Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 19, 1939 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 19, 1939
Page 3
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.Tuesday, September 19, 1939 _ SOCIETY Jvirs-Sid Henry Telephone 321 Fife's Mirror There arr loyal hearts, (here .'ire spirits brave, There arc souls that nrc pure and true; Then give to the world the best you have, And the best will come back to you. Give love, and love to your life will [flow, Ajid .strength in your inmosl needs; Mavc faith and a score of hc-aits will show Their faith in your work and deeds. Give truth, and your gifts will bo paid in kind, And song a song will 'm'rel; And the smile which is sweet will surely find A smile that i.s just as .sweet. Gibe pity and sorrow to those who mourn; .You will gather in flowers again The scattered seeds from your thought outborno, Though the sawing seemed in vain. For life is the mirror of king and slave, Tis just what we are and do; Then give to tin.- world the best you have And the best will come back to you. —Selected (by rcf|uest). The Paisley I'.T. A. will meet at 3:liO Wednesday afternoon at the Paisley school. All mothers are cordially invited to be present, a.s important plans will be discussed. The Brook wood I'. T. A. will meet at 3:30 Wednesday atfernoon at the Brookwood school. This Iwing the first meeting of llu> school year, it is urged thiil the mothers be present, and 'members bring dues. Circle No. 1 \V. M. S., First Christian church helil its September meeting on Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Oliver Adams. South Main street, with Mrs. Ada Swicegoud as joint hostess. The meeting was opened by the chairman. Mrs. C. D. Dickinson and tin- regular routine of business was dispatched, after which a most mtiTi.'sting review of "Missionary Women in the Congo" was given by Mrs. Ernest Clraham. During the social hour, the hoste.s-:o.i served a delicious salad cmir.stj to t^n members and two bisiturs. Mrs. L. W. Young, Airs. K. V. Herndon and Mrs. Kline Snydcr were Jolr. tli., UiiuiUtmlH nf 1 IIR* Lhe liit-jinio.L wn>' In n; .--nodi.:" Th»o' Oiku riiiM.Jino. n Klanttliy rt'ini'ily lor forty /vnru C.ipinllnu uuickly r,'- pm'u, S(KJtKi-s tense ncrvca, tiringu rtclichtfnl rcln.xiilion. lOc. 'Me, liOc. Tuesday spend the day guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Lev/is in Prescoll. Circle No. 5, W. M. U., First Baptist church met Monday afternoon at the attractive new home of Mrs. G. A. Hobbs in Brookwood. Fifteen rn'cm- bers responded to the roll call and the meeting was opened by the chairman, Mrs. A. T. Jewell. Mrs. Gus Waynes gave a most interesting Missionary study, after which the hostess served a delightful ice course with cake. Mrs. A. K. llolloway and daughter, Miss Mary Cornelia left Sunday for Dcnton, Texas, where Miss Holloway will enter Texas State College for Women. Circle No. 4 W. M. U. First Baptist church held il.s September meeting at the home of Mrs. Claude Sutton, with Mrs. Owti Nix as joint hostess. The meeting opened with prayer by Mrs. Doy Znehary. The business period was conducted by Mrs. John Britt Mrs. Fred Fomby led the lesson from the Study Book, "Larger Stewardship" closing with prayer. The hostesses served a most tempting salad course to 12 mc'mbers, including two new members, Mrs. Hollamon and Mrs. John Shiver. Mrs. Esther Jarvis and daughters, Marie and Josephine who have recently moved to 820 W. Sixth street had a.s week-end guests, Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Siefcrt and daughter of Pine Bluff and Mr. and Mrs. J, E. Siefcrt and daughter of Stuttgart. In celebration of bis second birlb- da.y anniversary young Kufus Herndon III entertained a group of his friends at the home of his parents Mr. and Mrs. R. V. llemdon Jr.. on •South Main .street. Gay colored balloons were given as favors, and a beautiful birthday cake held two plowing candles. Following a gay lime on the lawn ice cream and cake were served to about 3:1 Rev. Henry Whiltenmeyer of Clarksville. Tcnn., will conduct .services wild Holy Communion at 10 o'clock, Wednesday morning at St. Mark's Episcopal church, liev. Whiltenmeyer will meet with the vestry Tuesday'evening at 7 o clock at the Hotel Barlow. Mrs. Nora B. Gooch, Mrs. Eherstcin, Miss Isabel Skillern and Mr E G Anderson of El Paso, Texas, left Saturday for Washington City and World 111 NL '«' York after ;, weeks p'lays as the team prepared for the Smackovcr High School grid game at Hope Friday night. iluminous said he was satisfied with the team's defensive showing against Hayuesville, but declared the offense looked "ragged" at times because of poor blocking and incorrect timing of plays. Me attributed this partly because of the absence of Jimmy Daniels, regular quarterback, who was out of the ?ame with injuries. Hammons said he hoped the squad would show mv- probemenl in forward passing. Hammons said a wide-open fight was developing for a guard position between May, Breeding. Keith, Lile Jones and Stuart, He said all five will probably be given a chance against Smackover. Hammons also indicated that Loy Wacd and J. D. Jones would be given chances to play at end position. Communications from Smackover said Tuesday lhal the 55-piccc Buck- aroii band and approximately 500 fans would rifle a special train to Hope for (he game. Ham'mons urged Hope supporters to meet the train ;inrl provide transportation to the football field. The time for arrival of the train will be announced as quickly a.s the train schedule is completed. Has No War Aims (Continued from Page One) I'mr visit with Anderson. Mr. and Mr Jim ihe Jennie Hanegan class of the 1'lrst Baptist Church will meet Thursday September 21, at 4 o'clock p m in Ihe Educational Building. J. W. Fulbright is (Continued from Page One) Now Showing Robert Taylor Myrna Loy IN "Lucky Night" —PLUS— 1. News 2. Village Blat-ksmilh 3. Land of Contentment | each of the next two years lo pay Ihc salary of the field agent, of the Arkan- sar. Press Association who works from the office of the University Extension Service here. 'Ihe trustees adopted resolutions ot respect to the memory of Dr. Kutrnll, killed in hi.s 26ih .year as president of the university and decided to name , the new student union building, nearing completion, in hi.s honor. The resolution declared that "in the passing of Dr. Full-all the stale has lost one of its most distinguished and gifl- c-d eitixens, thai the university has lost il.s great benefaclor and friend and its great, builder; iliiil we rceogni/e in him a man of clear mind and vision, a great counselor and a great executive, one whose courage and foresight guided us past man difficulties, that lie will be missed ami that hi.s vacant chair will be hard to fill; and that, we cast this flower to Ihe memory of his long and successful life and lhal we bid him an affectionate farewell." Band Instruments (Continued from Page One) Tuesday "WIZARD of OZ" Continuous From 1 WEDNESDAY WSLLTHEY BE STARS? ... See the boy and git! chosen through Jesse L. Lasky's "Gateway to Hollywood" radio program. ANNE SHIRLEY EDWARD ELLIS SAMUEL S. HINDS JANET BEECKER LEON tKKOL ALICE EDEH nn d JOHN ARCHER ...discoveries of aatltn-viit talont seatch. by ItlCH JASON, fiodwod fa* COBifl Scr»co Hoi bv Oalioo l/umbo. Adoption by To Stress Offense In Drill Sessions Team Needs Improvement In Blocking, Timing, Passing, Says Coach Couch Koy Mammons sjiid Tuesday Unit much time would bo devoted this week to Wiving, blocking anfl the correct execution of spinner and trick HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS PAGE THREE 1940 DODGE COUPE FOR FOUR maintains diplomatic relations. The news agency said it was in the interest, of peace that a non-aggrc."- sion pact had been concluded with Germany- ,and that the pact is in operation. Poles Kifflit On CKHNAUTI, Houmania —(/Pi—Three widely spread Polish armies, badly battered and almost surrounded, Tuesday were reported continuing to fight against, overwhelming German armies despite flight of the Polish government from the nation. Advices received at this border town TODAY'S PATTERN Blouses and Princess Coals Are Full School Classics j™ Now: From Paris (o £ EE Paradise lu the Alps! = EE"Paradise for 3'1 '=r Kubcrt Young, Mary Astor= EE Frank IMorgau, Florence*: EjEKicc, Ktlna May Oliver,: EE Herman Biug E O O ALSO O O I EN R1AVNAK11 — iu _ "GUN JUSTICE" • Again Today We present Ne\v Shur-TiteBags Schaf for Belts to mutch LADIES Specialty Shop An interesting member of the 1940 line of Dodge Luxury Liners is this 119)a" whoelbase Coupe for Four. One of the features of the car is its ; novel body construction. The rear of the 1 passenger compartment of the Coupe body is provided with extra folding seats, accommodating two additional passengers within the protection of the all-steel safety body. The Coupe shown here is the De Luxe type without running boards Running boards are optional. 1940 DODGE 4-DOOR LUXURY LINER cattle due to short pastures caused by the present dry condition—a trench silo will carry surplus green feed from growing in the spring to summer and winter when needed so that the cattle number does not have to be cut. Beef cow hrd owners might advantageously give consideration to reducing wintering by the use of grazing winter grains, says M. W. Muldrow, Extension animal husbandman if the University of Arkansas College of Agriculture, in a letter to the county agent. Use of winter grains for grazing also can be made a part of the land use program where the same acreage is devoted to lespede/.a for hay or grazing during summer months. Furthermore, he points out, it can be included in the soil building system of the farm, where heavier growth is turned under us a manure crip following winter grazing. For the lattei purpose, rye and Smart and graceful in appearance, roorny and comfortable in its interior, equipped with everything that promotes riding ease and designed to uphold the Dodge economy traditions, this , newest 119H'-in. wheelbase 4-door Dodge DeLuxe Sedan is certain to appeal to motorists. The most outstanding feature of the newest Dodge is described as the "full-floating ride" — a novel performance element due to new achievements in scientific weight distribution. wheat sown in the cotton middles probably are the most suitable grains and should be sown early so that the plants will get root growth before cold weather. Lands used for this purpose should be aboue average in fertility and of a sandy loam type so that injury from tramping by livestock will not result. Where lespedeza is to be grown on the same acreage planted eo winter grains, the winter grazing crop should be broadcast or drilled early. Again, best results will be obtained on lands above average in fertility. Early seed- ings give considerable grazing'in the late fall to early spring. For this type of grazing, oats and barley are the most satisfactory. Grazing should be discontinued in time to permit the grain to mature for hasvcsting. With this typ of progarm, after the grain is cul, the lespedeza comes on and is suitable for grazing or for hay. In the fall on the more fertile sandy types of soil, the fields may be disked after the lespedeza has matured and seeded, and the fields again may be planted to a winter grain crop. Green feed acts as a tonic to cattle on dry feed. Succulence is furnished and the igi-een plants are high in min- feral and vitamin content. Mr. Muldrow holds that cattlemen { should look opon the feed to be obtained from grazing on winter grains as supplementary lo the harvested leeds. However, there are numbers of cases where the entire feed for the wintr comes from grazing oats planted on suitable soils. Lee Garland plants sweet clover to winter oats in February. The oats are hit for grain and the sweet clover furnishes summer pasture. Mr. Garland would gladly discuss this means of grain and pasture production with anyone who is interesled. 1940 Dodge Luxury Liner Proves Style Creation With a New Ride Novel Performance Element, Called "Full-Flouting Ride, Feature of-Newest Models While* the announcement of the I'M) Dodge passenger car models features i) multitude of style, comfort ;mri operating innovations, the mast, outstanding achievement in the new scrivcs of Ooclgc Luxmy Liners is described as ii new and revolutionary performance element called 'fiill-'floating ride.'' The basic principle underlying the '-* full-floating ride" of Ihe 1940 Dodge is said to consist in a newly perfect- company's engineers by which Ihc have dialed a scientifically suspended "/.one of comfort" the practical advantgaes which arc further realized through an unusual body layout. New, nifl'crciil, AHrnclive An outwar examination of the 10-1(1 Dodge shows the car as a fresh, original syle creation of u newness so thorough that nol a single 1!).']!) body die is said to have been retained for 1910 production. Every line of the new car—from the air-cleav- Notablc among the many advanee- es distinguishing the newest Dodge arc a longer wheelbase of 119- inches. a lower, sliffcr chassis frame with large front cross member, improved individual-action front springing combined with four airplane-typo double- acting shock absorbers; improved steering layout including larger, .stronger tie rods; improved gear-shifting mechanism; rubber-insulated steering gear moiiling and direct steering with individual lie rod lo each wheel. further improved all-steel safets body construction presenting many new features—and interior appoint... ,. -;-" """ " uu -' nts making for still greater coming V-slant radiator grille, past the for, and riding and driving ease s rearnlmcd hood the reclined wind- Worthy O f special mention is the fan shield, arched roof, inlnguingly mold- •••••••ed fender contours on to the unbroken roundness of rear quarters and back—spells newness, difference anil attraction. that, the lengthening of the wheelbase from 117 to 11(1-':.. indies is accomplish, ed without incrcii.se in the over-all, humper-lo-biimpcr length of the new ears. showed the Polish armies were en- Ireiiched a.s follows: 1. In Warsaw and west of the city, still holding out after a 12-day siege. 2. Along the Bug river north of I'insk and in the Bialyslock sector. .'!. Along (he Sun riwr west at Lwuu; capital of the Ukraine territory now being invaded by IJussian ami Gvi- man armies. In Kilter Quarrel As the Polish president, Ignare Moscieki, Foreign Minister Jo/cf Heck and Marsha] Edward Smily.R.vtl/. Po- With the County Agent Oliver L. Adams cording to the Bureau of Census According to the Agriculture ark- eling Service, Strict, Middling and higher grades comprised about 42 percent of Ihe ginnings, Middling represented 51 percent, nad Stricl Low Middling and Low Middling only 6 percent. V. L. Arnold of Fullon plans to fill his trench silo for the firsl lime nexl week with corn and hegari. J. M. Powell of Guernsey will fill his trench silo at an early dale with cane. Several Hempstcad county farmers report having to sell n portion of their Poultry Meeting Wednesday Night Experts to Discuss New Program for Southwest Arkansas Hctnrislcati county poultry raisers and all persons interested in poultry are invited to a public meeting to be held Wednesday night, at Hope city hall to hear a discussion of poultry raising by R. M. 'Bob) Calbert, manager of Edwards Hatchery, and J. H. McAdarns. poultry expert of St. Louis. The principal speaker will be Mr. Mc/Vda-ins who will give details on hatching, feeding, marketing of poultry. A survey has been made of this section of the state and both speakers feel confident that this area could be developed into ;i great poultry producing section. The public is invited to hear these two men discuss possibilities of such a program for southwest, Arkansas. The meeting begins at 7:45. The Library The Hope Public Library will be open each week day except Saturday from 8 a. m. to 5 p. m. On S'.turady the library will be open from 8 a. m. to 1 p. in. State inheritance estate and gift taxes totaled ?114,903,000 in 1937 in the 48 states. Oregon started the custom of the state gasoline tax in 1919~ Since then it has spread to every state. By MRS. GAYNOR MADDOX NBA Set-vice Staff Writer Lemons may be sour, but they turn very sweet when invited into a pie srust. Fresh limes behave the same way. Maybe it's just the nature's way. Let's see about it. Lime Chiffon Pic (9-inch pie) One pie shell, 1 tablespoon of granulated gelatin, 1-2 cup of cold water, If egg yolks, 3 1-2 ounces of granulated .sugar, 1-2 cup of lime juice, 4 egg whiles, 3 1-2 ounces of granulated sugar, 1 teaspoon o£ vanilla, npich of grated lime rind dash o£ green coloring, 1-4 pint of whipped cream, sweetened and flavored with vanilla. Soak gelatine in cold water for five minutes. Place egg yolks in double biloer wit sugar and lime juice; mix thoroughly until thick and creamy stirring constantly. Remove from fire and stir in soaked galatin. Beat egg whites until stiff and gradually add sugar, vanilla, graled lime rind and locoring, and beat unlil smooth, Pour the cooked mixlure into Ihe stiffly beaten whites. Mix well and pour inti baked pie shell. Place in refrigerator until firm, and .garnish with whipped cream. The lime filling should be a delicate, light green. Sour Milk Lemon Pie (9-inch pie) One cup sour milk, 2 1-4 teaspoons lemon juice, 1 tablespoon flour, 1-4 teaspoon sail; I tablespoon butter. 1 2-3 cups sugar, 2 eggs. Blend flour, one cup sugar, salt and lightly beaten egg'yolks. Add sour milk, lemon juice and butter. Cook in the top of a double boiler until thick. Pour in a baked pastry shell. Beat egg whites until they stand in a peak, add remaining half cup f sugar and beat unlil glossy, Spread on lop filling and brown likht- ly in a hot oven, 350 to 400 degrees F. liy CAROL DAY The jumper, with nice little tailor ed Mouse and sleeveless bolero, i.s j real school classic. The high waist line section and flared skirt arc so .saucy and /attractive. For jumper and bolero, of Pattern 851!^ choose flannel, wiol crepe or vclcvtccn. For a blouse, try linen, batiste, or flat, crepe. The adorable princess coa( i Pattern 8-179 with decided flare and high neckline, is amusingly easy to tailor. It's an extremely smart, and universally becoming style, bulb for .school and for dress-up. Make it of tweed, flannel, suedecloth or velveteen. Pattern 851)2 i.s designed for sizes4. fa'. S, 10'and 12 years. Size (i requires 1 1-2 yards Jo 51-inch material; 1 7-8 i yards of 39-inch material to line; 2 1-4j yards trimming. j Pattern 817!) i.s designed for siy.cs •!, Ii. H, HI ,'uid 12 years. Siye G requires 1 1-2 yards of 5-1-inch material; 1 7-8 yards of 39-inch material to line; 2 1-4 yards trimming. The new Fall and Winter Pattern Book. 22 pages of attractive designs for every occasion, i.s now ready. Photographs show dresses made from these, piillerns being worn; a feature you will enjoy. Let, the charming designs, in this new book %«-lp you in youri sewing. One pattern and the liew'Fall! .nd Winter Pattern Book— 25 cents.I Pattern or book alone—J5 cents. For ii Pattern of this attractive model send 15c in COIN, you Name, Address-, Style, Number and Size to Hope Star Today's Pattern Bureau, Iflfi Seventh Avenue, New York, N.Y. (,'otlon ginned in Arkansas prior t< •'cptemhcr I, 11)3!) amounted to 4(1,282 i ,. , , •'••- running bales 1 , rnnmared with -IK 1D-I lish army commander, crossed the bur-! , ,,i . , ,, '. ,, . , ,, r . .- i • i. ,. ,. i bales or the .-nine period last year, ac- der. the Cei'nauli chief of police cv.li-i mated thai at least 1(10,01)1) refugees | =====^^=--^^-=^^^========^===7= had fled Poland for safety j;> Kouinania ' Moscieki and Beck were given per- ;!'"' '" "''•'•"'"•>' ^.buffer between mission to reside at. Craiova, and su- C "-' m ' l "» •"" l K"s.sia lull tins depends mission to reside at Craiova, and superior officers of the General .Staff will live near Bucharest. Moscieki entrained for Craiova, near the Bulgarian frontier, while Beck motored lo the Slasikul-Moduvja district and Mashall Smigly-Ryd/. lo Bikav. in (be Caraplhian mountain.-,. There was a bitter argument !><•- twcen Beck and Smigly-Ryd/ at the station during the farewell to Mo.-- cicki. The army chii-f .slulkcd .iff to an automobile, ignoring Beck's aides. Poland's 'gib three' were now sepcratcd. . .greai dea on the attitude. Ihe Pole.-. assume." Plans are being made lo absorb tin- Poles in We>l Poland into the Jjeii'h oiiulu.ili ,v winch neeiU laborers, '.NY iv Order' Agreed nil Informc-d quaiters heie .said several general points hail been with I'Jun-i.i. Among the 1. No Poh.-h .-IMC- c-xi 2. From this fact, ihe ment* draw tin: loiur wo govern- con.-qufnc- Division if Poland BERLIN -i/l'i- - German and Hi;.-, sian iinny officers were drawing n| an occupation line for their aimic: in Poland Monday a.s ii was rc|ioile<l] the NJI/.S were resuming their bailie | to force the surrender of Warsaw. De- i taehments of the , two armic.-, of oc- \ cupiilit.n met. at Brc.st-Lilov.--k. fallen j Polish city where Russian revohilio- | isls and Germans .signed their ,-per,,le j le peace in the World war. ] ar The two commands were concernediP, with fixing ii line in Poland beyond i "I The two governments are agiucd (In- JMUiuiu-n el' minorities ui.vier the former Polish rovermnent demands revision alone, llie lines of lachil de- Velo].iiient ot' eaeli mini'iity. Officials wc.uld not :-.i\ whether this meant I'l.mpleic er modifi for the minorities •1. The task of e;u- bring abom a new i;uiet. 5. Germain .in,l !• lere.-,led in l he let 1 •I .self-government i government is to •rdcr anil esiabli.-h which the German and Russian arm- sia. ics would nol go. Heporl.s weir heard ! U. Tbo conleiilio,, of Fr.inct- and Ki inhere Unit the best of Poles could Mand lhal they mu.-.-i come to the .iid hope for was a possible proteet rale f of Polaii.l ha'* proven an impossible similar lo Bohemia and Moravia in r'. what was Czechoslavakia, with Warsaw as the capital. It was suid officially the Poles might possibly be allowed to hold a small treatie .. 7. France ami England once again are laced with the quosiion of uhy they want to wage war against Germany wartfr for tfie foest amateur shoe design 10o (illior prizes... live S H)0 i| J winlrobes.. 100 pairs of Air K... Slo|j Shoes! Nolliin-j Jo foit.v! If you've always wanted to design your own "Dream" shoe,.. here's your chance to do it... and win a valuable prize, too! Air Step Shoes are sponsoring a nationwide competition, advertised in Life Magazine, for a prize Air Step style, open only to amateurs. Have the fun of creating a pme design . , . the thrill of winning your choice of a $500 fall wardrobe or a week's trip (j^f /('f'L 1 S fit 1 ft'/I <'lf Dill 1 SlUVK forf 00 ......... , 1/14 f(j buy. Suji-iestion for a '. *5UU Wardrobe I ni.it <irtltiiln: tun H /// )nm- IIH \ Ki'lrrliiiiiii... S3IIO »iirl/i i;f urn ihilhrs... jour (liiiiiv uf iinilhint in iiur slnrc. SI'ONSUHtU BY ..' .•MJ£,a;'on. .uV. I wry K!;nk R,,C> you plv.l !,U'j-, on -.hoe design* v.iaci .m-i iiujf outline* to h >v-L,r i\^.. fn New stjlci OJm . i n nn j Rc( j, . Ml Aii Su-p* for >h, HITT'S BROWNbilt SHOE STORE

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