Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 30, 1938 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, August 30, 1938
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Page 3
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Tuesday, Augsut 30, 1938 '-•-" ' "- . ' • ' .. ? '/i -..*» -M-r HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS PAGE THREE (Ugh Resolve We'll hold our candle high, and then, Perhaps we'll see the hearts of men Above the sordidness of life— Beyond misunderstandings, strife. Though many deeds that others do Seem foolishness, and sinful, too, Were we to Inkc another's place, We could not fill it with such grace. And who are we to criticize What we perceive with our dull eyes? We'll hold our candle high, and then. Perhaps we'll sec the hearts of men. —Selected. For the Kiddles A balky mule has four-wheel brakes, A billy goal has bumpers; 7. The firefly has a bright spotlight; Itabbita arc puddle-jumpers; Camels have balloon-tired feet, And carry s|.»aros of what they eat; But still I think that nothing beats The kangaroos with rumble scats. —Selected. The Pat Clcburne chapter, U. D. C. will resume activities for the chapter year on Thursday afternoon September 1, at 3 o'clock, at the home of Mrs. W. W. Duckctt, South Elm street, with Mrs. S. L. Reed and Miss Zenobia Reed as associate hostesses. Roll call responses, facts pertaining to the lives of Raphael Senimes ;md Sidney La- nicr. The Junior G. A. Girls met at the First Baptist church on Monday afternoon for their regular weekly meeting. The Study period was followed with delightful refreshments. Mr. and Mrs. Burnus Payne have returned from a delightful vacation with home folks in Joneshoro and a slay ut Daytona Beach, Flu.. -o- It is interesting to know that Misses Pansy Wimbcrly and Mary Delia Carrigan, who'arc serving as Counselors at Camp Joyzclle this summer, spent last Thursday in Pincvillc, Mo., where the movie. "Jesse James" is being filmed, with Tyrone Power and Lo- rctta Young as stars. Nothing seems to be impossible with movie folk, when they want to dig into the past, as it were, the transformation from a modern town to a village can be brought about over night, and some of the things they hnvc brought about in Pinevillc must be most interesting. -O— Mr. and Mrs. Paul May and daughter, formerly of this city, who have been in Hot Springs for the past few weeks, were Monday visitors en route to Longvicw, Texas, for residence. In cclcbrntion of the third birthday anniversary of her little daughter, Mary Jo, Mrs. Bill Finchcr entertained a group of youngsters, at her homo at Rocky Mound. Attractive favors were distributed and games were played, after which cake and punch was served to the following little friends: Mnrjoric and Frances Anderson, Buddy Higgason, Mary Sue Easlcrling, Cecil and Marjoric Bradcn, Betty Mac Durham, Martha Sue Mcsscr of Shovcr Springs, Norman Lee Saicro of Manila, Ark.; Mary Frances, Sonny and Patty Beardcn, Mary Ella Downs, Pansy and Bobby Taylow, Charles Edward Chamblcss of Emmet, Richard Lynn Hunt, the honorce and her little brother, Jimmic Finchcr. Honor guests, were Mrs. Joe Munn of Emmet, great aunt of the honorce, also Mrs. D. L. Dillard, great, great aunt of Hope. Circle No. 5 of the W. M. U. Frist Baptist, was entertained on Monday afternoon at the church by Circles Nos. 1, 2, 3, and 4. Many clever games vero enjoyed and a delightful ice ourse with cookies was served to 41 -O- Tho Clnra Lowthorp chapter, C. of :. will hold its September meeting >ith the annual watermelon feast at o'clock, Friday nftcrnoon at the home f Mrs. C. S. Lowthorp, South Elm '.reel. Miss Nancy Fac Williams is taking vacation visit with relatives and •lends in Sheridan, Ark. Mrs. O. E. Brnsicr has returned to er home in El Dorado, after a visit •itli Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Williams. A. T. Walker and family of Little Rock and J. E. Walker, Jr.. and family •Jf Marshal, Texas, spent Sunday with heir parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Walker, Sr., of Hope. Tues. & Wed. A night club beauty burns up the hot spots ... to save her brother from (lie hot scat! CHARLES Q U I O L E Y RITA II A V W O R T H — ENDS TUES. — MICKEY ROONEY "LOVE FINDS ANDY HARDY" —WEDNESDAY— Doors Open at 10 a. m. Stephens Reunion Held Near Blevins Observe Memory of Late J. P. Stephens in Reuion Program Sunday A Book * Day By Drue* Catton A Country Mnn Looks Into Things. Blevins Mr. and Mrs. Mclvin White and •hildren left for their home in Tucson, Arizona, Saturday after a two weeks 'isit with Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Bonds nd other relatives. Mr. A. W. Brooks of Chandler, Ari- :ona, arrived Wednesday to visit his 'amily for the next six weeks. Mrs. W. Perry Sage and Mrs. Barney Sailoy and children Helen and Jack all of Rosboro were Thursday guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Wade and iimily. Mrs. A. H. Wade and Miss Eva Jane Wade arrived home Wednesday from i iwo week-s visit with relatives in Missouri and Illinois. Mrs. Walter E. NaDean and Mr. and VTrs. Jadic McDougalcl of Washngton, 3. C., are visiting their parents, Mr. ind Mrs. W. L. Dougald. Miss Charline Stewart spent Wcd- lesday and Thursday in Little Rock. Mr. Horace Thornton of Prcscot was ii business visitor in Blevins Wednes- A. H. Wade and H. H. Huskcy left Wednesday for Lexington, Ky., to attend the national convention of the By MRS. WKLLS ». IIAMUY The descendants and relatives John Page Stephens, who was born in Franklin county, Tennessee in 1817 and moved seven miles north of Blevins whc n child, met at the home of Mrs. Julia Duckctt near Blevins Sunday, August 28, for the annual Stephens reunion. Benches and tables were constructed on the lawn udcr the Irecs and a bountiful picnic lunch was enjoyed during the noon hour. The invocation was given by the Rev. Chas. H. Gicsscn, pastor of the Kirst Methodist church of Blevins. H. M. Stephens, chairman of the impromptu program, presided in the nftcrnoon, gave a short talk and told of the life of his grandfalhcr, John Page Stephens. At the request of the chairman, Chase Stephens of Guidon, A. E. Male of Ashdown and Rev. Chas. H. Gieson of Blevins responded with brief talks. The singing of "Blest Be the Tie that Binds," followed by the benidiction, dismissed a memorable gathering. Those present were: Margaret Frances Shamcr, J. J. Shamer, Little Rock; Mrs. G. E. Bailey, Arkadclphia; Mrs. Albert Laser, Esther Laser, Forrest City; Mr. and Mrs. Ed Jordon, Rosboro; Mrs. H. R. Holt, Dulcie Dee Holt, Tokio; Mrs. Chester McCaskill, Jaiicllc McCaskill, McCaskill; Mrs. R. S. Stephens, Mary Stephens, Mr. and Mrs. William Stephens, Rex Stephens, Mr. and Mrs. Chase! Etcphenson. Chase, Gale and Ursula Stephens, Gurdon. Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Stephens, Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Stephens. Mr. and DMrs. P. H. Stephens, Fern Stephens, Mr. and Mrs. Eligah Stephens, Cline Stephens, Dewitt, Adolphus, and Miss Sue Stephens, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert M. Stephens, Harold P. Mama Stephens, Mr. and Mrs. P. C. Stephens. Michael Stephens, Mrs. Chester Stephens, Mrs. Webb Nelson, Mr. and Mrs. S'. E. Tribblo, Mclva Sue Tribblc, Mr. and Mrs. Warren Ncsbitt, Mrs. Julia Duckett, Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Nolan, Mrs. Allie Geissen. Rev. Chas. H. Geissen, Blevins, Mrs. Wells B. Hiimby, Betty Keno Irma and Wells Ham by Jr. of Prcscolt. Most of as doubtless hnve an impression that n mnn who wants to put in his spnrc time studying the lives of wild animals has got to go far awny to the untrodden wilderness regions in order to find nny nnimnl'life to I study. We might like to be amateur of, naturalists—but what chance do we have, with away? There the great forests so far is a pleasant corrective for this point of view in Joseph W. Lippin- coll's "Ashnal Neighbors of the Countryside" (Lippintott: $2.50), Mr. Lipplncolt lives on n country place in Pennsylvania, not for from one nt the most thickly-settled urban regions in America; but there are all kinds of animal life to be observed, he testifies, if a man will just take the trouble to do the observing. For you don't need grizzly bears, moose, panthers and mountian sheep to dabble In natural history. Less imposing creatures, such as rabbits, foxes, squirrels, owls, field mice, moles, skunks, raccoons, and so on are quite as interesting—and far commoner than most of us suspect. So Mr. Lipplncott tells of his studies on his own Pennsylvania acres, and makes an unpretentious but fascinating book out of it. ,Hc has not been above making mild little experiments, at times. He discovered, for instance, that if you grab a skunk by the tail and hold the tail down, the skunk can't use his pet weapon on you. (The trouble, of course, comes when you let go.) He can also testify that a porcupine can throw its quills, under certain circumstances, in spile of the experts. For the most part, though, he simply tells what he saw and what the reader, with any luck, can also sec. It's an cxerlmcly pleasant book. Waves reach heights ranging from 25 to 50 feet during the more turbulent storms at sea. The highe'st wave ever recorded reliably was 80 feet, and was seen in 1922. 666 eures MALARIA In 7 days and relieves COLDS Liquid, Tableta first d»y Salve, Nose Drop* Headache; M mln. Try "Rub-My-TIsm"—World's .Best Liniment 1 2 PRICE SALE ON BETTER SUMMER DRESSES LADIES Specialty Shop Tuesday Wednesday DOUBLE FEATURE "The Gaiety Girls" "The Divorce of Lady X" Farm Bureau. | Misses Christine McDougalcl and Ernestine Houscr si>ciit last week in Hope as guests of Mi.ss Mary Kate Tedford. Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Beauchamp and son Houston of Texarkana arc visiting relatives in Blevins this week. I Mrs. Vincent Ashcraft of Phoenix, Arizona, is visiting her parents Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Bonds. Movie Scrapbook CHOOSE YOUR OPERATOR :s • MYIITICK HERLOrSE CARMEN KATHLEEN Our Equipment Is the Newest. Our Supplies Are Fresh and the Best We Can Buy Our Shop Is lOO'/i, Sanitary. Kates Beauty & Gift Shop "For Something New CALL 252" rrApfep sv&e CAfeeQ, A? AN ELECTRICIAN IN A SEATTLE TH&VSK ALSO \woRrieO AS scene SHipfed. Ky HILL PORTER and GEORGE SCARBO After seven years of screen villainy, Bradley Page is now being groomed for sympathetic roles . . . his first will be a comedy role in "Annabelle Take a Tour" ... he isn't ut all villainous in real life, and dislikes "heavy" roles . . . toured in stock for several years . . . landed in New York and made a hit in "Mr. Homco" . . . always played loading roles till he received hi.s first screen lest for a "nieanie" part . . . proved to be so good that he hasn't played anything else since . . . married Olvic Median, stage actress, nine years ago . . . he's a shark at badminton and handball. NEW YORK? TAKE THE MISSOURI PACIFIC Detailed information, tickets and reservations at Missouri Pacific Station or call 137 and ask for C. E. Christopher. (a) Tucks for detail on an all-around frock of Tog- gery Rayon, spot-proof (Aqua-Sec) iinish . . . Navy, Brown, Black, Wine ' $7.98 (b) .riifrtfroeks" aro a standby in everybody's wardrobe ... a necktie print in washable Nella- Epun (spun rayon). Nary, Rust, Tan. $3.98 (d) A bright star in Nelly Don exclusireo , . . new A v en oils' rayon, tub- bable and, wrinkle resisting . . , Nary, Win*, Black. '• (e; Cottons go on through to Fall with a go-everywhere look in a mads- fer-eTery-woman style {••dots on darl: grounds Nary, Wine, Black, Turquoise. ' $2.98 (c) Faille rayon takes a tucked bosom front, white bengaline and a big, bright belt for important accents—in an all-ags Donjenu. Navy, DroWn, Black. $14.85 S2.98 to S14.85 (i) You'll find every excuse and occasion, to wear this Faille Alpaca rayon with quick-chaag- ing white trim. Nary, Wine, Brown, Black. 12-44 $9.98 We Give Eagle Stamps The Leading Department Store Geo. W. Robison <£p Co Hope Prescott Nashville

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