Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 18, 1939 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, November 18, 1939
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Page 3
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SOCIETY mrs. Sid Henry Telephone 821 Odt Wl«'.ri> ll(o West Begins Out where the lumdchisp's a little stronger. Out xvho rt'lhc smile dwells n little longer. Thai's where the West begins; Where the snows that f«ll are H little whiter, Where the bonds of home fire a bit tighter. That's whore the West begins. Out where the skies are a trifle bluer, tint whore the friendship's a littlt trace, Out where the friendship's a little truer, 'flint's where the West begins; (Jut where the fresher bree/e is blowing, Where there's laughter in every streamlet flowing. Where there's more of reaping and less of sowing, Thiil'* when- tin: We.-,! begins. Out where the world is in the making. Where fewer heads in despair are aching. That where Ihe West begins; Where there's more singing and loss of sighing, Where tin-re's more of giving and less of buying. And a man makes friend.-; without hall trying. That's xvhe.re the West begins. Arthur Chapman, (by request! The Woman's Auxiliary of the First 1'ivsbyleriaii .church xvill meet at ;| o'clock Monday afternoon at the The different circles of the Woman's Missionary Society of the first 13,-tp- tisl church will meet Monday afternoon at ,-j o'clock as follows;' Circle N". 1. at the home of Mrs. Edgar Thrash, South Main stm.1. Circle No 2 will not meet. Circle No. :) at the home "f Mrs. A. B. Cpraggins, South Main .-"id Wt-.sl 13U, Creels. Circle No. .( will meet with a 1 o'clock luncheon at the home, of Mrs. John Brill. Circle No r > will meet at the home of Mrs. Bufurd > Chancy, South Main St. Thi< following from Saturday's Ar- •'•"isas Oa/elte Will be of interest lo •I"; fnends and schoolmates of the bride in this city. The wedding of Miss H'-alnce rj.,,-,1.,,, ;i ,, ( | N c ]. sm , H| . ( , 1(S '"•k place at noun Thursday at the Micks bom,., with ,|,e Rev. Hiu-iimn T Kmnsey officiatinu. The bride won. •, STARTS SUNDAY "UNCENSORED" ALL QUIET ON THE WESTERN FRONT' — PLUS — SHORTS THANKSGIVING DRESS SALE Values to Values lo LADIES Specialty Shop f-dmous Author Is Near DeatK bin*' velvet afternoon dtw-: with , malching hill and accessories:, and her j corsage wus of Tiili.sni.in r«s?s ;md valley lilies. Miss Imo«<;ne Brooks, only attendant lo the bride, won- ti blue ensemble. Mrs. Thimmm Gordon, mother of the bride, of Hope. was in gray and Mrs. A. M. rfick.s, mother of the bridegroom, wore a wine, velvet dress. Following the service, a reception was held at the home. After n wedding trip to Norfolk. Va.. nnd Washington. D. C.. Mr. nnd Mrs. Hicks' will live at Hill, Center street. Little' Rock, Mrs. Hicks is (he dauKhlrr oft Mr. and Mrs. Thurmun Gordon of' Hope, she attended Hope schools nnd I is » gradnale „[ SI. Vincent's lm.spil.il 1 school of nursing. Mr. arid Mrs. Henry Fowler of old highway til, announce the in-rival of ;i litle son. Charles Henry, on Tuesday, November 14. at Josephine hospital. Card of Thanks We wish to tnke this method to, Ihimk our many friends mid neighbor,) for their many kindnesses shown us during our recent br'reavi'inent. Also ferings. for the beautiful floral <>! Mr. and Mrs. Halph Bailey Mr! and Mrs. Loyan Bailey Mr. tine) Mrs. Koxs Mc-Kissark T. 1C. Bailcv Porkers Look Good In Smashing SMU Razoi-backs Put On Croat Show at Little Rock With .M to 0 Victory LITTLE ROCK~I7,V, - The Uni- verasity of Arkansas Ra/orbai-ls;; .said 11 in touchdowns Friday as well as .<••<iiti.stk.s- and drove to a smashing 14-0 upset victory over tbe highly favored Southern Methodist Mu,s- tangs before 8,000 fans in the Little Rock high school stadium. The ponderous Porlier.s ale up the yardage on the ground and in the air to outplay and turn bad: a .stunned Methodist eleven which penetrated deep into Arkansas territory only I once and that in the final minute of play. For the Ra/orbacks it was the third win in nine time.s out. Arkansas smashed its 211-yard line Jinx of previ<ui.s games in which they outrushed and outpitched their opponents to keep the slalistirian.s working by candle light but finished in the loni; end of the score. Kay Eakin, ranked as the nation's No. ] passer, and ground gainer, did everything but lead the band for Arkansas. He received plenty of of- len.sive aid from Ralph Atwood. a rabbit back, whose -18-yard run in the third period was the longest of the game and set. up the second Arkansas tally. The Raxorbacks stormed down the ffild on the opening gun, Repulsed on Ihe 33-ynrd stripe, they came back after a punt with a sustained r.5-yaril drive for n score when Eakin passed 12 yards to Eslus MeDoniel on the ,-:MU one. Eakin went over standing up on the first play nf the second quarter. Simington converted with a placement. The Porkers flinched il in the third period with an (id-yard march featuring AI wood's long d-ivh which carried to the Mustang ;:2. Eakin and Atwood ran for a first down and then Aubrey N'eal. substitute, back, threaled his way around left end f,,,- ihe touchdown, oluding five would-be tack- h-i-s. Miller, .sub tackle, convened I rum placement. Southern Methodist came to life in !!«• filial minutr.s to y u 80-yards to Ihe Ra/.orbach one with Johnnie Clements complclinj.: passes right and left. A fumble put Hie ball back on tin; Arkansas 11 as the ,.ame ended Arkansas made IN first downs to III lor SMU. The rampaging Ka/nrl.acks mixed Iheir running and passing attack to pile up a wide margin in yardage gains making 2:i.~. yards on Ihe ground to fill for the Mustangs, S'MU made eight passes good out of 1!) altcm(|i for !H yards to Arkansas' net gain of **7 yards on seven completions, all Opie Read, BG-year-old humorist, philosopher ant] author, is near death at Chicago home. He wrote "The Arkansas Traveler" more than 50 years ago. in thr first half, in 17 attempts. I 1 or SM(; the running and horning puntiiii! out alu f I'ri'ston o.llmslon stood with Clements, hurling. .lolm-slojiV l,-jc);'.s M-t ihe Haxorbaek.s back deep in their own territory lime after time. Be-!OK- that last minute desperate passim.' as.s.mh. the Methodists made only one feeble threat when Bailey intercepted an Eakin pass on the Ai-k.-m.s-i.>. ;;•>. rli-mc-nts ((copped back to pas:,- and was spilled for a 10- yard loss by F.ncl Maurice Brill. On liis next attempt. Clements hurled a mile-long pass toward the goal line xvhich Kakin look out of the hands of Ki-i-ton on the five. Tile Arkansas moved [ike bowl contenders at the outset with Eakin, McDoniel and Atwood cutting through the tackles and Eakin passing to Al- wi.od and McDoniel. Johnston halted the immediate threat by intercepting a 1'it-s on SMU'.s .six, then got off a long punt to Arkansas' -fa. 'J In- I'in-1 payoff drive started from there with two passes from Eakin to Mickey carrying to the 13. McDoniel receive done on the eight and went in Ihe one .from whore Eakin dt uve i >vel . /he Porkers .started from nowhere in the third to add to their margin. In makini! bis 48-yard jaunt around right end Atwood dropped the ball when tackled hard by Johnston but Thorpe rc'covt-n-d to set the stage for Ncid 1 touchdown run. FOOTBALL SCORED Arknnsos 14, SMU 0. North LHUe Rock 0, Hot Springs 0 (lie). School for Deaf 13, Durdatiellc 0. Menton -30(. Cuthcilic High 0. Loiiisianii Normal 19, Ouchiln 0. Arkunsas A. & M. 20, Northwest Mississippi Junior C. High School Clinton 19, Hartmim 7. Arkadelphiu 0, Blevins 0 (tic). Murfressboro 13, Benrdun 2. Heelor 32, Pnragould 0. Sloan-Hendrix 20, Pacahontas (i. Marked Tree 32, Corning 0. Hnnison 13. Siloarn Springs 0. Hunlsville 40, Watts (Olda. 0. Vim Burcn 27, Bcntonvillc (I. Horatio 39, Foreman C. Charleston 40, Alma 0. Hope 18. Clark.svtlle 0. Newport 31, Cotton Plant (I. Wynne 13, West Helena 0. Blytheville 39. South Bond (Ind ) C. Con way 0, Searey 0. Uie Monticello 21, Crosscll 21 (tie). Brinkley 18, Carlisle 0. Dumas 32, Dermott 12. Butcsvillc 7, Piggotl 0. Paragould C, Rector G. lie Mansfield 0, Wuld'rcm 0 (lie), f-ubiaeo 13. Fayutlcvlle (i. Forrest City 19, Russfllville 14. Ciinideii 2G, Furdyee 0. Warren 7, Smaekover fi. ' MeGhee 93, Dt-Witt 24. World's Richest Riveter Wliii Die Hempstead Home Agent Mary Claude Fletcher ——^ w • Blevins Mr. .Ira McCaskill of Little Rock spent Ihe week curl with his mother . Miss Martha Brunson returned home Sunday from a' visit in Memphis with relatives. Mr. VV. M. Slaton of Gurdon was buMncss visitor in Blevins Monday. i.-.s Ruth Hu.skey of Little Rock s-pcnt the week end with her parents Mr. an,-| Mrs. H. H. JJu.S'kcy. Miss Cleililh Taylor spent the week end in Nashville with 'her grandparents. Mrs. and Airs;. J. M. Tol- loli. Mr. R. A. Hiyhsmilh of Prescoti was a business visitor in Blevins Monday. .Mis. Roy Faulkner of Kilgurc, Texas i v the i;uest fo her sister Mrs. ]nex i louser. Mrs. nil! Foster and dauKluer Billy I mi ol Searcy were last week visitors in lilevins. Mrs. tier! Carter was shopping in lope Tuesday. Mrs. I!ob Overstreet and son Bobby \ "I •'// __ SATURDAY - STACK 2:30. 4, 7, ami )) ON STAUfi - CHUCK WOODS nn-sonts his x-i'.A V '!'^ n ' :KN STARS " si ''f.'i"g Yomleli VIIUIINIA I.I-K "(jirl of tlui c,,],!,., ON SC'HEEN •JOY UOGKJfS-IN- T>^ "WALL STKKKT fOWHOV" W^^^Hm^^^^^: PREVIEW SAT 11 p. m. SUN - MON Tin 1 hearflirealc of txx'o yuuHg iicnple in love , . . facing the world with song in their hearts. Laughter . . . melodrama . . . anil Carole Lombard in a brilliant transition from rumc.ilicimc to dramatic ,ji;,r! Carole James LOMBARD STEWART Made for Each Other Also—Technicolor "TIIK F.TEKNAL FIIUO"—NEWS M-ti-M Novelty "Bl.l'E MONDAY The Old Liberty Home Demonstration Club met at the home of Mrs. Howard Thompson on October 19th wilh 12 members present and ;! visitors lie meeting was opened by the president. Mrs. Thompson, who gave the devotional. The secretary gave out the year reports to be filled out for this year. We discussed it,e meeling of Ihe club for November and December. The hostes served cake, cream and reaches, and cocoa. The club adjourned to meet with Miss Evelyn Harrison in November. The Bruce Chapel Home Demonstration Club meeting was called lo order at 2:M) p. m. by the President. Mrs. O. E. Foster. The song of the nonth was sung and ihe HomeDemon- slralion Creed repeated. The roll :all was made and minutes of the last meeling was read. The old and new business wa.s taken care of and a lelter . from the Home Demonstration Agent was read. It concerned the building of permanent paslures and how to secure your pay for fertilizing your permanent pasture. Bulletins were given out from AAA on Ihe subject. A paper on bmv and when to plant shrubs wa.s read. of Dallas were last week guests of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Honea. Mr. and Mrs. Fay Gordon of Present I were Sunday x-isiiors in B!e- vins.' Mr. and Mrs. Dan Hanea and Mr. W. R. Bonds were shoppers in Hope Saturday. Misses Apal Cheek and Mary Louise Keith of Hope were Monday visitors in Blevins. Dr. J. E. Gentry made a business trip to Little Rock Monday. Miss Marie Ward of Arkadelphia was week end guest of her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Turner of Prescott spent Sunday in Blevins as guests of Mr. and Mrs. P. H'. Bni.s- son. Mr. and Mrs. Paris Phillips of Spring hill were Sunday visitors in Blevins. .Lion Stephens, Ben Mullens J. and Wallou Stephens made a business trip to exarkana Saturday. Announcements huve been received from Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Petly of Texarkana announcing the birth of a son, Daniel Sherman on Nov. !i Mrs. Petty will be remembered as Miss Gladenc Stephens formerally of Blevins. Mr. and Mrs. Olin England of Hope were Tuesday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Car! Brown. Rising Young Fighter Up nnd coming young Al Davis (Jeff,), of Brooklyn, has both feet oil (he ring Moor us he bounds in to plant the finisher on lormer JiyhtAvt.'ight chaj.ip Tony Ca.uoneri in their fight in New York's Madison Square Garden. Three-round technical knockout of Tony was first the veteran had suffered in H years of fighting. Ifmpororily the "world's richest riveter," John D. Rockefeller Jr xit-It) wields a pneumatic hammer to drive the final rivet, a cere- p "'I.' 1 ' n ne f ? f , sllv( -, r al , lo y- inl ° th * final building of the vast Uockelc-ller Center development in New York. Assisting him is steel foreman N. L. Carpenter. Officers were elected and Com- nunity Project Lenders choosen. Officers and Leaders wore elected as follows: Mrs. O. F. Foster, President; Mrs. W. J. Kassinger, Vice-president; Mrs. ,1. W. Goodson, Secretary—Treasurer; Mrs W. J. Kassingcr, Gardening leader; Mrs. Thomas Stockton, Food Preservation; Mrs. J. W. Goodson, P'ood Preparation; Miss Dorothy L'uvii:. Clothing and Housbold Art; Mrs. L. C. Cullens, Pounltry; Mrs. C. A. Prince, Landscaping; Mrs. J. A Cullens, Home Management; Mrs. O. E. Foster, Better Homes; Mrs. W. J. Kassinger, Dairy; Mrs. L. C. Cullens. Home Marketing Membership Committee; Mrs. O. E. Foster, Chairman; Mrs. L. C. Cullens, and Mrs. Thomas Stockton. Program Committee; Mrs. O. E. Foster. Chairman; Mrs. W. J. Kassinger, and Miss Dorothy Davis. Special Committee: Mrs. 0. E. Foster, Chairman; Mrs. R. L. Tomlin. and Mrs. J. W Goodson. The ingredients for the Arkansas Fruit Cake was read and each member was ask to furnish one or more of these ingredients at the December meeting for a special demonstration which is to be given by our Home Demonstration Agest, Miss Mary Claud Fletcher. The business meeting adjourned and a iocia) half-hour was enjoyed by all during which refreshments were served. A special announcement was made in which it was asked ahat all members of the club and the people in the community come to Mrs. L. C. Cullens on November ]5th for an all day sewing to make gowns, slips and sheets for the community sick chest. Bring flour or sugar sacks and a covered dish for luncheon. BARBS The nutrient value of spinach has been eXEjggerated, an evert claims. Small boys will want to post this announcement prominently over the kitchen stove. Co-eds at a. .southern university have formed a club exclusively for tall girls. Prospective escorts will have to measure up before they can get dates. A bus load of 19 traffic cops collided with a vegetable truck in California and in a minute all of the of- Negro Honored as a Plant Scientist Dr. George Carver Develops New Cheese From Peanuts VANCE PACKARD Af Feature Servcie Writer Sad-eyed 75-year-old Dr. George Washington Cai-ver ,a former slave boy who was snapped for a $300 horse, is one of America's most eminent scientists. Just recently he was awarded a Roosevelt Medal for his amazing work in developing new pro- duels from common Southern crops. His one-man exhibit which jam-packs « large museum at Tuskegee Institute in Alabama, where he works, holds 1,000 products he originated. Among them are cheese made from peanuts, paper made from okra stalks. Dr. Carver is familyless. and will tolerate only one assistant. His voice is soft, drawling, cultured. When he shuffles into his lab, all Tuskegee knows he is not to be bothered. "When I go into my laboratory I leave books behind. What I plan to do isn't in books, so why take them along? I believe that is not con- ceil, but creative chemistry. "To do the work I do, I must first .see—of course—the possibility of doing something that has never been done before. Then I simply take what I huve, pull it to pieces—and put it together again in the new way desired. "There is a vast opening for this kind of work because America wastes so much of its resources. This nation has gol to learn to conserve, instead of throwing things away. For instance, millions of gallons of spent motor oil are being thrown away every year. I have found at least a half-dozen practical uses for such spent oil—in plastics, asphalting, and rubber .compositions. "In my 43 years of experimenting at Tuskegee I have 'found that folks don't jump at new discoveries. Firft a discovery must pass through the knocking stage. People will say it is terrible to put out such stuff. Then comes the apathetic stage, where people are content to let it die. "If it happens to survive both these singes, then the grand rush of ex- ploters begins. But money isn't wha is usually most needed—rather, development sense and manufacturin wisdom. "One reason I never patent mj products is that if I did it would take so much time I would get nothing else done. But mainly, I don't wan my discoveries to benefit specific favored persons. I think they should be available to all peoples." Here's Clean, Healthful Heat at Low Cost fleers^ were in action, tl's better not to think about it. First-graders in a middle vest ern city helped execavate for thei. new school building. This is probablj what's meant by laying the foundat ions for education. Coleman GAS. BURN ING FLOOR FURNACES "COLDER TOMORROW" will hold no threat of discomfort for you if you have a Coleman Floor Furnace in your home. ,You ep- joy summertime comfort indoors all winter long. The air in your home is always freshly warmed and kept in active circulation. It is clean, healthful and comfortable. 6 BIG FEATURES 1. Keep* air in active — keeps it fresh, healthful. 2. Averages a complete of thoroughly warmri air three times an hour. 3. Keeps the whole room CM? Md warm. No frigid float*. 4. No sweating of walk — w» foggy windows; no ope» Htm*. 5. Give* dean, carefree heat. N» 'dirt or ashes; HO furnace 6. Low cost installation— lew (Ml cost, Duf f ie Hardware Company Hope, Arkansas JAMMED!! RAIN THE \ DIDNT STOP THEM PEOPLE BOUGHT BY THE \ ••••••^••••••^ — ^ _ ^™7-^^"^ ^••nw"^ ^^jy _ _— nw^llHi^^^^^^^^^^^^^^B^^^^^^^^^nwmw^nwmwmwmwmwmwmwImwmwmwmwmwmwmwmwmwmwmVBVBWHnVHHHHH^-^ ^ MM *"^BowlBwflnwVnwJnwflmVAwBwmwMVHnVM Everybody Elated Over the Great Values Now Available on Better Merchandise but with the RAPIDITY OF STOCK DEPLETION HAYNES TOCK CAN'T LAST They Are Selling to the Bare Walls MEN'S SUITS 66*80 PART WOOL The Talk of the Town BLANKET Satin Bound Table of SILKS & SILK WOOLENS and up They are troing Fast Ladies Footwear Every Pair including Newest Styles at Close Out Prices Display numbers lOc - 25c 97c

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