Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 20, 1939 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, September 20, 1939
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Page 3
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•Wedned a.VjJf eptember,. go,Jl98g_ fvtrfl. Sid Henry True Culture Telephone 821 Tho hi.uhest culture is to speak no ill: Tin. 1 lic.sl reformer is (he mini whose eyes Are quick to see nil honuty and nil wor(h; And liy hi* own discreet, well ordered life Alone reproves the erring. When thy gu/o Turns it mi thine own soul, he most severe. l?ul when il falls on a fellow-man nounce the arrival of a little son, Satiirmly, September 2H at the Julia Chester Hospital. The Alnthean Class of the First Baptist Sunday School held its regular monthly business mid social meeting Tuesday evening at the home of Mrs. J. A. Bowden, with Mrs. Foster Willis and Mrs. Ednr Thrash us associate hostesses. The meeting opened vvilh prayer led by Mr. Bowden, and the business period was conducted by Mrs. Thrash. Interesting games were played during the social hour. af(er which a tempt- Siiliid course was served to 15 mem- Let knndlincss control il: mid refnin From (hat belittling censure (hat springs forth From common lips like weeds from I bers. imir.sh.v soil .... -E. W. W. j _..__. —• •«-... i Mrs. Chnrlcs Haynes attended the Mr. mid Mrs. Dewey Hondrix an- Stale Doard meetin of the Daughters • • . - — - • • — of the American Revolution held at the home of the state regent, Mrs. Charles A. Miller in Little Hock Wednesday. Interest Grows In Revival Campaign Building Bridge for German Invcxteri The Oglcsby P. T. A. held its in- l.itlal meeting of the school year on i Wednesday afternoon at the Ogle.s'ljy c o 1 ft i (school with twenty nine mothers pre- CS O[ bill InOWn ailment. The president, Mrs. Eugene i .White .opened the meeting with (he j P. T. A. Prayer and made a report on the recent organzution, of the Hempstead County Tuberculosis As- Gibson read the >1oching - assignments for the team hat is <not adequately prepared to t," he snld. The 5-man line has found little favor n tthe West .and .Howard Jones of iottthern California •thinks il. will be wed evenness this year. On the offensive ,the trend will be more ;than ever .toward a "hallanced attack," "It appears..to ,me<>thnt there is a tendency to recogni/.e more fully the value of u well balanced attack using the punt, pass and run as offensive weapons and 'threats," said Wallace Wade of Duke. "From the standpoint. of offense, I believe the tendency will be toward a balanced attack, stressing power deception with lateral and .forward passing," .Andy Kerr of Colgate reported.-"The forward pass is (he balance -wheel of the modern attack." "I look for a better use of the forward pass this lull." said Harvard's Dick Harlow "Forward passing is undergoing a very definite revolution in its ultimate abject of getting receivers into the open. This can be done in only two ways—by maneuvers of the various re- reivers and by .maneuvers of the ball Fifth and Elm Streets Attendance nnd interest in the tent revival continues to grow daily Tuesday night saw the largest crowd of the meeting when evangelist Cooper showed pictures on the screen entitled "Eye trouble", or "What's wrong with (he world'.'" Pictures on sin and other allied Aibjocts will he shomn at different times during the campaign. Thc Passion play will be shown on evening . Ray Walkor of Texas continues to lead the choir and congregation in nging the grand old hyms of other Across wreckage of Polish bridge, German "pioneers" construct n temporary bridge to provide crossing for their advancing army. Exact locution of picture, flown to New York by trans-Atlantic plane, WHS deleted by censors. RAISING A FAMILY Foreign-Born Children Ne-ed Tolerance..in War-Times I hope the many foreign chlldrrti this war. 'But .at least,,let the child-, in this country will not be persecuted i-pii ,be friends, 'War is-had enough as many of .them were in the Utsl without, any added ,misery, war. We are not at war,-of course, but emolions run high at a time I5ke (his. ,' .Many children in public schools tiave foreign names, and frequently itheir parents are foreign born. These children are in o pitiful position. They may be insulted, boycotted and even harmed by their fellows. This must not be. It is late, perhaps, to begin oblit- eroling prejudices. That should part of all child training, to live and lei live, whether or not a classmate is o a different race or nationality by recent, .or distant inheritance. But it is not too late to tell all chidren that they must el these other chid- ren aone, find be kind. There was a Jewish famiy, who lived on a Gentile street and whose children were often the targets for Days OTTAWA— W 1 )— ?fiO,000,<MO worth of gold bullion was received al the Bank of Canada vaults- here from the United Kingdom last two .weeks of August. •A mammoth in a Leningard-.'tnus* eum , is • mounted in the exact- position in-;wbich-ll was -unearthed. ' "These are being worked on as never youthful arrows. Then came the Hitler before and spectators will see the" pogrom. The neighborhood adopted years to the delight of all Julian Holloway. pianist for the parly arrived Tuesday night and delighted the congregation with his piano playing.. For several years he was concert, and revival pianist forj Charlie Bulle.r. the noted Gospel: singer. This work took him into the i largest churches mid concert hall in; (he United Stales. He was also pianist! (or the B. B. Crim evaiiKelistic party' for sometime. Damon .Scott, of the Moody Bible i Institute has charge of the young people's work as well as the junior hour and certainly knows how to interest them. Junior hours at the tent at four o'clock encli afternoon and young people at 7.15. The Modern Crueifir- ion of Christ will be the sermon subject for Wednesday evening. A grand service awaits you mid and the evangelist urines your presence. president's message. Miss Hnttie Richardson principal of the Oglesby School discussed plans! foe,the year, after which .Mrs. While asked for (he cooperation of all mothers and introduced the teachers. In the count of mothers, Mrs. Byers Room reported .the greatest percentage of mothers present. Miss Dolores Tollerson, after visiting Mrs. Willard Mcdowell and other friends of this city has returned to her home in Corpus Christi, Texas. Drug Is Used to Stimulate Crops Drug Encourages Hybrid Plants to Reproduce Themselves » HARRISON IN HOLLYWOOD Mary Howard Straightens Her Teeth, Then Turns From Dancing to Acting- best .passing generally (his fall that the game has ever produced. I do not mean the greatest passers, but the best conception of passing." Dana-X. Bible of Texas. anticipates more shovel .passes. "If iun .ineligible man was hit on a forward pass last year it cost the loss ^of -the ball. This year, it is o/15-yard.penally and loss of'down. This change wll • have a tendency to increase shovel -passing. And then, loo, it seems (o be about as good y way as any to keep opponents from rushing the passer with aban- BEFORE A COLD GETS A REAL •--By JACK .'THOMPSON AP Feature Service Writer WASHNGTON — Farmers of tomorrow may grow crops from plant parents -that were drugged to make them reproduce. That's the technique Department of Agriculture scientists are using to cross-breed important economic crops like cotton, cereals, tobacco, fruits and grasses to get new and better varieties. • Kerned y for Gout They're using a powerful drug call- use a few drops of Va-tro-nol. It'sa wonderful help in preventing colds from developing. VA-TRO-NOL MYRNA LOY Robert Taylor "LUCKY NIGHT" — Plus — SHORTS WED. 'Career' I eil colchicine which looks like white powder and is the standard remedy for gout. They use it on hybrid plants that ordinarily won't reproduce. The drug doubles the number of choromosomes in tho hybrid plant cells, a process thiita happens also to ordinary plants but not with much frequency. For instance Asiatic cotton has a drought resistant strain these scientists would like to breed into common American upland cotton. A cross of the two strains, however, produces an infertile hybrid because the cells of each of those varieties contain a different number of chromosomes that don't mix normally when thty are mated. Experiment on Cotton Colchine applied to the hybrid doubles the number of chromosomes so they can pair off, giving u fertile plant. Then the plant can reproduce and scientists can use it in breeding toward the drought resistant strain they are seeking. They've already produced . fertile tobacco hybrids at the Department of Agriculture and are working on oilier crops including cotton, tobacco, flax, buckwheat and several varieties of berries. HOLLYWOOD—Mary Howard be-, came a dancer instead of an actress because she had straight legs but crooked teeth. Now that her teeth also are straight, Hollywood won't let her dance a step, and currently she is playing Ann Rvitledgc to Raymond Massey's "Abe Lincoln." When she came to Movietown. Miss Howard had no idea of getting into pictures. Or so .she says. "I didn't know anything about working before a camera, but I did know what I could do on the stage. And besides, I had a self-conscious little habit of holding a hand in front of my mouth when I laughed." One evening she went to a big par- ly, and she was enough of a stage celebrity to attract attention. Men would come up and say sarcastically: 'Well, 1 suppose you're going to be a movie star." Some would slanc around peering at her through rectangular frames 'made of their hand and thumbs—a familiar gesture employed here by directors and cincma- lographers for figuring camera angles Miss Howard was offered two con Iracts that evening. Hal Roach hac a fairly imporlant role for her an thought she ought to start right in But Louis B. Mayer suggested tha a stock contract would be better until she learned something about pictures. "I thought I should start at the very Mary finally went into a lol of shorl espair, stood a lunatic who hud div- d into the deeps of unreason to bring eature.s. She's still attTazed that she vas singled oul and borrowed by *KO for the Ann Rutledge role in Abe Lincoln in Illinois." She came originally from Tulsa, vhere a stage career had been mark- d for her by dancing lessons al kin- lergarten age and prize-winning appearances on amaleur nighls. In Hie niddle of her high school education, he and two elder sisters were en- •ollecl in the Albertina Rasch school, md there the late Florenz Giegfelcl! 'ound the three Howards when' he looked around for new ballet talent. They danced in the last Follies, and Mary Howard wenl back to Tulsa and high school. Incidentally, she became state diving champion and her coach ballyhooed her as Olympic material. But she returned to New York, did some commercial modeling, and joined the George Widem'an Iroupe of dancers. Her vacation from the stage, which was to have lasted two• months, now is beginning its Ihird year. When new acquaintances- visit->the home of Joe E. Brown and ilry to -gel him to talk about his career, he leads hem into the library anil points ,-lo a ;wordfish that's -mounted.,and hunj on a wall. Under it is uilittle placarc "There may be a larger proportion of running passes and shovel passes," agreed Llyn Waldrof of Northwestern. "For several years there has been an increasing use -of trap plays at all points in the iline. I rather anticipate u swing back toward straight .blocking, possibly even a revival of the old wedge play, since defensive guards and tackles hesitate to charge because of traps," he pointed out. "One other possible •development on defense which has been used extensively in the East is a planned angle charge; that is, all defensive linemen charging straight ahead, rght or left, as a unit, -rather than guard- g their normal defensive territory.' Waldorf said. vottoin," said Miss Howard, "so I look the stock contract. I'm not sure now that it was a good idea, because for six months 1 just moped around and got no more chances than an ordinary extra. Indeed, 1 couldn't have kept- alive iif I'd had to depend on an extra's wages for the days I worked. Wears Unices On Teeth "Those six 'months allowed me to have my teeth straightened. The studio kept telling me that it could cujp my teeth and have the whole job over in a few days. But I was slub- oorn and wore gold braces, and now my teeth arc straight and they're still my own. Even now, though, I have the impulse to shield my mouth with mj hand when I smile." During her next half year as Metro actress. Mary Howard learnec to act. She was assigned to a test director to play opposite aclors who were being tested for roles. And that THURSDAY-FRIDAY Matinee Thursday But she's never given a party that's half al much fun as thl5 fine movie of hers I HIGHLIGHTS FROM LATEST BOOKS A Scarecrow Leads tiuglaml hat tells the story of'Brown and hi trophy: "I opened my mouth—am lore I am! 1 ' Lateral Passes to Be In Greater Use Dana X. Bible of Texa Anticipates More Shovel Passes Examinations made at the John: Hopkins University showed that ou '455 infants, only 28 had plain blue yes. that family at once forgt all former barriers, and accepted them warmly bccaust f ii common. grudge. This shows, I am sure, the emo- lio/ia instability of an excitable popu- ace, as we undoubtedly are. We swing ro .mextremo to extreme as easily is we shift from one' foot to (he '(her. Parental Distrust Affects Children In this turmoil of Europe, many countries arc involved. There children of a do'/.en nationalities in our schoos and living on our streets.: Foes, Austrian.?, Ccecli-s, Germans, Italians, English and French. A child with an unusual name is frequently persecuted. There is no accounting for the way American children often treat the most recent arrivals, except to lay it to the influence of older people talking. All children are cruel, more are less, but they can be doubly cruel to the atest comer. And so, I beg, make :the children behave and impress, on .them that nationality must not interfere with pclsonal friendliness. t spreads on down the .line, from parent to child, this quick affinity for distrust. Our own political differences have shown that. Regard the small scion of a ^Republican voter at grips with the son of a Democrat. We have a real problem on our hands today, as so many.nations are directly or indirectly involved in Frijoles, .or < beans, .are served at per-class .Mexican .homes. '.When -dessert is .served,. beans aer served, after- ion 'lor more than 150 centufies r v<ahd food .from .its lasl meal still' Ward, -dessert -not being an essential need after "rough" by comparison? experience, with people and in so many different scenes specially written for dramatic range and intensity, was the best training anybody could have A scarecrow comes to life and leads a raging mob across thu pages of Clemence Dane's allegirical novel "The Arrogant History of White Ben" (Doubleday Doran: $2.50K While Ben rose lo power in (he late 1950'.s after England had been lefl barren and deslitute by years of war. Ben struck at the "crows"—the birds of prey who lived on (he flesh of the poor. His impassioned appeal to the hungry, war-discouraged people who became his fanatic followers is quoted here. But there high above (he crowd's up hope. Listen to White Ben! "It it your own fault that you are j poor and homeless and hungry. Why is there not enough lo go around? I will say it for you. Because the crows take half, and then the half of the other half, and the half again of that. And you let them. Think! Think! Aluke a picture of vour fields in (he spring! You plant nit your seedlings in long rows— oack-breaking work— but before your jent back turned the crows are i Ann Sothern • Linda Darnell [ James Ellison • Jean Rogers lynn Bari • June Gale • Joyce (omplon • Elso Maxwell • John Hallidoy • Katharine Aldridge Alan Oinehort-Sidney ilatknm-. WEDNESDAY THURSDAY .Robert Young. ... Florence Rice I in "PARADISE FOR 3" NO. 2 KEN MAYNARD in • "GUN JUSTICE •, there, and gone is half your labjr and half your profit. Is it not true? "And of your half-profit what is left when the buyer has taken his share'.' And the railway and the market man and the shop man? There is the income lax on that cabbage to How little do you get if you are buying that cabbage bw much do you pay'.' "You fools! All you earn so hardly, 1 tell you il goes (o feed the crws . . . 1 tell yu if the crow is alloweu to spread and plunder he by inheriting the earth. "Now you wil say. 'What is beint done against them?' 1 answer: Noth ing!" Our government has no plan . 1 have a plan, and this is it; Maki your numbers your strength. You an so poor, and weak, and broken, bu also s very many, almst as man as the crows. But you need a leudei Come t me! . . . Then all tgethor we will march upn London ..." Again Today We present New Shur-TiteBags and Schaf f er Belts to match LADIES Specialty Shop By DILLON GKAH.VM Sports Editor, Al' Feature Service NEW YORK — Football coaches forsee further exploitation of the laterial pass this full, particularly on downfielcl plays, with limited use of the one-time popular 5-man defensive line. A trend toward new defensive set- ps to c«nfuse offensive assignments I linemen is also anticipated by top- light, college coaches - polled by The j Associated Press Feature Service. "1 look for more lateral pass-' ng especially downfield," said Dick •larlow of Harvard in expressing the najority opinion. "I believe that us boys come vip to college football with high school ex- jerience in the lateral, its increased use will be inevitable," Biff Jones >f Nebraska explained. Frank Thomas of Alabama and Carl Snavely of Cornell share the opinion, Ihough, that "outstanding teams will .iso the lateral very spearingly." "The reaction against the 5-man ine ms set in, too," Thomas said. "Ciach- es have discovered its weaknesses ore inclined to turn back to the more orthodox li-man line. "Coaches I have talked with are agreed that : the 5-man line is weak against forward passes, even though there is one more man in the secondary," Thomas explained. "The basic principle of forward pass defense is the ability of the forward wall lo rush (he passer. If this is not done well, many passes will be completed regardless of how many men are in the secondary." Suavely believes that more teams will use the 5-man line but -that few use ti exclusively. "1 think it is coming to be regarded generally as only a variation in defensive measures good for the purpose of upsetting the planned strategy of the opposing field general and, of course, causting some confustion in "Build-Up": Way To Relieve Women's Pain trc©-f _^ ^-../ j Many weak, run-down we/men ' in u vicious circle. Their under-^'a'ijd energy, which so many find may j nourishment often leads to what is be done with the help of CARDUI. Il culled functional dysmeuorrhea and stimulates, appetite, aids digestion, and its J-ymptoms—headaches, nervous- I thus helps in this "build-up" of physi- neiis, irritability, intermittent cramp- I cal resistance. Wcwien also report like pains—from which-many women that, if taken just before and dur- suffcr. Surest way to break the {ing "the time," CAB0UI lessens'the vicious circle is by building strength pain and discomfort of the period.

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