Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 1, 1939 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, December 1, 1939
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

£> tors. Sid Henry Telephone 321 1-aisflsc.niu' In JMnek nwl While Winter is cnndid; , Winter skies Offer the earth Nn compromise. Burren brunches And nuked hill . Are shnrp as a sword And grimly still. Winter is cnndid; 11. does not try To mask the outline Of ivirlh or sky. Tin-re is no solace Of color here • • July the elements Stripped and clear- Nothin/' conjee! 11 red, Nothing concealed Finely drawn To (he farthest field. Vet this severity. Cold us slone, Knows n perfection Of its own— A subllo beauty, Hi'ticenl, mre, And an intangible As air .... . _Sflei'lt-r|. The Exeeulive Board of the Wo 'iinns Auxilinry, First Prrsbyteriu '•bureb will nwel at three o'clock Mon day afternoon i( ( the church. The last mi'ofing of (he year foi Cirri.. No. ;i, W. M. S. Kirsi Metho- <lisl church will mcd with a groin hmrhco.i, Tiie.sdiiy (,i one o'clock, a the homo of Mrs. W. G Allison, 211 Vft'Kl Ave. T!. All im-inhrs are urged I" he present. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Cox announc, Ihe urriwi) ,,f a liitle cliiuBhter, Thurs- diiy Nov. lidili ii( ihe Josephine Has- lllfill. Miss Eleanor Jim..->eiltl of Little Koclt is the week end guest of Mrx •I. J'. Wi-si ;,,K| Mi S x Ilnltie Ann r\.j|cl. Mi. and Mrs. John P. Vesey and Mr. and Mrs. W 1.. Curler were amon,. the Hope f;i,,. s .sei'ing the Thiinks- Hiving football game at Pine Bluff COLDS; FIGHT MISERY right whereM you feel It-wlUi swift-acting VICK5, VAPORUB The Woman.s Missionary Society of the First Christian church-will meet Monday afternoon nt three o'clock nt thn church. FRIDAY FOLKS THIS IS REALLY A SWELL PICTURE! The howling hi) (hot has America if, stitches!... HAL ROACH present* " THE JpSEKEEPER'S DAUGHTER " /• X ttarring BENNETT //•/jar/ ADOLPHE The Jo Vesey Circle of the W. M. S. First Mefhodist church will hold Us December meeting Monday evening at 7:30. The program will be held in th junior department of the church., after which a social hour will be enjoyed nt the home of Mrs. Frank Mnson, South Elm strecl, Miss Clnrice Cnnnon. -o- r Dr. and Mrs. J. O. M«r(indale were Thanksgiving dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Williams in Shciidan. The Woiiuins Auxiliary. Sain I Murk's Episcopal church will meet Monday afternoon nt three o'clock at (he home •if Mrs. D. M. Finley. South Main street. -O- Kdw. T. Way to, Mrs. Sid Henry, Miss Mae Jamison and "Bishop" and j "Queen" were TliiiiiksfiiviiiK dinner guests of Rilssoll Parley in Shreve- I l>orl. La. Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Bryant announce Ihe murriiige of their daughter. Ruth lo Mr. Fouler Clily. The wedding took place at the home of Ihe bride groom's iiiint. Mi.ss Ella Monroe in Washington. Sunday, Nov. 2(ith, Rev Oscar Gold officiating. Mr. and Mrs Citly. are at home al 401) South Elm Ibis city. Mr. and Mrs. R. M. L sl Gr(in.- had as Tliiink.sgiving Riiiwls. Mr .and Mrs. Surrey Gilliam and children, Mariorie Ann and Bobby of El Dorado -O- The Womans Missionary Society of tli'.- Fust Baptist church will observe nexl week ,,s a Week of Prayer for World Wide Missionas a.s folwlows- Monday afternoon al 2 : :iO, Circle No 2. Mrs. Houston Wolfe, loader. Tui-s- dav aflornoon at 2:30, Circes 3 & 4, SERIAL STORV 5 WOULD KILL SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON CHURCH NEWS BY TOM HORNER ftMvict, me. THE THEATER Drunken Driving, Metro-Golden Ma- jwV short subject in the Crime Does Not Pay series, nppronches renlily in this modern world's most dangerous vice. Pfiople who arc inclined to bo indifferent nboul the unholy combination of whisky nnd automobiles will not go home without having witnessed Iho shock of significance Ihnl M. G. M. has intended. This true portrayal of the tragedies in this man'K case could happen lo anyone who has had "one drink too many." He thought, he was only a vJc- tim of circumsUmces but he was the victim of the faculty stealing effects of alchol—the Itick of coordination of sight, touch, nnd the values of speeding time and distance. The pathos which accosted this man, Who might be you, will elave no doubt lo you that there cnn be no compromise. If you drink don't drive—If you drive don't drink! This film is showing at tho Snenger theater Friday night. Eakin Is Star As PorkersJVin, 23-0 Ea It iii's Passes ancl Footwork Too Much for Tulsa University TULSA, Okla. The Arkansas university Razorbacks, led by .shifty- looted K.-.y Eakin, trounced '(he University of Tulsa, 23 to 0 here Thursday. Both tennis worked hard on aerial altacks despite the dull.hazy clay and Koggy field. And it was Eakin's passing which worked most consistently and cave the Porkers supremacy. _ A crowd of about 12,000 watched tiikin punch out the first touchdown alter about five minutes of piny in Ihe first period, saw him pitch a pass to Howard Mickey good for another, touchdown in the second period ancl set up the fourth period touchdown '<-•!• flip to Hickey on the 1li». 0td proMprtptnr, known n* "tttiK H«.i!,» «n» rol.hod of n rich mln- J»* Rlalm fcy n Rfl mlilpr, whom he b<-II^T P » < 0 fie Bcnthnra*. D«w- «on In puttied fcy Ara'.. rHnrn in <h«> hoD*e after her fl r »« f«f*rvi««r ti«r (ntlirr, ant h» her J "rot*"" . „« i. r *• ufij tn it, «r»|i floiiKlaii. lilamr ke Infendr* «u CHAPTER XV J)AWSON waited as his question struck home. Douglas was on his feet at once, to deny the detective's charge, but it was evident that his faith in Ara had shaken. "That's crazy," he shouted. . "Tell him, Ara. I know you could never even think that, much less • . • I wanted to come here. It was all my idea. ..." "Miss Johnson has just told us that she detested you when she first met you, but she pretended to fall in love with you," Dawson argued. "She came here tonight with the intention of killing her lather, but Mrs. Benthorne's' untimely intrusion prevented her Isn't it logical to believe that she might have changed her plans led you to believe you suggested coming here, sent you to Ben- thorne's study and then returned through the secret entrance — ?" • "No! No!" Ara almost screamed the words. She turned to Dougla_ "You couldn't—you wouldn't believe I could do that to you?" Joey stared at (he wall. He trie changing his position so that h might be able to sleep, but th step was loo narrow. "Match yo 1 dimes against your pennies Krone," he suggested, flipping coin. Krone won the first toss, then ost three in a row. Intent upon the game, he failed lo notice Mrs Benthorne's approach. Only when she stood beside him, did he look up, then scramble to his feel. "Sorry to disturb you, officer, Mrs. Benlhorne said. "But Mr Alston is quite upset. He's demanding another sleeping tablet Will it be all right to give it to rum? " "Maybe I ought to ask the Captain,' Krone ventured, then took matters into his own hands. "Sure Mrs. Benthorne, I'll see that your Dad gets his pill. Where are hey?" She handed him a small box. "I Tulsa five. Mrs. A. C. Bennett and Mrs. A. C. Bcx '<les his passing Eakin did all .Kolb, lenders. Wednesday evening at' 1 ° l 3L ' n "'»t' for Arkansas, averaging 7:.fO, Business Women's Circle, Mrs. aboul 43 ?««!.% and carrid the ball 14 Henry Ilaynos, leader. Friday morning at ten o'clock. Circles 1 & 5. Mrs h. L. Murphy and Mrs. Edwin Dossel leaders. Mrs. While Mr. mnl Mrs. If. I,. CrosiT irkaiia. Ida noyctt and Mrs. Di-lln Tluiiikst'iviny f/uests of Thc Alma Kyler Circle of Methodist liiii'.'>- for a total gain of 57 yards. One rumlilc Costly While it was muddy, there were only three fumbles, all by Tulsa. and all recovered by Tulsa. One of the lumbles. however contributed | 0 the final Porker touchdown. j Lillle Clinton Grarhard of Tulsa j was back to punt on a fourth down. Hi.' dropped the ball, but recovered n on his own ,'lfi and Arkansas took pu.sses.iion. W. M. S. will meet in the home of The combination of Eakin to Mickey Dr. Viryima Crow, 315 W. Fifth street. , soon had the bill] on the Tulsa five Monday, December -I at 1 o'clock, for ""d after Ralph Atwood rammed it to i pot luck luncheon. | within inches of the payoff Estes Mrs. Ira Rhodes and little son, Vtrnon Clyde of Pino Bluff are the ,'iiosts of Mrs. Rhodes parents. Mr; ' "Vs. L. A. Arnetl. 210 North Main. STARTS SUNDAY with PEGGY WOOD' JOHN HUBBARO 'WILLIAM OARGAN 1 OONALD MEEK ' Keleoitd thru UNITED ARTISTS SATURDAY SPECIAL ADDED ATTRACTION MARCH OF TIME "UNCLE SAM THE FARMER" — Plus — John Mack Brown Bob Baker "CHIP OF FLYING U" — Plus — JACK HOLT 'HIDDEN POWER' — and — OREGON TRAIL MIDNIGHT RIALTO SATURDAY NIGHT 11:15 McDoniel crashed over. Porkers Oiitgtiin Tulsans Ihe Porkers completed nine of 25 1'ii.ss uUenipts for 152 yards, while lulsa completed three of Hi for' G7. On the ground tfic Porkers had difficulty with the sophmore Tulsa line, ) but succeeded in geling running plays I around t the ends. Arkansas picked up • '22 yards HI: the ground to Tulsa's ,47. Tulsu Makes BUI ) In the second period, Tulsa made its .strongest bid. The Porkers lost the ball 01. the Tulsa 29 on downs. Happy Miles heaved a long one lo Nolan Cargile, who caught the ball on the huxorbuck 30 and took it to the 24 before he was downed. Miles then passed to Gcarhard on the 17, Miles' next pass was knocked down, L. D. Moore hit the Porker Hue for two yards, and then Miles fumbled Ihe puss from center and made a quick loss, flinging the ball over the heads two possible receivers in the end e. Eight Pass Interceptions The ball changed hands through mu-rception of passes almost -;,s of. JN the first place the steps were uncomfortable. Secondly, Joey wanted a cigaret. Bad enough to be stuck in this house for half a day, without a shave, without a drink, but to have Dawson take his cigarets was just going too far. Perhaps the copper had some new ideas on third, degree, new psychological technique, Joey decided. Hell, even if Dawson did break down that alibi there was nothing lo worry about, ballistics tests would show his gun had not killed Benthorne. He looked up at Krone, on the step above him, trying to keep awake. "Got a smoke, Krone?" Joey asked. "Dawson took mine." Krone shook his head. "I could use one too, Joey," he said. "This waiting around is getting on my nerves. Wish Flynn would get back." ; •nought you'd prefer to give it to m?., J ' ours . elf '" she explained. With the one he's already taken ie should sleep soundly lor sev- -ral hours." * * # [)I TOniO walchcd Krone disappear into Alston's room, then stood to one side as Mrs. Een- Ihprne .started down the stairway. "I'm sorry to interrupt your game! Mr.— Mr.—" "Di Torio," Joey supplied. Nice pf her to be so friendly. Well, they were all in the same boat. Maybe she shot Benthorne. "You haven't got an extra cigaret?" he • Helen Benthorne laughed "I saw the Captain take yours" she said. "Yes, I'm sure I can find you some downstairs. There is a box full in the living room " She swept past him. Cigaret. Joey wailed. It would- n t be his brand—that special brand—but anything would taste good. Dawson sure had nerve taking his smokes. Why would the copper want them? Then Joey remembered. He ran down the steps, pounded on the closed door of the study 'Dawson, Dawson," he called through the panel, "come here There s something I want to tell you." "I know now why you wanted my cigarets," Joey began, when Dawson came from the study Before you start dreaming up any deas to send me up the river, I want to'pu't you straight on a few hmgs. I was here last night, be- ore Benthorne was killed " Dawson grinned. "I knew that, Joey. At least, I knew you were lere." "The cigaret?" di Torio asked. Uh-huh. Alston found it in the passageway. Your special brand, believe, Joey" "Alston!" Joey gpat out the name. "Why .that old. . . ," Hf stopped as Krone came down ths stairs. "Alston's sound asleep, Captain," the patrolman reported, "Gave him another sleeping pill The old man -was pretty wild for a bit there. Crying and carrying on. Mrs. Benthorne was afraid i< might affect his heart. Mind if 1 get a bit of air? Stuffy in here and I might get sleepy." Dawson nodded. "You were saying, Joey—" 111 say plenty before I'm through, Dawson," Joey answered, I got a alibi—airtight—but I'D forget it. I left t.he Chateau al H, not 12, like I told you. I did want to see Benthorne, and you know W hy. it W as easy, with this doorway opening right on the street. That was the way I always came in. Benthorne oughta 'old you about that. "I was there, all right, and I •emember tossing away that cig- aret, and stepping on it as I came n out of the rain. And then—" He stopped as Helen Benthorne -eturned from the living room. "I found you a cigaret, Mr. di orio, she sajd pleasantly, offer- ng the box. "Care for one, Can- ain?" "Thanks." Dawson searched his pockets lor a match. "Got a light T oey?" ' A match flared, flickered out econds later as Joey lighted his igaret, inhaled deeply. "That's three on a match," Mrs Benthorne said lightly. "I'm not uperstitious. I hope neither ol ou are," * * * TOEY laughed hollowly. He '•* should have noticed that. "Captain Dawson," Mrs. Ben- thorne went on, "I'm sending Jameson in for Miss Johnson- Poor girl. You've probably worn her out with questions, and I know shed appreciate a little wet It will be all right for her to go to my room, will it not?" "That's thoughtful of ye*. Mrs Benthorne, under th» «b-cum- stances." Dawson wondered if Ara would have been as considerate. It will be quite all right. Jameson will find Miss Johnson in the study." "I'd like to make a few tele- f, ca »s, too, if it is permis- " Mrs. Benthorne said There are certain arrangements that must be made—" "By all means, go right ahead." He did not add, however, that the telephone wires were tapped ' Joey waited until the dining -oom door swung shut behind her Come on down here, Dawion." He nodded toward the passageway to the street, "I'll show »ou." (To Be Continued) Bruce Catton Says: New Deal Liberals Protest Anti-Trust Labor Inquiry as through punts. The Pork urs nves. mid pas.ss. th grubbed of! six of Tulsu's hea '" ilsa snagged two Arkansas ,,„.,. An interception by Eakin in „.., lourlh period sot up a field goal for Arkansas, Eakin pulled down a Hurri- ciino pass on TuKsa's ;M. A M-yard pass, Kakm to O'Neal Adiun.s and a couple By BRUCE CATTON M/AC.^.XT^^.^V. NEA Washington Correspondent WASHlNGTON-The American Federation of Labor Is not the only important group that has tried to call off Assistant Attorney General ThurnTn Arnolds investigation of anti-trust law violations by the building trades unions. Some of the heaviest pressure has come from within the New Deal A-considerable portion of the "lib-5)— . eral wing" in and close to the government is very much opposed to the line Arnold's investigation has taken, and They Loved. Hated. Feared Worshipped Each Other! BETTE DAVIS ERROL / FlYNN In die Strange Romance of the Virgin Queen lOc MIZHBCTH HH» ESSEX IN TECHNICOLOR OLIVIA DE HAVILLAND DONALD CRISP ALAN HALE VINCENT PRICE HtNRY STEPHENSON A WARNER BROS. Picture t Directed by MICHAEL CURTIZ Su«n ri.y b T Nountn RtUl> R.ioc «nj A«ntu B^Kti QU lite Mitfc H«v W f»U*well Atulcrwn • PioducoJ by 0.1 TIM.UC CuiU. IIK. • Mwk by CiUi Wolfex* KoqgoU ANI) SATUKUAV CHAPTER No. 2 THE LONE RANGER RIDES AGAN" No. 2 CHARLES STARRETT—in "KJO GUANDE" No. 3 HOOT GIBSON—in— "THE FIGHTING I'AKSON" IMIBVIEW SATURDAY 11 p. ID. SUNDAY & MONDAY SHE LIVED ON THE BACK STREET OF.LOVE! „...., CHAflltS DUNNE BOVER JOHN M 51AHI AllUwl Joy — Charley McCarthy -in—The "PINE FEUD" NEWS Arnold and his assistants have been urged to call a halt. This group's objection is based on the fear that prosecuting labor unions under the anti-trust laws will in the Ions run tend to destroy the legislative safeguards which have been built around labor's rights in the last few years. In effect, they fear, it will increase the extent to which individual judges may determine what acts are and are not legal for labor unions—not only in connection with Ihe anti-trust laws, but in other fields. As a matter of fact, the whole question of whether the unions may be prosecuted under the antitrust laws undoubtedly will have to be passed on, in the end, by the Supreme Court. The law admittedly is ambiguous. Law Grants Exemption t 0 Labor Section Six of the Clayton Act says that nothing in the anti-trust laws shall be construed to forbid the existence ancl operation of labor organiza- i lions, or "to forbid or restrain indi- j virtual members of such organizations from lawfully carrying out the legiti- I mate objects thereof." The Department of Justice bases ius present building trades investigation on the assertion that the restrain-of trade operations it complans of do not ('carry out the legitimate objects" of trade unions and that the members engaging in them are not "lawfully" carrying them out in any case The next clause of Section Six however, adds: "Nor shall such organizations or the members thereof be held or construed to be illegal combinations in restraint oi trade under the anti-trust laws." Coi.flict Over Interpretation Jhis. according to the labor group «ie«w that the anti-trust laws jus.' dont apply lo l abor uniol)s „•„ mu((ei . what they do or how they do it The department replies that this f'na clause doesn't refer to the acts «f the unions or their members, and tlut if u grams ful , iminunity lhe preceding clause is unnecessary, 'since mere is «„ ambiguity. it is . (o ^J^fc_of Ihe law andstudy its leg- ol line .smashes put the ball on Tulsu's Milton Simington, Porker guard booted one between the posts from placement. Simington also place-kicked the extra points on the first two Porker touchdowns. Willfred Thorpe's attempt lo convert on the third touchdown missed. illative history. When this section of the Clayton act was before congress, the department continues, its sponsors denied that it was intended to supply exemption from all angles of the anti-trust laws. Furthermore, it is pointed out, an amendment which would flatly have .sinter! that nothing in the anti-trust laws should apply to any labor organization was voted clown. Hence it is argued that the intent of Congress Was to provide a very limited ex- emption. Labor Protected Against Dissolution What that exemption was intended to provide, the department spokesmen continue, was simply protection against outright dissolution of a labor .union by court order. The famous Standard Oil case, in which a federal court had ordered Standard Oil dissolved under the anti-trust laws, was then fresh in the public memory, and Samuel Gompers was fearful that some court might some day order a similar dissolution of a labor union. That, the department holds, was all this section of the Clayton act was supposed to prevent. Obviously, there is a good deal of debatable ground here which won't be cleared up until the Supreme Court has ruled. The fate of the department's present campaign, then, as far as it applies to the building trades unions, won't be settled until some test case or other has been taken to the high court for decision. ADVENTURES OF SALLY & SUSAN SALLY GIVES SOUND ADVICE people are ci buying- such the new things quality. Spreading the Cowl News Text. Matthew IO-24-S9 By WILLIAM 13. GILROV.D.D. Editor of Advance Every great movement of religion involves great responsibilities and dangers as well as blewlngs-wpeclal- ly if the movement, is new or if it represents some newness of truth or newness of its application. Discipleship m the new movement inevitably S6Cnflces and involve This was true in the beginnings of Christianity, whe njesus sent ef[)rth His disciples to proclaim the good news concerning God's mercy and human redemption ethat He had come o declare It was necessary to remind the disciples thata the disciple i above his teachers, nor the S e,v H ,u above his lord. Those who were willing to accept j esus as [heir Maste] . rnlt ? w erVe Hi ,"i musl livc b >' *'e rule of His own life, They must expect to be misunderstood and reviled and persecuted; and it was necessary for Jesus to is not servant warn o His disciples of the dangers that were before them. The disciple must live ' the that Ifollis, A. Purtfe, Pastor Hope, Arkansas Sunday School 9:45. We can truly'*,-, show our thinkfullness to otir master by being at the Lord's house Oh the Lord's day. Come to Sunday scho61 Sunday. • Rev. Reaves will preach for Suh- day 11:00 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Tfato will enjoy these messages delivered by 1 1 Brother Reaves. All classes of th B. Y. p. f. C. wlil meet at 6:30. Come worship with US, n» * i»— Ifopc Gospel Tabernacle Rev, James E. IlamiJI, P«»(or Sunday School begins at SiK un-' der the direction of Superintendent Guy E. Bayse and corp of' workets and teachers. It is blieved that (Inore than 500 will attend the school /Sunday. The pastor will preach at both ihe morning and evening service. morning meeting begins at 11 o'clock and the night service at 7:30. The various Bible classes and C. A. groups meet at 6:30. Tin's is your invitation to worship •with the Tabernacle congregation on the Lord's day. You will be a stranger at the Tabernacle only once,! even the -destruction of his body might mean nothing in comparison with the desfruclion ^of his soul SS^S^tf*-" 1 - SNSKSSS SSS= — _ Glass eyes are not modern , i inven- ,!,„ , , , because of the profound vnlue of human life God watches over the fall of the sparrow, but th life of a human being s infinitely more valuable than the nle of a sparow. In stern, strong words, Jesus emphasizes the exacting nature of Christian discipleship. The very proclamation of a gospel of love stirs up those whose lives are given over to selfishness and hate. So Jesus, the Prince of Peace, uses the strange words that He cam to send on earth "not peace, but a sword." One must not interpre hose words too literally, for Jesus is the Prince of Peace and His Gospe is concerning the peace that coulc ° men if selfishness •,nrl V, ,, <md hatred and the lust for power all cast out of human life. But .... peac cannot triumph in a world where hearts of men are attuned to war, and where Ihe lives of men are given ove. to the disregard of interests and needs or their fello wmen, without struggle and without devotion. The Christian must bear a cross, as muc h as th soldier in an earthly war . He must be willing to give his life for the cause of peace, and it is only {n losing his life ,n devoted service that be can Hfe ancl make H wortv ! eES °V vas selected before the k of the war in which European countries are now engaged and even before the outbrak of wal- in the Far East, but the lesson has a particular appropriateness and intensity of interest because of the world situation. We speak of peace and we pray for peace and we hope for peace: but , . •- — j'^ iui peace; but \vnen have either individuals or nations been willing to .make any such sacrifices for peace as they have been willing to make for war? May it not be that in God's econ- j omy the cost of peace may be quite ' 8 -u f i e COSt o£ war? ^ is i possible here to discuss the complex issues that war and the threat of war bring before the Christian conscience. Bui one thing is certain; whether men use force in a righteous way to repel and overcome unrighteous force or not, we shall never have peace in the world until, both in peace a j the willingness of Christian discipl to pay the necessary price of peace as im- es M Gets the Air! Ed's fired with enthusiasm for his MUNSINGWEAR 2-piece Slumberalls. Now 'he can get some air without getting pneumonia! Knitted cotton, "no-draft ventilation" ankle and wrist cuffs do the trick. $1.98 We Give Eagle Stamps Geo. W. Robison Co. FREE A Beautiful Sessions Eight DAY CLOCK With each 105 B Philso Battery Radio Purchased Saturday, December 2nd Only ,etore Such Tone d Performance for PHILCO 95T SflJ-containeti Bat- Irrjr Blurk. New low -drain 1 u b CB • High output kpcuL- ••f. Handooinv Walnut cabinet. Sc<- il. bear U—.NOW I PHILCO 100T i^tpr*;—AH *• feature* a( the 95T plus the added convenience ttt Po*V* tiutuu tuuioc* .95 $< 39 EASY TERMS AUTOMOTIVE SUPPLY CO. Phone 144 Hope, Ark.

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free