ge the feeling that the American peopl are still somewhat uncertain abou what ought to be done. They want to stay out of war, o course, but they aren't quite sure wha is the best way to do it, and they have an uneasy feeling that maybe it won be possible. Admittedly, this trip lias coverec only a part of the country; admittedly it has covered thai area where concern with European affairs is apt to he greatest. Sentiment in othe regions may be quite different. But. it the conversations I have had rejresent any sort of sample of public opinion generally, then the great struggle which was left unfinished at the last session of Congress—the struggle between the administration, With its jielp-the-democracies-by- steps-short-of-war probram, and the solationists—still remains to be fought out. The people have not yet lined up slodily behind either group. Which, of course, means that a se- sion of Congress called to consider low this country should behave in the ace of a general war in Europe would lot be an instrument t register a back- lome opinion already formed, but voulcl be a body whose primary task vas to help the cnuorty make up its nind. Events Confirm Roosevelt's Preilicitiiii If that is true, then the administra- ion would enter such a session with ne big asset and one big liability. O the one hand, it has been establish- d that the President knew pretty much what he was talking about when he said that dire things were about to happen in Europe. Such an isolationist as Senator Borah who said that his sources of information were as good as the State's Department's an dthut they did not reveal much danger of war. would be left looking somewhat peculiar. If the President cared (o say "I told you so." he could do so. On the other hand, the h-olniionists would have a powerful new argument. The administration baiod much of its case for relaxation of the neutrality laws on the plea that :;uch ju.iion would serving advance warning that American supplies and munitions would be available to the democracies if trouble did start. With war already under wa/. the isolationists could point out that the argument no longer is valid, and could concentrate on the change that to lend such aid now would only increase the chance that the United States might get involved in the war itself. IN NEW YORK NEW YORK—Eating in one of the several hundred New York cafeterias is apt to be rather depressing at times for there's no occasion for one to wonder about the coming adventure of food. TVere. right before the eyes is the entire array of desserts: stewec apricots, tapioca pudding, etc. The cafeteria gourmet as he passe: along the line, piles on his tray his entire dinner: soup, salad, meat, potatoes, a vegetable, dessert, coffee—all in one heap. Eeveything of the unexpected—the unpred \cftable—has been eliminatec .when dinning in a cafeteria, That's why it is a minor tragedy that Dick's original Bar and Grill, jus' west of the Brooklyn Bridge, is no closed. Described by Joseph Mitchell so eloquently in the New Yorker a couple of year.s ago, Dick's place was the answer to such over-standarlization in eating. Dick and his bartenders usually acted as if they loathed their customers and the customers Ijked it because it made them feel at home.Most of them were men who were ill at ease by too much solicitude or service. If someone complained about a gristly steak or a baked potato, raw in the middle, Dick would grunt and say, "If you don't like my grub, you don't have to eat here. I'd just as soon I never saw you again." One night the customers stopped Dinging and eating for suddenly mis- iles started flying through the air. Later an ambulance had to cojne and ;et two men who had differed over •vhich had the most nourishment, but- SOUTH Chfems BEND, Wash., — sinc« kindergarten days Margeitt Kre^nmel and Gerry. Dahfgren ha*e been constant companions. The two girls have belonged to the s»m| cliibs, entered the same activities. • At' Solith Bend high school they, this year shared valdictorian honors. During their J four years at high school they malm lained identical grade averages—J5.G poinls. termilk or beer. Veteran seamen tell me that New York harbor is the world's easiest to sail into when fogs shroud the water because it's only seventeen miles inland. But, they say, sailing up J<ew York harbor is not sailing into glamorous Shanghai, or langourous Singapore. Yet New York still gets their vote for New York differs from them all. Not only is it the world's biggest pop- ulatoin astride the world's best natural harbor. It is surprising how few of the world's great cities are built upon great harbors. Of the twelve cities of the world having a population of 2,<XXf,000 or more, only four are located upon first-class harbors with deepwater channels. These are Buenos Aires, Leningrad, Shanghai and New York. Their objectons to London, for example, is that though it is a great seaport it is located on the narrow, muddy Thames. And Tokyo, lying at-the head of the head of the.Bay of Tokyo, has water which is too shallow .for any hut the smallest ships. SALE Kool Summer DRESSES Values Up to $10.00 $1-99 $A.99 LADIES Specialty Shop K yoi» should die tonight will youi family be adequately protected. TALBOT FEOJ), Sr. District Manager Reliance Life Insurance Co. Lite, Health and Accident Box 44, Hope, Arkansas, jjj Dr. J. D. Johnson •Announces the opening o( «Hlc First National Bank Bulldinf Practice Limited, to ,.' Eye, Ear Nose and Throat. '.•.NW.V.V.SW.V.VV Compare Style, Comfort and Beauty! New Styles and Covers | Hope Hardwar % Company CHURCH NEWS KlUST CHRISTIAN fHUBCH Sunday School fl:4f> a, m. Communion 10:45. We extend a cordial invitation to all ages to meet with Us. September 5 and Glh Tuesday and Wednesday night. Hi-other A. R Adani.v fi-«;n ftl:ir\ui\a. Ark. will preach lo U.S. Hu message for Tuesday's sermon is "Gods Purpose in lh^ Ages Wednesday's topic "Restitution." We extond an invitation tu the public to hear Brother Adams. All members of the Church are urged to he present :ii both services. Notice Beginning Monday, September 4, the Hempstead County Sheriff and Collector's Office will be at the Arkansas Bank & Trust Co., building in Hope for the purpose of collecting taxes, October I Is the final day to pay without penalty, October I i« also the final day to obtain a poll tax receipt, good for voting purpose* until October 1, 1940, Sheriff Baker urges all persons to pay their taxes at once to Avoid the penalty. No poll tax receipts will be issued after October 1. C. E. BAKER Sheriff and Collector.

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