Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 1, 1939 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 1, 1939
Page 3
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HOPE STAR, HOVE,.. SOCIETY Sid Henry Telephone 321 Aiiliimn Diiy.s- There is ;i spiced wine in Ihc nir these dnys That rises like n stronR draught f to the. heiul, /iiid m nkc.s us move with Mayer brisker trend Along the goldem-nd-embroidercd ways Tho fur liillii weiir iin iiurcole of haze. The running fairies (if tlie full nve fprciid O'er field and wmid imperial gold and red; The hickory ;md niaplr arc ablaze. At night the silver cobweb sols its snaie Upside tin; path to catfh the beams of ^ morn, ../id liuld Ihi'iii prisoner.-; in ;, p t . : iiled tlitend. 'Hie kalyrtid'.s l,j s |) fiddle fills le ;iir. And under darkened hedge nnd day- Hen.'i) IJwM) The glow-worm's gli-aming divmiac is Hprt'iid. Theri! nru olois in the nil that fire Tin.- gypsy hluod which i.s iti nil of us, Tin.- f-.vp.sy lil<«id which bids us follow the Romany Pattern. The henrt of i, man to Ihe heart of .^ a maid— .ujht of my tents In- fleet. Morning wails al the end of (he world, Ami Ihe world i*. all at our /eel. -Selected. 'I'lii.- HUM. Club will meet nl three o'clock I-'ijilnj aft ion ill the home "f Mis. lhij;h June.-:, Simt)) Miiin Klrec-l with Mrs. Cecil Wi.'avrr as John bosli-ss. -o- Mrs. ,J,,lm \V. SyUes of Corpus Tirislie. Texas i.s Ihe tftic.st of Mrs I>. M. Finlcv. -O- Tbe Ciwiiiopiiliian Club will hold iis November mcetini; al three o'clock Thm-.wJ.-iy nlti-1'iuttHi a( (lie dome of Mrs. VV. H. llamillon. South Elm street. Dr. and Mrs. Thomas nrewsler. Mrs. I.. A. Foxier, Mrs. K. G McRac Miss Annie Allen Mr and Mrs. Frank Trimble and Mr. and Mrs. K. F. McFaddin nmlorcd to Washington Tuesday after Vin ID attend the funeral .services held for Mr. Charles Trimble who passe:! on at his home near Kl Dorado Monday. ~0- The Pal Clclmrue chapter. U. D. C. will hold us November mediim on Thursday iifiernoon at 2::iO. Novembei !Mh at the hoineof Mrs. H. C. Whil- worlb, South Kim .slrect. This meeting was postponed from Thursday November 2nd. 1HEST COLDS To relievo dlf.trcss easily t|Ulckly .ci^zi; WICKS • \uth^- ^7 VAPORUB F USED BY 3 OUT OF 5 MOTHERS Mrs. If. C. Whitworth will Icav,, Thursday morning for a week emi| visit with her daughter, Mary Evelyn, who is ii .student in Ihe Slate University ni Fayatievillc. •?°~ Autumn is the. time for pensive musings, for thinking of the days that are iin more. Spring has long been the accepted season of the poets, a time when the first flowers bloom and the bird-throuts are filled with lyric sweet ness, but .some of the loveliest poetry ii) our tongue has been written under the spell of Autumn. Kent's ode to Autumn is a thing of immortal beauly. WEDNESDAY SHIRLEY TEMPLE BILL ROBINSON "JUST AROUND • THE CORNER" —PLUS- FROZEN FEET EVERY INVENTOR SHOULD KNOW Mi.«.s Marjorie Waddle of Hope was i ('(•<•!]tly elected lo the Kappa Delta Pi Scholarship fraternity at Heniler- :ou State Teachers College, Arkadelp- phia. Arkansas. This i.s Ihe. most widely known national scholarship fraternity, and merit and high schola.s- liu standing are qualifications for membership. Dr. Flora Meyers Gil- lenline. wide-known educational leader in the South, is the faculty sponsor for the Kappa Delta Pi which is furboth faculty and students. Mrs. Louise Pilkinton Ilardman. of Ark- ailrlphia a Henderson graduate, is president of the Henderson chapter. Miss Waddle, the daughter of Mr. and! Mrs. George Waddle, i.s an honor graduate of Hope High School and is a I Junior at Henderson Stale Teacher:, College at this time. Tennessee No, 1 Grid Team of U.S,' Michigan and Cornell Are Given Second, Third Place Ranking NEW YORK -(/I')— Tho field is "••tartini? lo close in on Tennessee's powerhouse in the fight for the nation's football honors, and apparently it's the schedule-maker's fault. Although the Vols received G7 of Ihe 128 first-place votes cast in the Associated Press' third weekly poll of (he M.'ason. and compiled II2(] points to lead the pack, they hail no such overwhelming majority as put them on top a week ago. Both Michigan, which climbed into second place, and Cornell, whose victory over Ohio State boosted il from sevi'iilli to third, were a lot closer than Ihe runner-up and "show" teams of last week. Tennessee, like the rest of the top five outfits in the poll, is undefeatd. but the Vols have played only one major game in their five outings—whipping Alabama. Michigan, receiving 20 first place votes and 100:") points, has four straight victories, and Cornell, wilh IS first- place select i ins and ll.'i.'i points, has rolled over Syracuse. Princeton. Penn .'.late and Ohio Slate. Notre Dame, which has won five in a row dropped Iron! M.rond lo fourth in Ihe latest rankings, with 858 points. I'illowed by Hit- last of the "unbeatens.'' Texas A and M with 714 poinl.s. The res! of Ihe lop ten is made up of five unbeaten but tied outfits: Oklahoma, Southern California and Nebraska—are going to have their hands full this Saturday slaying up there. The Vols tangle with Louisiana Stale, which has won five games in a row since dropping its opener tc- Mississippi. Noire Dame meets up inith Army, and, although Ihe Cadets are a weaker-tllcin-iis'.uil West Point outfit this .season, they always manage to make it hot for the Irish. Southern California faces unbeaten, untied Oregon State, which wound up with llth place in thi.s week's poll, and Nebraska tries to slop Missouri's three-game winning streak. The only learn to div.p out of the fir.st ten this week was Ohio Stale by its loss to Cornell. In the Buckeye:;' |>!;)C(j, NiJrlb Carolina moved up to Ihe select set. Russia "on Spot" WithPrize Ship Be titty Reviews Precedents in Case of "City of Flint" MOIU1AN M. HEA.TTY Al' Fcndirc Service Writer WASHINGTON — The presence of Die American slpjimer City of Flint in Murmusk puls the Russian Rovern- iiu-nt iiwilly behi-id ;i fumou:, eigbl- biill of interm.tiopal law. In every-day language, thai eight- ball is (lit! question wiielher a ncu'lrol has a right to accept and protect fi-i- a belligerent n pri/a ship of war. The argument has bpen endless. Some neutral nations have exercised that right for many reasons. Bui consistently—through the years—the United Slates has slood by Hie principle Ihnl no neutral land that menus s. tool has a right to accept n prize of war. except on a temporary basis in an emergency. Whether she will do it or not, Russia sooner or later faces the prospect of Mi releasing the City of Flint and concurring in the American principle of (2) holding the vessel for German disposal and espousing Ihe idea that a neutral may accept pri/es of war until n pri/.e court determines their fate. That means Russia must make n choice, with world public opinion waiting lo kibitz the decision. Experts in international Inw—Dr. John W. Brewer of George Washington university for one—arc keenly infer- L-sled in what Russia will do. The international lawyer has plenty of evidence lo show (lie consistency :if the American position. Jefferson first embraced the idea during the Napoleonic wars, when our ships were being seized and sent to neutral ports. The most famous case on record is that of the Appain. which became a legendary figure of international law [luring the World war. In 191fi. while we were still neutral. a German raider seized the British steamer Appain off Ihc coast of Africa instead at taking the Appani (o the nearest neutral port—Mncleria, Port- ugese islands—Ihe German admiralty decided to send her to Hampton Roads. Va.. to see what Ihe Americans would do with her. The Germans pulled out a treaty- dated 17<l!l—between the United States and Prussia providing mutual havens for win-ships and prizes of war. The British demanded the release of the Appiini claiming thai it was not only unneutrai to hold the ship and her cargo, hut also reminding Ihe United Slates that we had always denied (he rights of neutrals to accept prizes. Thus, in (he World war. the German admiralty put the United States behind the sime eight-hall the Nazis now are using on Russia. The United States Supreme Court did not leave the world long in doubt The court released Ihe Appam to hei British owners, explaining that the treaty of 17!)i) did not apply, because il was intended to afford only temporary havens. Germany thrcaflorr abandoned the hope that America offered shelter for the pri/.es of sea raiders. The American policy lias not changed since the World war. In his proclamation assumes, of course, that other neutrals reciprocate Ihe principle involved. There is Ihe side quest'inn at our neutrality law, but the City of Flint was seized before and cash-and-carry provision had been written into our law—even if it should later be inserted. Also, (here i.s the issue of con- Her Mqrriage Dredm Crashes On (he Gridiron INDIANAPOLIS, Ind. - Shuffling in from Buffalo following 28 hours of mingling with the masses- in New York city, the Arkansas Razorbacks were scheduled to arrive at their Fnyotteville ha.sc Tuesday morning. With the 7-to-O setback by Villnnova in Philadelphia last week accepted as just another one of those things. tl)0 engimatic and iiard-|uck Porkers are determined to make a battle of it in their homecoming game with the national ranking Texas Aggies in Fay- ttteville Saturday. The Porkers, definitely the better football team in their last two games with Texas ,md Villanova despite de- fenteK, realize the power of the Aggies Saying that the Razotbacks are 'determined" i.s no space-filled. Disappointed in their past two outcomes, they nevertheless are a spirited crew and far from being disillusioned. The npirit among the boys is suprisingly good, making 32 first-downs to seven by the opposition on two straight Sat- uradays is a littlp consoling, at any rate. Coach Fred C. Thomson'spent practically the entire day mapping defenses against Ihe Aggies. The A. & M. record is scary-. II shows wins over Oklahoma, Villanova 'the , score , was 33 lo 71 Texas Christian and Baylor. Aggie Wingbaek.s Thomson and Brice scale 200 each. Fullback Kimbrough hit the beam at 210. Quarterback looser is the midget at 180. They run from double-wing and Notre Dame formations. They pass like the Porkers of 1937. Arkansas was not at il.s full strength against Villanova. Fullback Ray Cole, out wilh a knee injury, likely will open against sound and the Aggies. The rest are the team isn't conceding the Aggie.s as much us an extra down. And experts are beginning to believe that the current Aggies arc as strong as Texas Christian of last year. America Short on Some War Items Supplies of Manganese, Tin and Rubber Always Are Low WASHINGTON - First alarm over difficulties of purchasing war reserves strategic materials have begun abate. But the problem is still THE FAMILY DOCTOR T. H. fUO. W. •> »AT. Off Youthful, romantic dream of marriage by 14-year-old Edith Fowler, above, of West Chester, Pa., was shattered by law. Planning to wed 30-year-old Charles Biggs of Long Beach, Calif., divorced husband o£ her sister, she crossed continent. But, on way, she confided secret lo train conductor. He notified coast authorities, who met Edith at Los Angeles, took her und prospective bridegroom into custody. LAST TIME WED. NIGHT FIVE LITTLE PEPPERS AND HOW THEY GREW" Gloriously heart-warming fun! THURSDAY - FRIDAY INTO THE SKIES ... FOR LOVE AND GLORY! College lads today! Flying men tomorrow! . . . the new brood ^ of American eagle:,! MNDOIPH MfSTON SCOTT' FOSTER MAKOAIET LINDSAY — PLUS — Declaration of Independence Filmed in Technicolor NEWS Coming Sunday "Fifth Avenue Girl" Ginger Rogers contraband, and therefore was subject to visit and search. So. in the final analysis. Russia's on the spot to make a choice. Big Crowd Hears McPherson Speak Evangelist Opens Three Week's Campaign at Gospel Tabernacle Speaking 1o a crowd that practically filled the Hope Gospel Tabernacle Tuesday night fo r the opening service of n three-week revival meeting, the Rev. William F. MePherson compared .social and moral conditions of today wilh those of Noah's time. Evangelist McPherson is a forceful and interesting speaker. He will discuss many subjects of current interest as the meeting progresses. The Girls Tabernacle Quartet will sing Wednesday night. Special singing and music is to be a part of every service which begins each night at 7:!iU o'clock except Saturday. Afternoon .services with the Rev. McPherson preaching will be held on Tuesday. Wednesday. Thursday and Friday afternoons at 2.30 "Bf : »»; MORRIS FISHBEIN Edltpc, Journal of the American Medical AxsecUtlo*. »•« M Hycelc, the Health M«faiin« High Blood Pressure More Common Than All Other Ailments Combined This is the first of two articles on lilnoil pressure. High blood pressure is more common among Americans than all other forms of heart disease and disturbances of the circulation put together. ]l i.s estimated that one-fifth of the cntwire population suffers from high blood pressure. Phy«ician.s examining n p.itient'no\v- adays take three measurements promptly— temperature, beat of the pulse and blood pressure. For a long time it was believed by Ihe medical profession that there was no specific cause for abnormal blood, pressure. More recently, however, doctors are inclined lo link high blood pressure with disturbances of the kidneys, heart anci biood vessels. The blood pressure records of 11,383 people were studied recently by Dr. S. C. Robinson and Dr. Marshall Brucer, who sought to determine what might be regarded as normal blood pressure. The researchers were able Plumber's Wife—" 'Ullo. wot come back for? Yer tools?" FluYnber—"No. me lunch. I'll , . 1 IUIIIIJt.1 11 U. OIL 1 H traband. but admittedly the City of biick for mt , , oo)s later „ be Flint carrying .some conditional I MOHAMMEDAN LEADER HORIZONTAL M Pictured Mohammedan leader. 8 His yearly .salary is his in gold. 12 Native metal. 14 Assembly, 16 Born. 17 To lade. 18 Hazard. 19 Prepares lamb skins. 21 Low spirits. 23 Stranger. 25 In case that. 27 To remark. 29 To do wrong. 30 Indian mulberry. 31 Tfircshocl cereal seeds. 33 Recital. 36 Nimbus. 37 Lemur. 38 Jot. 39 Motors. 41 H is. 42 Exclamation. 44 To soften leather Answer to Previous Puzzle 45 Afternoon. 46 Go on (music). 48 Jewel. 50 High mountain. 51 Part o£ a comet. 53 Penitent. "i5 The poplar. :i7 Female deer. 59 He has been head of Ismaelian since 1885. Sir VERTICAL 2 Gazelle. 3 Dry 5 Joyous. C Eras. 7 Neither, fi Poc-kctbooks. 9 To interrupt. 10 Wild cherry. 11 To chop. 13 Evasions. 15 Inlet. 3? Home in England. 20 His title ij Sir Mohammed Shah. 22 He is a of immense power. 24 Rage. 26 Brother. 28 To scatter. 30 Social insect, 32 Deer, 33 Male child. 34 Sloths. 35 Aurora. 37 Cements. 40 Joke. 41 Little devil. 43 Convex molding. 45 To handle. 47 Indian nurse, 49 Fashion. 50 Extent. 51 Eccentric wheel. 52 Wine vessel. 54 Wand. 50 Mystic syllable. 58 Postscript. Prescott to Plav i> Paragould Friday Queen to Be Chosen for Homecming Event at Prescott PRESCOTT, Ark —i/P>— The Paragould High School Bulldogs, coached by Jack Dale. ex-Arkansas University football star, will meet the Prescott High School Curley_ Wolves in their annual homecoming game al Cummins Field Friday night. The game will be teacher vs pupil as Soach Dale once coached the Wolves' mentor at Arkansas State College Jonesborn. Among the festivities will be the crowning of the Homecoming Queen by the fool ball captain before the game and she will reign in all her regal splendor throughout the game. The queen contest closes Wednesday night with a box supper to be held at Ihe gym, after which the queen will be announced. The Wolves came out of the Smackover game with but a few minor injuries and, barring injuries in the practice sessions, will be ready for the Bulldogs Friday night. The Wolves showed improvement in every phase of the game last week and practices will be held this week to strengthen the defense which seems to bog at critical limes. Paragould always boasts a good team i and the Bulldogs are expected to be | in lip top .shape lo meet the Wolves. | The Wolves will be out to avenge j a 32-G defeat hung on them in last I year'i- fray at Paragould. Carrying On Sc-reen star Jane Withers, 13, (above), is pictured carrying on her personal appearance Vomccly act in Boston, Mass., despite threats of prosecution. Stale Labor Commissioner James Mori- ar(y had warned Jane and her mother against violating state child labor law. to examine the records of many people who had been tested as to suitability for life insurance. As the result of their studies. Doctors Robinson and Brucer reached two important conclusions: 1. People who will suffer from high blood pressure in later years genearl- ly have high blood pressure when they are young. 2. Women are more likely to have extremely low blood pressures thun men. Low blood pressure is usually found up to hte age of 40, after which it rises somewhat but is still lower than that of men of corresponding ages. Nowadays, the physician makes two records of blood pressure—one just after the heart has contracted to force out the blood into the blood vessels, and the other just before the heart relaxes. Doqrors have learned that a single measurement of blood pressure is not especially significant. To obtain figures that really indicate the state of circulation, medical men must take frequent measurements over long periods of time. of to far from solved. The difficulties were not made easier by the various "pressure groups" lh;i! arise whenever !e<)c-ral many IK to be spent. The last Congress appropriated $10,000.000 to buy supplies of managanese. chromium, tin, quinine, tungsten, and n fairly long list of other items of which this country has little or none. Authority also was given for spending $1000,000,000 during the next founr years. It must be remembered there is at time a long spread between an "aulhoribntion" and an "appropriation." A Sample "Headache The supply of manganese presents a sample problem. This country does not produce much. The government is trying the twofold job of developing the domestic- sources by suitable contracts, while at the same time it brings in shiploads from Russia, Cuba and India. Manganese, chromium and tungsten arc vital essentials to steel manufacture. , Recently the treasury opened bids for the first of the desired supply. The bidding, to say the ebst, was not keen. There was evidence lhat ai) sources were looking for prices to pushed higher by the war, Russia, from which we buy 50 per cent or more of our 750,000 ton annual need, seemed to be low bidder but put so many technicalities in her bid that the treasury seemed appalled. For example, she asked the U. S. to fork over 80 pe r cent of the price before the ' stuff left Russia.' As an explanation, it was rehieni- bcred (hat Russia is desperately short of dollar exchange with which to pay for the huge shipments of machinery >-he is buying in this country. Unofficial guesses are the Russin will modify her terms. Just now the U. S. is not pressed to buy. Thprp nre a million tons in private hands, morn than a year's peacetime supply. In the past half-dozen years Cuba hns developed a source, mighty close und handy. A top prdouction of a- rc.uml 190,000 tons a year is estimated by UK/ army. Buy Tin Slowly A Dutch-British cartel controls thp world tin supply, so buying of tin i.s vi.-ry conservative to gvoid giving the cartel an opportunity, to jack up prices. South Africa, the major chromium .supplier, sent'a bid lhat cheered the government. China bid to supply tung- li-n. A.s to rubber, the recent trade of cotton to England brought 87,00 tons of il a.s a reserve That, is less than me-fifth of a year's needs. As with tin. England controls the rubber supply. But in a pinch the U. S. has a tremendous reserve from two sources —synthetic rubber and old tires. In a co'mmunity a bank went under and the banker opened a filling station. The first customer was a man who had clone business with the bank..The erstwhile banker met the customer and said:. "What can I do for yci\i thi.s morning?." "Give me ten gallons of gas," said the customer. "Can't you get along on five?" was the startling rejoinder. 35 EPILEPSY INHERITED? CAN IT BE CURED? A booklet containing the opinion* «f 'famotifl dociorff on thin interrslint fM^' Jecl wi!! be Bent FREE, while Ihry !••«',' ?to »ny reader writing to the Educational pifision. 535 Fiftii ATtnne. New ,Y«rh.' X" - - -t-r— - NEXT: pressure' What is the normal blood see Jenkins took his sweetheart to an important football match. The girl was a film fan and. not being interested in football, w;is soon bored by the game. As the teams came out for the second half she nudged her companion. "Come, let's go out now," she said. ''This is where we came in." Warmth Without Weight Clothcraft Overcoats Are made from the Famous WORUMBO cloth which gives you Maximum Warmth and Minimum Weight. A scientifically woven fabric modeled by CloUi- craft Tailors into beautiful Coats. All the new colors and patterns. $25.OO Other Coals from S12.;>0 Luxurious Genelle COATS Tailored to a perfection of fit and fashion, in beautiful new Tweeds and Cmdes. Satin lined to make them real luxury coats. Fur trim or Tailored. Rich winter shades. 16^5 to 39.50 Others S9.9S 3 Piece SUITS Styled by Morris Haft Your Winter wardrobe should include one of these Costume Suits. Made of fine woolens, Iweeds, twills to meet Ihe chill winds. Bright colors and weaves. 39-50 Classy' Jean Wool Dresses With Fur trim Jackets that will thrill every woman. Made of soft, wools that are so popular and practical. Latest fall colors with beautiful fur trims. 16.75 39.50 Miss Virginia Frocks In plaids, woolens, challies. Tailored' for day lime wear. New colors and patterns. 5.98 and 7.98 Linbrook Frocks Beautiful Jerseys, Wool Challies, corduroys and flannels in all new shades. 3.98 and 5.98 SKIRTS Skirts with new back fullness. Gored, pleated or swing styles. New weaves and colors. 1.98 - 2.98 SWEATERS Top your skirts with these lush eoat and pull-on sweaters. Of soft wool- iind-angora. 1.98 - 2.98 ACCESSORIES THAT ADD CHARM Beautiful BAGS New designs, new materials, new colors. See them. 1.98 and 2.98 Suede and Kid GLOVES Well made gloves with fine details, a credit to any costume. 1.98 to 2.25 Costume JEWELRY Everything lhat is new and smart in costume jewelry. 98c and 1.98 PURE SILK — FULL FASHIONED HOSE 79c Big Shipment Quality Hose in all the new winter shades. Slightly imperfect, Sizes 8Vi 10 10',-j. Others ... 49c to $1.15 SI.00 Quality pr. Stuart's Dress Shop *•* 4 rt f*i m f • -— - ' 218 So. Main Phone 19 Shop our Furniture De|)t. for all your needs. OUTSTANDING SELECTIONS Student I .amps Kncc-IIoli' DC-US Si'rvctaries HOPE HARDWARE CO. 1

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