Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 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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Friday, October 20, 1939
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7 20, 103?) SOCIETY F 1 %•• Q1 /I U«»ia«» m i • —. _. ^ ^^HB M6PESTAH, a. Sid Henry , Rnnknipl f)ne midnight, fl«e|i in starligh! still, i 'dreamed that J receive,! (his bill: '-IN ACCOUNT WITH LIKK--) Five thousand breathless dawns .all new; Five thousand sunsets wrapped in gold; One million snow-flakes served ice- cold; Five quiet friends; three baby's loves; One white-mad sea with clouds above; Two puppy dot's with music-haunted dreams Of moon-drenched doars and hurrying •»> slromn.s; Or prophesyinn winds, and tires; Of silent stars and biowsinn bees: One June nif.ht in a fragrant wood; One heart that loved and understood. I wondered when J waked at day, How-luiw in God's name— 1 " could Telephone 321 lire guests of Mr. nml Mrs. T. IT. Brnmfield. Mr, nntl Mrs. T. H. Brmn- ••— i • •• J^T^giii^Ti i ootball Games Saenger - Starts Sunday PAOE IIIOH scuoor, Blythevillo vs. North Little Rock 4 nl fit-Ill mid their guests wore Tuesday visitors in Hot SprfnK-s. The Mission Study Class uf the Woiiinn's Missionary Society of tne Kirst Methodist Church met on Thurs- dny iiftcrnoon. October 19lh. in the of Die Church with Mrs. Steve . Smith. " rk vs> F " H Sm " h ' nl F " rl Ciurigun. Jr.. the in ehnrge, efficient Superi- Mrs. Henry Jlitt Mi.-w Mary G presented n most interest ing program from the study book, "Through Tni- Keily to Triumph," by Basil Mulhews. The meeting was opened hy the sing- inn <>f tin- hymn—'"Hie C.'hurch'K One Koimtliitiiin," followed with pruycr by Mrs. W. W. Johnson. A round Tulilc discussion on the subject "The Church mid Nutiuiiiil I.ii'fr." preceerled the lei-son proper. Selected. M,., ; IIiu |,ten presented Mrs. Buckley who .spoke on the subject, "Why Men Tex., . ., will arrive Saturday to spend the week end with her pairul.v, Mr. and Mrs. S. G Mr. mid Mrs. lluf,h Smith, who are now loc.ilcil in fc.1. Luii is, MD.. nr- rivi-J Friilily niylii for ;i feu- rliiys visit in ttu> L-ily. They are J'UfM.s ill the H.ilel Barlow. The Woiiiiin.x Auxiliary of the First I'resbyi'trhin chuirli will observe Hmnu Mission Buiisnn Monday. Tues- duy and Weilne.sdn.v of next week. Mrs. J. Finlcy Wiird will prusunt tlic ]>rrijjr;im, Monday aflernoon. Tuesday , •ifternoon. Mrs. N. T. Jewell will lead, with Mrs. C. C. MeNeill closing with the WednoMlay pronrniii. The nieet- iiiRS will be at 2:30 each aflurm.on. at the church. Mr find Mrs. Sl.-inli-y Brumfield and tliuif.htei, Biirliiirii Ann of Texinkana The Morning AfterTaking Carters Little Liver Pills SATURDAY DOUBLE FEATURE SUDDEN FAME! HERO A •— and — "ALONG THE RIO GRANDE" 10e - 15c Worship." "The Church, Its Nature ind Function" was discussed hy Mrs. H. O. Kyler. Mrs. B. J. Edwards gave i beiiiitiful Missionary message in oni<. Mrs. Kilwurds Wiis accompanied it the piano hy Mrs. Kenneth L. Spore. Mrs. Hilt then presented Mrs. Gib Lewis who used us her subject, "The ''lantiiiff uf the Bible." Mrs. Lewi.s was followed by Mrs. Pete Lasseter. ;j:r;iltinj,' from Ihe subject. "MaJte W;iy fur Brotherhood and Mini." The Missionary hymn, "ThoriiKh iill the Dark I-Muens," was sung. Mrs. Hachcl Jordan giive a most helpful mid 1 f»i- spiriiiK Oevotionul, using us her subject a portion of the Tewlfth Chapter :f First Corrinthiiins. Shu emplmi/.ed the value of nuity and cooperation with Love as the underlying priinciple of all — Study to show thyself approved of God. Mrs. Hilt clost.il the meeting with a thurt talk on the beautiful mid inspirational poslei- which she had made for the afternoon. The poster depieted ind Brotherhood thai Love. Service by way he Cross spoil Christinaity. Mrs. CnrriKan announced the meeting 11 f the class on Monday and Thursday (if next week. All ladie.s invited to attend these services. SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON Walnut Hirli4<; vs Cutholic High, nl High School Stadium. 1'ine Bluff at Camden. Mansfield at Clarksville. r'ortlyce at Hoi Springs. Kl Dorado iit Jonesboro. PiiiHKould at Forrest City. Husscville :it Subiaco. Nn.shvillc iii Hope. Miirmmiit at McGehee. Sheridan at Arkadelphiii. Stullnart at Helena. Batesville iit Morrilton. West Helena at Brinkley. Texarkana Catliolic High at Kil- dnrc, Oklu. Het-Jo;- nl 1 Vicviliwilii.v. Berryville ,-it Holers. AuKUSl.ii ;il Eiirle. Cotton Plant ;it Lake Village. Benlonville ill Harrison. Claredon at Carlisle. Dexter, Mo. at Corning. Do Queen at Miibel, Okla. Fiiyetteville iit Sprinjjdale. Atkins ill Beehe. roi.uxiF.s Slate Teachers VK. Trinity University at Conwiiy. Arkansas Tech vs. Murray. i.Okla.i Aggies iit Husscllville. Henderson v.s. L. S. U. Northeast Center ill Monroe, La. Arkansas A. ,t M. v.s. Louisiana college at Monticello. First political note to enter the repertoire of the famed "Ballet Russe de Monte Carlo" is a work colled "Rouge t-t MMJI-," based on Shostako- vich's first .symphony, and sy'rnbuli/- ing the cliarneteri.stie.s, according to Director Lennide Massine. of an "aggressor nation." October 4, 10M: Russians defeated the Germans in a five days' battle at Auguslovo. The Chi/ens of the Kinedum Text: .Matthew 5:l-lfi "y WILI.IAM K. GILUOY, n. Kilitor of Advance n. This lesson is taken from the early part of what we call the Sermon oil the Mount, which is generally recog- ni/.ed among Christains us the great- e.vl of ,-ill sermons. This was a sermon to a very small, selected audience. A great preacher of today would bo apl to feel that his sermon was wasted if he delivered it to a handful of people instead of to a large congregation. In the church today as well us in the world, we tend lo measure things too much by size and numbers. Jesus siit down while delivering the sermon. It was a session of leaching lalher than the subjection of His audience to formal oratory. There \vtre no Icicles of elocution to ^enforce the significance of the truth. The sermon on the Mount is a sheer statement of spiritual truth, dependent for its appeal to mind and conscience entirely upon its truth. The sermon on the Mount begins with a pronunciation of blessing. The teaching of Jesus was positive. There were times when, with scornful and terrible language. He lashed the sins of His day, particularly the sins of those who oppressed the poor, look pride in their wealth and position, and made religion a cloak for their hypocrisy. Uut the Sermon on the Mount i.s not a ,-ennon of denunciation. It is a .sermon of uplift and nppe.-d that sets before the citizens of the Kingdom of Heaven a great ideal. The first blesing that Jo.sus pronounces is on the poor in spirit, to whom He says belongs the Kingdom of Heaven. There iias heen a i;real deal of conj troversy about what this means. Surely Jesus did not mean "Poverty in spirit" in ll-.e literal meaning of those •.voids, for Jesus Himself was anything but poor in spirit and His disciples must be :,s their Lord. Evidently what Jesus had in mind was the contrasi between the Kingdom of Heaven and the kingdoms of earth. In the kingdoms of earth it i.s the aggressive ;md self-seeking who are often powerful. In the Kingdom of Heaven the strength of a citizen is not his aggressiveness and selfishness. It is his capacity for love and unsel- 1 Ints off to Darryl F. Zimuck for u's'magnificenl and faithful production if "The Rains Came," the grent Louis Bromfield novel, which 20th Century- Fox presents Sunday at the Saenger. Myrnn Loy. Tyrone Power and George Brent star at the head of a dii7./.ling Rarely has a famous book, which has been read and enjoyed by millions, been transferred lo the screen with such devoted fidelity, such unsparing cure unc] cost! The result gloriously justifies the effort. Here is a great film! All the fascinating characters of the book come to vivid life on the screen and every role is perfectly cast and brilliantly played, the evident result of the distinguished Clarence superlative direction. Brown's Myrna Loy. looking more enchanting than ever, breaks with the "perfect wife" tradition lo play the amorous Lady Esketh and she is superb. Tyrone Power is grand as the handsome, high-caste Hindu surgeon, Major Rama Safti, the first real love of Lady Esketh's romance-strewn life; and George Brcnl gives u splendid accounl of hi'mself as the worlel- weary Tom Ransomt. The colorful sotting of Bromfield's mythical city oC Rancbipur, India, is realistically reproduced and the awesome catastrophes that highlight the novel—the earthquake, the flood, the fire and the plague—are all reproduced with breath-taking effect. Indeed, in Mary Nash as Miss MacDaid, June Dili-well us Aunt Phoebe (Mrs. Smiley); Marjoric Rambeau as Mrs. Sim- em. Henry Travers as Rev. Homer, Smiley and H. B. Warner as the Ma- Fhilip Dunne and Julien Josephson are lo be^congratulated for their splen- diel screen pluy. Harry Joe Brown gets (he associate producer's credit. Allies Protested (Continued from Page One) sary to send home Captnins Boy-Ed and Von Pnpen, Gorman military attaches, for mixing in the same sort of thing. By lOlfi. as the outrages continued, (hero wns no longer uny doubt that GeiYnan consular and other agents' were actively engaged in a campaign of sabotage and destruction. Several were convicted and jailed. The Black Tom explosion come on July 30, 191G, antl in January, 1917, the Kingsland, N. J. and Haskell, N. J, blasts.. The Jest three took a toll of four lives and nearly $70,000,1100 in clamnges. 'Ships turned up with incendiary bombs aboard, spies were put in mu- nition plants, strikes were fomented. Today the Soo locks at the head of the Great Lakes are already under military guard. Rumors of sabotage aboard American battleships have been heard, and airplane factories have tried to tighten up on employment of aliens and untrustworthy people, as well as planting detectives and guards off possible sabotage, considered like- to head off possible sabotage, consicl- ly if planes are shipped to the allies. After all (lie (frenzied World war munitions trade as a neutral, "when we began the actual "mobilization of material for our participation in the World war," wrote War Secretary Baker later, "there simply were no American munitions makers." The American munitions industry is new since 1917. Is that inconsistent? Not necessarily. What it means is that the American factories were building the supplies that would fill the gaps in allied arm- amenta, not those which the United States was to need for itself. We had to buy obsolete Ross rifles from Canada and even use leftovers from the Spanish war. Had the government not been able to buy the British-owned Enfield factory, built in the U. S. after the war began, we might not even have been able to provide rifles for the American troops. The pitecedents about munitions export by neutrals have been in the past and are today so confusing as to puzzle even experts in international law. During the World war the United States was the only great nbutral which insisted on the right to sell such Now at "NEW" Through Saturday automatically closed the eVnbago gate. They are continuing to work on the orders, expecting congress to repeal tl^e embargo. Hundreds of completed planes lie in hangars or on the docks awaiting congressional permission to go to war. It is likely that demands on American industry in this war would center on this field rather than on shells and munitions as last time. In the last war, the Germans, hav- VI1 .....o^-u UIl ule rlBm to sel , sucn mg lost their legal fight to prevent supplies; nearly all the European neu- export of munitions, turned to other trals embargoed such exports im- mouns to prevent flow of shells to the mediutely. The United States protested western front. export of munitions to Spain from A series of outrages followed, many Germany during the Spanish-Ameri- of wh.ch have been directly proved can war, and in 1913 denied arms to clue to German agents, nnd which kept) both sides in a Mexican civil war. t)lf»lMllllintit •-, 1.1^ li,-,,. „ J* „.. _. i: rrt__i .. f-i . . . the opinion of reviewer, mere bus never been anything in film history to match the spectacle scenes in "The Rains Came." Zanuclc's sensational new cliscovery, Bienda Joyce, scores heavily in the role of young Fern Simon, whose love gives Ransoine a new lease on life, and ** i-> ma ^ujjiitii^ ior tovc unu unsei- splendid ix?rformances are also turned fishncss. and for sacrifice where truth '" 'by Nigel Bruce as Lord Esketh, ' •' '' ' '' Maria Ouspenskaya as the Maharani, Joseph Schildkraut as Mr. Bannerjee, and duty demand il. One might remark upon the strange contrast that i.s contained with wordly standards in other of these beatitudes. Tin- citizens of the Kingdom of Hcav-j en arc the salt of ihe earth, but if > sail has lost its savor or strength il is of no value. Cili/cnship is not a mailer of formal privilege, but of worth and right. The citizens of Ihe kingdom arc compared to a city that i.s set on a hill. They are the light of the world. If Ihe lighl is not shining, it is of no use. The citizens are called to glorious opportunities and responsibilities and they may so let (heir light shine before men Una their good works may be seen and their Father in Heaven glirifieci. Here. loo. we may note a very real distinction. Tere is an ostentatious show of good wnrka Ilia! gloi-j/icw the individual. That is not what Jesus means. Ho means Ihe doing of good works in humility and to the glory of God. Steffi Duna and Tim Holt arc harassed young lovers of "The Girl and the Gambler"—harassed because Miss Duna finds herself the object of a danger- outlaw's affection, the while loving Holt. The RKO Radio picture is adapted fi-om the famous David Belasco siagc success, "The Dove," with Leo Carrillo in the role of the Mexican bandit who causes all the trouble. CHURCH NEWS public in suspicion. lather of suspense and j Today Congress is debating what i policy toward arms export is best in i noa As early as August 29, 1914, a DuPont powder storehouse at Pompton, N. J., was blown up, and in December there was a fire in the government arsenal at Picatinny, N. J. The foU lowing year saw a series of such explosions and fires, and in August, 1915, it was clearly proved that Constantino T. Dumba, the Austro-Hungarian ambassador, was involved in these sabotage efforts. He was sent home in September. Active Campaign of In December, 1915. it was also neces- 1939. Yerger Grid Team to Meet Texarkana The Yergar High School football team of Hope will leave Saturday for Texarkana where the team clashes with Washington High of that city Saturday afternoon. Both teams are undefeated. Both are reported in top shape and hard- fough battle is in prospect. Uinty Baptist 511 Elm St. C. D. Sailee, Jr. Pnstor "Called to Follow in His Steps," will be the pastor's subject for the morning preaching hour, beginning at 8:00. Sunday School, 10:00. B. T. C., 6:30. Song Service, 7:30. Preaching hour 8:00. "The Attraction of the Present," will be the pastor's thema for the evening discourse. We are making an urgent call to all the people of Hope who are not regular attendants of other churches to come worship the Lord with us. Let us forsake not the assembling of ourselves together on the Lard's day. Com'e be a blessing and receive a blessing. A hardy welcome awaits you. pie meeting .6:30 p. m. Evening ytor- ship at 7:30. Mid-week service Wednesday 7:30. Auxiliary yfome Mission Study next Monday, Tuesday aiid Wednesday at the church at 2:30 P. M. You are cordially invited to worship with us. SERIAL STORY JOAN OF ARKANSAS BY JERRY BRONDFIELD COPYRIGHT, 1MB. NEA SERVICE, STARTS SUNDAY ALSO MIDNIGHT RIALTO SATURDAY 11:15 DARRYL F. ZANlT&'S Production of by LOUIS BJIOMFIELD A 20th Cenlun'-Fox picture starting LOY POWER -BRENT l BRENDA 10YCE • NIGEL BRUCE . MARIA OUSPENSKAYA JOSEPH SCHILDKRAUT - MARY NASH . JANE DARWELL MARJORIE RAMBEAU • HENRY TRAVERS • H. B. WARNER NEW FRI. - SAT. wilh -— LEO CARRILLO TIM HOLT STEFFI DUNA Till; TURKU MKSQUITKKRS in ••Tin: NIGHT KII>KRS M No. 7 •DAREDKVII.S RK1) CIRCLE' SUN. - MON BENNETT B>«*n &HEIINE I \ IN ;f"C?\ t •*._ Billie Burke • Patsy KeHy" Aimbvorak Tom Brown • Bonita Granvllle Marjorie Ramb'au & "CIPHER BUREAU" —k! K <^ Now i.s (lie (hue to wear Costume Suits We :ire Featuring u Group a( 39.75 LADIES Specialty Shop YRSTF.HIJAYi D.MI ch.tirs tin- ^vny for Krllli in scon* aprii'iiNt Mnniui-tti-, lull the iciinic, uliijnl in mud, is unu liy :i .single nninl. J.siliT, i-riiiiiiiiiii K fop iin rvjnii, Kl-illl NllllWK Klllltll illl(>rl-HI III Mudlcs. .Idiin winnlrrH 1C he isn't u little )<)<> Kilix-r/ieidl. CHAPTER IX T EAVING her room, Joan saw a couple of girls reading n notice en tbe bulletin board in the hall. "What's up?" she inquired. "Special meeting tonight . . . and I bet it's got something to do with homecoming queen election." The hunch was correct, Carol Reid explained that night. Tech was a big school and politics were as much a part of the campus scheme as football. Many a big-time politician could take a lesson in vote-getting and caucus tactics from the collegians. There were two powerful combines—Blue and Gray, and Scarab. Alpha Nu was aligned with several fraternities and sororities in the Blue and Gray. For years the Gammas had been spearhead of the combine. "General election will be held two weeks from tomorrow," Carol announced. "At the caucus last night I managed to wangle a homecoming queen candidate for us. In order to do that, however, we pass up a chance of getting any class office this year. I figured it was worth it. "The Gammas are stronger than ever, and with their support I think maybe we can get our candidate elected." There was an excited buzz throughout the room. "Great stuff," Elaine Chesbro chattered. "We haven't had a homecoming queen since —since—" "Since Lizzie Barnes back in '02," someone in the rear piped up facetiously. "Well, anyway, it's been a long time," Carol added, "and this looks like our chance. "Now, then, who's going to be our candidate? We've got to pull together, so let's be open-minded." There was silence for a moment and then a muffled whisper here and there. Carol had purposely avoided giving the girls any previous notice. Siie wanted every-. thing to be right out in the open It was Bonnie Harris who went into action first: "I nominate Kay Granger," she said. "Kay's a senior, and—well, there aren't many more popular girls on this campus than she." "My idea exactly," a dark- haired girl up front chimed in. "And if anyone doesn't think Kay doesn't photograph well, they can dash upstairs for another gander at that full-length photo she took in her purple evening gown." The remark brought on a ripple of laughter, and Joan, glancing sideways at Kay, recalled the picture and mentally agreed with the dark-haired girl up front, * * * AY GRANGER was a beautiful girl and she did photograph well. And electing a homecoming queen depended greatly on photographs for the benefit of those who didn't know candidates personally. "I gather, then, that there is a second to the nomination," said Carol. "Any further choices?" Again silence. And again muffled whispers here and there. "No politics," Carol warned. "If anyone has any further discussion or nomination, speak your piece." Marianne Burrowes stood up. "I've got another nomination. How about Joan Johnson? "I'll admit there aren't as many kids on campus who know her— after all, she's only been here a month. But," she went on significantly, "I'd like to know who is the most-talked-about girl around here, if it isn't Joan." "A'o, Marianne, no," Joan whispered to her roommate, "I don't—" But Marianne motioned her to keep quiet. "And although there are a few people around here who wouldn't even admit it to themselves, Joan is the prettiest girl this chapter has had in years," Elaine Chesbro added. "And she's had the publicity to go with her looks." "You mean notoriety, don't you?" someone asked. "I made this an open discussion because I thought we'd get the, best results that way," Carol said stiffly. "But I'll dismiss the next girl who can't be decent." "Well, if you're speaking of publicity, don't forget Kay's uncle is city editor of the Tribune," someone piped up. Kay jumped up at that. "I'd like very much to be the candidate, of course, but I refuse to allow anyone to approach my Uncle Ed with publicity in mind. There isn't much he would do and besides, I—I, well, I just don't think I'd care to take advantage of something like that." Joan looked up quickly. She liked the way Kay said that. * * * TT was Mildred Holmes who took the floor next. Mildred was a tall, studious girl from upstate. She wasn't a pretty sort, but she had a lot of good, common sense. Everyone listened whenever she spoke. "It seems to me," she began slowly, "that either Kay or Joan would make a good candidate. To my way of thinking there are two outstanding angles to the situation. Either we capitalize on Joan's itand-in with Keith Rhodes and the Gammas, or consider the fact that Kay js a senior and has a last chance at something big. I move we get the thing over with and take a vote." Mildred's motion was seconded and carried, and Carol called for a closed vote. There was such a .hing as carrying open business too far. Helen Bancroft read the ballots as Bonnie Harris marked them off, Carol watched as Bonnie called hem off in a low voice: "Granger —Granger—Johnson—" * * * HPHERE was tense silence when A Helen handed the result to -arol. "A tie at nine votes each," Carol announced, and the buzz went up ouder than ever. 'We'll take one more ballot," -arol ordered. "Perhaps someone isis reconsidered." But no one had. The result was ill 9-9. "Then I guess it's up to me to cast the deciding vote," Carol said. She looked down at the pieces of paper in front of her. Just as ;lie opened her lips, Joan sprang •o her feet. "I'd like to withdraw my name n favor of Kay," she said in a low but firm voice. Cf* B* FA1RVIEW METHODIST Rev. C. V. Mashliurn, Pastor The pastor will preach at 11 a. m. and at 7 p. m.. Prayer services at 6:30 p. m Put God first and come to ohurch All are invited. There are four towns in the United States named Akron. CHILD'S COLDS Relieve misery direct —without "dosing". Use swift-acting VICKS VAPORUI FIRST BAPTIST William R. Hamilton, Pastor 10:55 "Deliverance from Burdens." a message for all who \vould comfort or be comforted. 7:30 "Imprisonment for 'Political' Preaching." a message based on the experiences of John the Baptist. 9:45 Sunday school. Our nim: Four hundred persons meeting in small groups for serious study of God's Word. 6:30 Baptist Training Union. Junior, Intermediate, Senior, and Adult Unions meeting for training in church 'membership. A cordial welcome is extended the public to attend all servcies at First Baptist church. First Pcrsbyterian Tlios. Brewster, Minister Sunday School 9:45 a. m. Morning worship 10:55 o'clock. Young peo- BIG REASONS It is milked clean. Kept clean. Put in clean sterlized bottles. Properly refrigerated. It is milked from government inspected and tested cows, and U pastuerized according to health standards in a plant that has passed inspection by th« United States Government, Call 938 and place your order or call your grocer and insist on pastuerized milk. HOPE CEAMERY •I and DAIRY CO. Chesapeake Bay OYSTERS Dressed Hens and Fryers Every Day Phone 767 CITY MARKET We Deliver Mil foenjthiugl K$GgSSfm*?f'' ^ . ^m^^«y^ « i- •* j -\*• y S&&& . . . until you've seen the smooth Streamlined SKITS by MUNSINCWEAR. SKIT-Shirts that give your pores a chance to breathe ... are cut for action, protection. SKlT-Shorts and SKIT-Trunks . . . non-binding, non-twisting, buttonless and knitted to fit like your own skin. There's the special supporter feature, too. Step into MUNSINCWKAR SKITS and step out jfith new comfort! SKIT - SHIRTS .......................... 49c SKIT - SHORTS ...................... ... 49c SKIT - TRUNKS .................................. 49c Geo. W, Robison 6- Co. HOPE NASHVILLE J

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