Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 12, 1939 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, October 12, 1939
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Page 3
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HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS SOCIETY JVirs. Sid Henry Telephone 321 Oct. 12-1492-Ocl. 12-1'JM The Dreamer Behold! Tbis dreamer comclh!" His brothers said in scorn; Vet hml they known not Joseph The land had been forlorn. There came a time of hunger; They paid at svhat a cost! But for this dreamer's vision A nation had been lost. The children lapped their forhcads, When he came by and smiled. He was an idle dreamer, They viewed him as a child. Yet see! From out his drcamings, The Spanish flag unfurled, And for his lifefis fruition, Columbus found a world. Then scoff not at the dreamers, They pioneer the way: They lead the ranks of progress, Are foremost in the fray. Without these men of vision. Who scarce have thought of gain, Oui struggles all were useless. And sacrifices vain. — Scltected. . New Under-arm » Cream Deodorant safely Stops Perspiration Mrs. Dick Froster, Mrs. Lile Moore nnd Mrs, Alston were Wednesday visitors in Texarkana. Docs not rot dresses — docs not irritate skin. 2. No waiting to dry. Can be used tight after shaving. 3. Instantly slops pcrspir.itio.ri fot 1 to 3 days. Removes odor from perspiration. 4> A pure white, gicnsclcss, stainless vanishing cream. S. Arrid h.is been awarded the Approval Seal of the American Institute of Laundering, for being harmless to fabrics. 15 MILLION jars ol Arrid have boon nold. Try a jar todayl ARRID * At nil «lorr« ffrllitt): loilrl paodl t* r (•ten in lOr nml .Vlr jnr»"i I'Ydl activities of the John Cain chapter. 13. A. It. were opened with a beautifully appointed Ten on Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Chai le.s Haynes on West 2nd stn.'ct Guests were greeted in the flower- filled reception .suite where lovely red Hadiance roses, and the blue of the Agoratum with white button chrysanthemums reflected n patriotic color scheme. Gucsl.s were greeted at the door by Mrs. J. M. Houston and Mrs. H. M. LaGronc. Mrs. Gus Haynes directed them to the receiving line, which included, M ra , Charles Hiiyne-s, hostess, Mrs. J. G. Martindale. vice regent Mr.s. Martin L. Sigmon of Monticell National Hopre.sen- tative. Mr.s. Charle.s Locke Mr.s. Lee Holt. Mrs. H. L. Seaivy of Lewisville and Mrs. Dodson of Garland City. Mrs. Wilbur Jones ushered guests into dining room, where Mr.s. R. M. Hriant nnd Mr.s. A. L. Black presided at the extjuibile Tea Table, .spread with a handsome Madcria cloth and was centered with a round bowl of lovely flowers in which the patriotic color scheme was accentuated as in the reception mom. Knur tall candles burned in crystal holders ,and the confections still further suggested the chosen color note. Mrs. K. K. Cain was ai..sivtod in llic dining room courtesies by Miss.es Martha Houston, Mary Uoss McF'aildin, Frances Cilty and I tattle Anne Field. Mrs. K. F. Mc- Kaddin directed the guests to the lovely sun Room where the flower 'lec.-nriilions uc-rc in rich nivingi 1 .•-•had- fs with a green background, harmoni/.- i"(; with the permanent dccornlions of an unusually attractive room, made e-vi'ii more cheerful with a glowing woodfire burning in a huge fireplace. lleie they were greeted by Mr.s. Sid llc-nry and (Jirecte dto the punch /owl. where- Mrs, Robert LaGrone and Miss Frances Snyder served refreshing orange punch. About one hundred twenty five guests railed during the hours from four to .six cluding ;i number of out of guests. Mr.s, Kalph Burt'un of Ix'wisville was ilif Wednesday gueMs of her 'laughter Mr:. l{ ( i\ Allison and Mr. Allison. 'I he Cfiiutery Ay.soei.-ition ha.-, npfti- ed Us annual subscription list for Hollands Maga/.ine, and your Mib.scrip- On the Gridiron FAYETTEVILLE — John Frcibcrgor and Howard Hickcy, first string ends, practiced with the University of Arkansas Hazorbacks Wednesday for the first time since the Mississippi State game September 30. Coach Fred Thom- scn indicated llint they would be able lo phiy aginst Baylor at Waco, Tex., Saturday. The .squad scrimmaged with the fcoshimm team running Baylor plays. Thomson emphasized ground attacks. Dr. Fount llichardson, team physician, told Jay Luwhon that he may never be able | o play football again. The promising sophmore back roin- inun-d biskneo in practice after having been out ;;incc the first week of t'nc .season. • The Kuzorhacks will leave here Thu- i-.sdny night or curly Friday for Waco. Oiicbitlii Faces Monroe ARKADELPHIA, Ark — A 165- pouml halfback by the name of Blackwell who as a track man bus run the hundred yards in 9.6 .seconds will be of chief concern lo (lie Ouuchitn Tigor in their game here Friday night with LSU northeast Center of Monroe. Blackwell j.s expected to spark the nt tack of the Louisiana team, but ho if not !)><• only back thai will bear watching., as StarreU, 180-pounder. plays at the other half torn! is rated as a fast and .shifty runner. The NEC team i.s big and husky with two heavy ends. Coached by Jim Malonc. former LSU star, the Indians have defeaterl a great Tulanc freshman team M to 0 this season. They lost to the LSU freshmen 7 to 12, but Coach Bill Walton of Ouachitn. who .saw that game, said the LSU frosh wore very lucky to win. He said the Northeast Center team showed a superior attack. Ouchita has had light scrimmages for two weeks, trying to gel in physical cr.ndilion. Wholesale inurics in the first two games of the season almost Hot the Tigers down and they have been .slowly recuperating. Coach Walton, dfepleascd with his passing attack, has been trying to improve the aerials with .some success. • Cox Phone 84 Co We Give Eagle Stamps Store Rcddics Plj^y Tech ARKADELPH1A, Ark — Coach Tom Murphy ordered a cessation of scrimmage in the preparation of the Henderson Roddies fo r their game with Arkansas Tech here Friday afternoon, and put his lads to work practicing jagain.st Tech plays, especially their for- I ward passe.". Murphy said his great I worr> is the Tech line. j Russell Charles, assistant to Murphy, scouted Tech last week and reported Coach Tucker as having another traditionally tough Tech line. Offensively, Murphy will be wary of Tech's end- around plays on which they scored two touchdowns against the Pittsburgh Teachers. Tech has three passers, Salmon, Turner and Miller, all PAGE TH&EE New Rumanian Cabinet Head FLOSS-TEX TOILET TISSUE PO-DO SHAVE CREAM GIANT TUBE OL.AFSEN COD LIVER OIL FULL PINT Jergens Lotion Jergens Cream 75c Value BOOH WHITMAN'S SAMPLER 1 Pound Fresh Shipment Chocolate Covered 1 Pound . Zipper Travel Waterproof PERFECTION CLEANSING TISSUES BOX 5OO ORLIS TOOTH PASTE NEW TUBE 10-OZ. JUSTRiTE CLEANER 2V lion will be highly aprcciated by the Association—Call in your orders to the. president, Mr.s. Dorscy McRae, No. 75. THE NEW VARS8TY FOOTBALL REGULATION SIZE f\£*c AND SHAPE . . . . «7C9 Il'» made of heavy texture Texhide to stand plenty of punishment from future All Americans! Fountain SYRiNGE Quart . . . Electric Iron G - E Lamps 15 to 100 Watt . . . , 1940 Zeniths 7 lube Console Model Automatic tuning Radiorgan control OLAFSEN ATOL ( A B D G ) CAPSULES BOX 25 . . Others 12.95 14.95 19.95 FOOTBALL FASHIONS We Have Your New Fall Suit Choose from widest stocks'. Pay the Lowest Prices! of whom do very well. It was announced that Alvin Bell will referee, Wilbur Whitlhorne will umpire, Clnrk Jordon will be bead- linesman, and Teddy Jones will be field udgc. This game will figure in the state championship, and is the first game thai will so figure, (is the gartie between Henderson and Hcndrix does not count. The second game between Henderson nnd Hcndrix will count in the standing. Henderson defeated Hendrix here J3 to C in the season opener. Their next game will be played in Conway, November 10. A special train will bring a large crowd of students and fans from Rus- scllville, and several prominent stale officials arc expected to sec the game and to be guests of the Henderson officials. Emergency Power Is an Old Story Delegating Authority to President Began Early in the U. S. A. By PUESTON G ROVER WASHINGTON — The other day we were discussing the emergency and other powers in the hands of the President. Most of the ones we mentioned bad been granted in recent years. Below arc others .showing that congress began putting power into the hands of the President long way back. The senate has asked the attorney general to compile a list of presidents! powers. Some senators are afraid the President has too many. Cagily they are seeking to trim out some of the increased powers which the pending neutrality bill would give to him. Pri vatcly some members express fear of *. war not so much because of what would happen on the battlcfront, bul what they suspect might happen here at home because of the supposcdlj dictatorial powers of the chief ex ccutivc during emergencies. As the list here will disclose, many I of the powers have resided with the j President since long before the lime of President Roosevelt. In spite of them democracy has survived. Nevertheless, say the worried senators, a President who wanted to exercise (hem could be virtually a dictator even in peace time. Others who scoff at such fears say it would be a hardy soul indeed who tried to abolish the presidential elections which might oust him. Back to I7!U, The powers listed here, arc from an official list which no doubt will form the basis of the attorney general's report to the senate. Starling a way back we find: Acts of June 5, 1794, and April 20, 1818—Use of land or naval forces or militia authorized to proven! fitting out of armed vessels in violation of neutrality laws. Act of March 3, 1805—Use of land Or naval forces or militia authorized lo compel departure of foreign armed vessels. Act of July 26, 1892—President authorized to suspend free passage of Canadian vessels through St. Marys Falls canal in case of discriminations against American vessels going through St. Lawarence river. Joint resolution of April 22, 1898— President authorixed to prohibit export of coal or other war material. Act of Dec; 6, 1913—Federal reserve board authorized to suspend reserve requirements of federal reserve act. Act of March -I, 1917—President authorized to establish and make regulations for defensive sea areas. Act of March 4, 1917—President authorized to suspend eight-hour law in emergencies. Spies! . • Act of May 1C, 1918—Postmaster general authorized during war to instruct postmasters not to accept mail addressed to persons violating espionage act. Act of Sept. 24, 1918—Authorizing regulation of foreign exchange by the President. Act of June 3, V191G—President authorized, in time of war or when war is imminent, through the head of any I government department, to place orders for any required product or material with any individual or firm which is engaged in, or capable of, producing such supplies; such orders to be given preference over any orders theretofore placed with such firm. In case of plants equipped for the manufacture of arms or ammunition, th> President is authorized, on refusal to comply with government orders, to take over such plant through the head of any department, and operate " it through the ordiance department of the army. worked in school plays, in church plays, in the Civic Theaters and New Theater League of Dallas. Walks 'Like n Duck 1 The .screen doesn't, lie about Linda's I look*. Those big eyes aie brown, like her hair, and her teeth are straight and white, the figure i.s her own. It docs lie. however, about her sophistication. For Linda talks gravely, quietly, with • poise— but once in n while she betrays l the IG-year-old. As when she tells about her "walking lesson." Shr; lakes one daily, she says, becau.se Gregory Ratoff. her director, "says I walk like I a duck." | .Since Linda arrived in April, tilings have happened so quickly and furiously that she hasn't had time to re- alize \yhal her new stardom tneanr.— Irapin." 'except that I know I'm awfully lucky. | Game She's playing now opposite Tyrone Power, who is one of her two favorite actors—in"Daytime Wife." From 'Marsh Rabbit' to 'Terrapin' Warden E. \M<: LeComptC, who likes the mcfct. .said m a state publication that 'thousands of pounds of inuskral meat, prepated arid Sold as diarnondhyek terapin. have been consumed by thr.. public not only in Maryland.-bu( in practically a!! of he eastern ciliPK." CAMBRIDGE. Md. —(/I 3 )— The poor j Goebbels continues lo affirm the muskrat, living or dead, is doomed to i I'ight of neutral nations. Then, too, be a phoijy. ) U. S. jiedestrains are always guarafl- | tend the ripht of way. When lies paddling around the j ". ^ ,^_ Kwr.mps of Maryland's eastern shore ! A giant seaweed growing on the they call him 'marsh rabbit." When j coast of California, the rattan aim, lies dead they sell his bide for "Hud- j is the longest, plant known, often ex- .son seal" and his carcass for 'tor- ! cecding 900 feet in length. Head of Rumania's new govern- rcnl following assassination of Premier Arnaud Calincr; u. is Argctoianu, above, a cabinet veteran. 3-pc. Furred Suits S2975 Your "extra" furred coat—new Fall suit—only $29.75. Wolf, raccoon, -skunk trims on big fur collars, fur luxedo.s! Rich woolens. Interlined, li to 20. Unfurred 3 Piece SUITS . . .$16.95 Ladies Specialty Shop "Use Your Charge Account" Linda Darnell Is Star at Age oi 15, j In "Hotel for Women" She'| Makes a Hit—Will Be 16 in October By BOBBIN COONS AI' Feature Srevice Writer HOLLYWOOD-In case Linda Darnell, in the crush of excitement and confusion, ba.s overlooked the fact, here's a reminder: Linda, you're 1C. years old Monday, October 10. Linda has been 20th century-Fox's "problem child"— but the kind of problem a studio is glad to tackle. She's a beauty. Anybody who saw "Hotel for Women," her first picture! and her first starring role, knows i that. But hero wan (lie catch. For' all her beauty, her poise, her appear-j ancc of maturity. Linda came to Hollywood <fom Dallas, Texas,) as' n child of 15. She hadn't faced a cam- ! ca before, except for a screen test on her first trip when she was dismissed ; as "loo young." Gels Knmantk' Lead Al 15 she didn't look "too young but rather like >•< good (jet for star- I dom. And they handed her the lead- j ing role—romantic—opposite James' Ellison. SVic photographed beautifully and her acting was unusual considering il was a first flight. But she was still 15,"and Hollywood can't have 15-year old leading ladies. t girl of fifteen in the movies cither her age or cheats on itjjne way or another. She wears short dresses and pretends to be 12, or she wears long dresses and pretends to be sophisticated. Bui there was Linda—and her status us a leading lady was a "fait accompli." She had to be older. She had to be at least 17, as the studio first insisted she was, or, better, 19, as the- studio later decided. Lind'.i is one of six children, and so far the only one that's movie-struck. Her father i.s a Dallas postal clerk, of Scotch-Irish descent, a veteran of 30 years in the service. Linda always wauled to be an actress. She did if with mirrors- us a child. She FRIDAY - SATURDAY DOUBLE FEATURE "HOME ON THE PRAIRIE" —and— JANE WITHERS 'Arizona Wildcat' Slkiing, as a sort, is of fairly recent origin. As a means of transportation it antedates written historv. Thursday Night 8:30 On Stage — In Person 20 — ACTS — 20 LOCAL TALENT SINGING! DANCING! MUSICAL! NOVELTY ON THE SCREEN — Feature at 7:20 and 9:45 JUNE LANG. LYLE TALBOT —in— "ONE WILD NIGHT" A Fox Picture EXTRA! MORE FUN! EDGAR BEKGEN and CHARLIE McCARTHEY —in—"20 MINUTES OF JOY" Admission 25c Children to 12 years 10c Colored Balcony lUc COMING FRIDAY & SATURDAY HOOT GIBSON—in— "LOCAL BAD MAN" 'CONSPIRACY" & SERIAL ON STAGE Hope Hi Band Thurs. night 9:30 MHHB —ON SCREEN- THURSDAY - FRIDAY Lionel Barrymore BOBBY WATSON —Plus— LATEST NEWS GSON Winter Clothing Needs at Rephan's Ladies New Fall Shoes Scores of smart styles in all the new colors. All sizes. $1.98 CHILDRENS Shoes-Oxfords Built for style Cl/!lft and hard wear . . v«Pv Ideal for Sport, School or Dress Wear Values W 8 • nfw pair 80 Sq. Prints In new Plaid and Florals 36 Inch Fancy yd. §8 and Beautiful Patterns 69c Values . . . . . yd Beautiful New yd. Ladies Dove Down Pure Silk and In I 1 ,-; - 2 - ','> thread - New colors Children's Silk Dresses Si/.es 7 to It Girls Si/.es ^ to S Unions Outstanding New Fall fresh from their makers—and especially priced for this event.' Dresses that embody every mark of quality and every ounce of style that high-fashion demands. Exquisite fabrics . . . lovely stylos. Junior, misses, and women's sizes. Made to sell for S',1.95 High Quality Dresses If you want u really lovely dress at a bargain—you'ro certain to find it in llii.s group. DiMinclivc lines, finer fabrics, clever details--everything a smart woman could waul in a daytime dress. Junior, mirsc.s' and \vojnon's sizes. Just Received - Ladies New Colors New Styles .NV\\ 2 Ib Bundles Remnants 2'/2 lb. Cotton BATS !5c Large Size 87-108 Chenille Spreads Large Double Bed stze Cotton Blankets Single Blankets 49c •BaanBBBBBHBHM All Wool Esmond Blankets Children's Slipover Sweaters Childrens Long Rib Hose Men's Dress Shirts Fast colors, full cut. 7 button fronts, non-wilt collars. New patterns Sizes 14 to 17 Men s Zipper or Button Long Sleeves Boys Corduroy Long Men s Dress New Patterns and materials. In slack, plain and pleated models Men's New Fall Men's Fall Ladies Outing Ladies Cotton Panties and Bloomers Ladies New Fall Twin Sweaters Ladies Plaid Boys i Smart New Styles, in Brown and Blacks. All Sizes. Boy's Dress SPECIAL FOR MEN Famous Nationally known Brands of Quality MANHATTAN SHIRTS $195-$2.50 Jarman Shoes Fortune Shoes New Portis Hats PAY CASH —AND PAY LESS THE FRIENDLY STORE

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