Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 3, 1938 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, September 3, 1938
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ftrday, September 8.1938 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS When you've criticizing others, And nre finding here and there A fnult or how to speak of. Or n wenknes you can tenr; When you're blaming some one Or accusing one of pelf-H's time that yon went out To tnko « wnlk nround yourself. There's n lot of humnn fiiilurcs In the average of us nil, And lot.s of grave shortcoming In the short ones nmi thu toll; But when we think of evils Men should Iny upon the shelves, It's time thnl wo nil went out To take ;i walk around ourselves. We need so often in this life Tin's balancing set of scales, Thus seeing how much in us wins And how much in us fails; But before you judge nnother, Just lay him on the shelf, ft would be n sulindid plan To dike a wnlk around yourself. Repented by request Circle No. 2, W. M. S., First Methodist church, Mrs. J. II. Arnold leader, will meet iit five o'clock Monday afternoon at the Fair Park for a picnic lunch. The Ike T. Dells and Miss Maggie Bell will spend the week end with Mr. and Mrs. Fred C. Mnrshall in Texarkana. The Executive Board of the Womans Auxittnry of the First Presbyterian church will meet at four o'clock Monday afternoon at the church. The Pioneer Group will meet at five o'clock Tuesday afternoon at the 'cabin with James Hannah Ward, Edwin Jackson and Allen White as hosts. Q The Jo Vcscy Circle, W. M. S. Methodist church will meet at 7:30 Monday evening at the home of Miss Mary Arnold, North Hervey St. Mrs. Paul Kaiser has as guests, Mr. and Mrs. F. D. Varncr of Sherman, Texas. Miss Loyce Vurncr, who has been the guest of her grandmother, Mrs. Kaiser for the past two months, will return home with her parents, and friends of Miss Katherine Varner will be interested in knowing that she has accepted :i positon in Elkhart, Texas. Mrs. Archie Hale, who has been the guest of the J. W. Wimbcrlys left Friday for her home in Ashdown. Mrs. Katherino C. Webb announced the ongagament and approaching mar- fiage of her daughter, Katherine Rao to Paid Carleton Philbrick, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Philbrick at a bridge party given by her cousin Mrs. Tom Wardlow on Friday evening at her home on S. Main St. 'Hie rooms were beautifully decorated with late summer flowers and bridge was played from five tables, with the favors going to Mrs. Clyde Coffee and Miss Lillian Walkup. Miss Webb was presented with a dainty gift. Following the game, a delightful ice course was served. Mrs. V. A. Keith and Mrs. Ebb Johnson of Texarkana were out of town guests, As a welcome to their teacher, Mrs. O. A. Graves, who has recently returned from her summer vaecation, the members of the Jett 13. Graves class of the First Methodist S. S. entertained at the Fair Park with a social and picnic supper. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Camp announce tho arrive! of a little daughter, Peggy Jean Wednesday, August 31 at their home in Patmos, A miscellaneous shower was tendered, with Mrs. Charles Hanson and Miss Jewell McCully as hostess at the home of Mrs. E. C. Robertson on S. Main St.. Summer flowers brightened the rooms and games were enjoyed and the honorees were presented with numerous lovely gifts, which were drawn by little Shirley Lge Cannon followed by Sonny and Joan Shields; Dickie Blevins and Carolyn Robertson. A delightful ice course was served with cake to about thirty-five. Prizes were won in the games by Mrs. Dewey Biiber and Miss Inez Taylor. -O- Thc Woman's Missionary Society of the First ChrisUiin church will meet lit 3:30 Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Thomas Kinser on S. Main St., with Mrs. J. F. Porterfield as joint hostess. -O- 'if The AhnaKyler circle of the First Methodist church will meet Monday afternoon at 4 o'clock at tho home of Mrs. Pete Lasseter on Park Drive. Circle No. 1 W. M. S. of the Method- dlst church will meet at 4 o'clock Monthly afternoon at the home of Mrs. F. S. Horton. CHI FIRST CHRISTIAN CIIUHCII V. A. Hammond, I'astur September is the last month of this quarter. Let's start it off Sunday with a high attendance mark so that the quarter's average will be up whore it belongs. Be in your class Sunday morning on time. Bring somebody with you. The pastor will spoaek Sunday morning on the subject, "What Can 1 Do?" and nt the evening service on "A Day's Work and a Day's Wages." Both messages are on the Labor Day theme. The morning service begins at 10:50 a. in. and the evening service at 8:00 o'clock. Both services are to close within the hour. Come and worship with us. The Missionary Society will meet Monday afternoon with Mrs. Tom Kinser, with Mrs. J. F. Porterfield as co-hostess and Mrs. W. W. Duckett as program leader. All the ladies of the church are invited and urged to attend all meetings of tho Missionary Society. The September meeting of the Church Board, Judge H. F. Rider presiding, will meet at the church on Monday night at 7:45. Important business is to come before this meeting of the Board, and all members are urged to attend. Garrict Memorial Baptist Sunday school at 9:45 a. m. B. Y. P.J. C. meets nt 7 p. m. Ladies auxiliary meets at 2:30 Monday afternoon. Prayer meeting Wednesday evening 7:«. Let us draw near with a true heart in full assurance of fate, having our hearts sprinkled from an evil conscience, and our bodies wtshccl with pure water. Everybody is welcome. We are looking for you. Sun-Mon Gay! Thrilling! First love . , . its sweet thrills ... its lirarl- liruaks ... in a drama nl' pc-oplu you know! It'll give you that glow of happiness only one picture in m it n y months brings you! YOU'RE ONLY YOUNG ONCE with MICKEY ROONEY Lewis Stone Cecilia Parker FIRST PRESBYTEBIAN CHURCH The Rev. Thomas Brewstor has returned from vacation and will preach at the regular service hours, 10:55 o'clock Sunday morning, and 7:30 Sunday night. Sunday school at !):45 a. m. A body of matter with a weight ol 101 pounds at either of the poles would only weigh 1!)0 pounds at the equator City Meat Market FOR CHOICE K. C. and NATIVE MEATS Free Delivery Phone 767 Locomotive on Its Ear This freight locomotive is really "banking a curve." Side-swiped by another locomotive in a Chicago yardst it; tipped half-way over. and came to a stop balanced on a projection of the cab. Divided American (Continued from Page One) scions of his possibiltes and thus a prospect for union organizers. Restrictive laws aimed at control of such union practices as sit-down strikes and mass picketing are being sought in Oregon, Washington, Michigan, and other states where industrial disorder has been marked. These present a problem to all organized labor, as do a hundred suits in various localites (none of them as yet a binding precedent) testing the rights of employers and even union members to sue labor unions for damages under various conditions. Vlacu in Politics Labor today finds itself in politics as never before. Here again the cleavage between A. F. of L. and C. I. O, factions marked. Labor's Non-Partisan League, started as a united labor effort to re-leet President Roosevelt, has become more and more the political instrument of C. I. 0. alone. Except in a few localttis, the A. F. of L. has withdrawn its supjort, and is ^everting to its old policy of "elect our friends, defeat our enemies." New York's American Labor Parly, also, repudiated by the A. F. of L., and a scattering of Farmer-Labor party movements in the middle west and northwest still leave organized labor far short of any unified national political party. Thus Labor Day, 1938, finds organized labor, like everybody else, ing to fights it's way up out of lem- temporurilly depressed conditions. F.D. Party Remarks (Continued from Page One) early spring months when row crops do not occupy the fields. Turned under green in the spring ahead of time for planting cotton or corn, they add organic matter to the soil increasing the soil's ability to soak up greater quantities of moisture. Since the establishment of the camp the number of acres of land in clean tilled crops has been reduced from 12,709 to 7,090 acres, erosion resisting crops have been increased from 492 acres to 1,445 acres and semi-erosion resisting crops increased from 54E acres to 1,441 acres. S. N. Murray, 82, Dies at Home South of Hope E; N. Murray, 82, died Friday at the family residence two miles south ol Hope. He is survived by his widow one daughter, Mrs. W. I. Beard oi Hope and one son, H. E. Murray oi Longview, Texas. Six step-children also survive. They are John and Miss Dorothy Sparks ol Hope, Mrs. L. W. House of Muskol £ee, Okla., Will Sparks of Greenville Tenn., Mrs. Clyde Sutton of Ashdown and 10 grand children and 15 great grandchildren. • • . • You as teachers must decide whether education should continue to pickle an old world or whether it should create a new one. The Ob river, in Siberia, is the third longest in the world. Rail Agent, Wife Die in Car Crash Mr. and Mrs. Neal Clayton in Fatal Collision South of Hoxie> WALNUT, RIDGE.—Neal Clayton, 42, city passenger agent for the Rock Island Lines In Lilllb Rock, and his wife, Mrs. Marie Clayton, 32, were killed: in an automobile accident on Highway 67, three miles south of. Hoxic, about 7 Friday night. Mrs. Clayton died' ali- most instantly, while Mr. Claytori died at 10:30 in a hospital at Jonesboro. Mrs. Maude Wightman of St. Louis, Mo., sister of Mrs. Clayton, and her -year-old son, Billy, passengers in tiie Clayton car, escaped with less serious injuries. Mrs. Whitman suffered 11 back injury, the extent of which had not been determined Friday night, and many body bruises. The boy suffered only an injury to a finger. Mrs. Clayton died from a broken neck, while Mr. Clayton suffered a fractured skull and internal injuries. The Clayton car was involved in- a collision with one said to have been driven by Joe Bearden and occupied by H. A. Bearden and his wife of Pocahontas. , Blevins Miss Doroless Hbuser is visiting relatives in Waldo this week. Mrs. Rogers Williams, Miss Allene Yokum and O. B. Yokum were business visitors in 1 Prescott Monday. Randolph Honea of Tyler, Texas spent the week end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. M. Honea. They accompanied him home for a few weeks visit. Miss Gerlihe Honea of Tyler Texas, and Miss Thelma Wood of Dallas, Texas are visiting their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Honea. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Reese McDougald on August 26, a daughter. Mrs. Henry Dillard and daughter, Barabara Nell of Hobbs, N. M., are visiting relatives in and near Blevins. Miss Lola Mae Bruce of Blevins and Clifton L. Harris of Arkadelphia, were married Friday, August 26. They are spending their honeymoon in Mississippi and will make their home in Blevins. Miss Myrtle, Beauchamp, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. I. H. Beauchamp died Thursday night after an illness of two years. Funeral services were held Friday afternoon at Blevins Methodist church. Rev. Charles Grissen officiating. Burial was in Macedonia cemetery. She is survived by her parents, one brother, H. E. Beauchamp of Toxarkana, and two sisters, Mrs. Allena Smith and Miss Bess Beauchamp both of Blevins. Mrs. Catherine Elizabeth Brown agec 89 died at her home in Blevins Monday night, August 22, after a briei illness. Funeral services were helc at Blevins Methodist church Tuesday afternoon with Rev. Chas. Giessen officiating. Burial was in Ebeinezer cemetery. She is survived by four sons Robert Brown and Clyde Brown o: Prescott, Jim Brown of Blevins anc Carl Brown of Hope and four daughters: Mrs. P. C. Stephens Sr., Mrs H. M. Stephens Sr., Mrs. Annie Bostic, all of Blevins and Mrs. Robert I Vz PRICE SALE ON BETTER SUMMER DRESSES LADIES Specialty Shop — SUN-MON-TUES — All You Have Heard! . . Everything You Have Imagined! and More! Thribbing drumu greater than the praise thai has acclaimed it! Pulsing with the excitement of three sweeping, turbulent decades! Haitiant with the story of a love measured by the tempo of Irving Berlin's matchless melodies! An American ,, Cavalcade !YRON[ POWIH ALlCt IAU DUN AMLCHE heart. Chairman John Hamilton of the Republican National Committee said he could not believe Mr. Roosevelt actually meant what he said "because if he does his statement constitutes a repudiation of the New Deal and a large number of his followers on Capitol Hill." "True liberals, today as always, are those who are making a determined fight agains the centralization of governmental powers in one man," Hamilton said. "True liberals would nevur vote for such relics of the reactionary periods in France and China as the New Deal schemes to restrict by compulsion industrial and agricultural production and fix prices. True liberals favor enforcement of the antitrust laws, not their suspension. "True liberals would never vote ffor irresponsible fiscal measures and for monetary tinkering which chiefly benefit a few speculators at the expense uf the industrious farmer and worker. True liberals today are fighting against domination of the labor movement by government bureaucrats. "True literals do not harbor in their party leaders who deny men their constitutional rights of free speech and assembly. True liberals do not engage in 'cruel delusion of old and deserving people.' True liberals cannot remain silently acquiescent when funds voted to relieve the distress of the unemployed are used for partisan political purposes." Senator Logan (Dem., Ky.), usually a superior of administration proposals, said he believed in staying within parly lines because of "party responsibility." "If the Democrats of a state choose a conservative, I would be for his election in preference to the Republicans' choice," Logan said, adding that Democrats "in the various states have a right to decide the type of man they want to elect to office." Logan said mixing up Republicans and Democrats resulted in a "bloc form of government" patterned after the "European systems." "A strong leader like President Roosevelt might be able to hold blocs together behind a program, but what is to happen after his service in the White House ends?" Logan asked. R. C. Ellen Makes (Continued from Page One) planted last year on 1500 acres. These crops of vetch and rye provided a cover for the land during the winter and CfeSNAPSHOT CUIL "OFF-GUARD" PICTURES 'Jimmy' Answers Income Accusation PAGE itiftfiti •^n-rft.iirt-mii-rfffirriyiiqrT.iy something about them and thltd, work and keep them full,, clean'and cotl- tented, then they'll pay," daiif Mb Turner. The peopl'e liberties cannot be taken away except by euthanasia.—U. S. Representative John Ji O'Conner of Manhattan. Thought is not anchored in any land; and the profit of education fe« bounds to the equal benefit of the whole world. —{'resident Roosevelt. "Jimmy" Roosevelt, still indignant.over a-magazine article attribut- !_„ . .. . , i • =••—•-—•-•. «»-"ici 5 a«,mc ainuie auril ing to him a huge income from, insurance sales in which it was alleged that his position as the son ol the President was too great « factor, is ready with his answer. Here he is with Walter Davenport L S ™ ? V t0r £ Colli f« s Ma e a2itte > checking through his income* tax, reports for- the past five years, gathering' data for a published rebuttal: Beene of Tucson, Ari. Miss Naomi Yarberry of Lima, Ohio, is visiitng her mother this week.- Mr. and Mrs. Sid 'Bell and-, children of Dyess, Ark., are visiting relatives in Blevins this week Miss Ruth Huskey of Littje Rock and Earl Fore of Friendship spent the week-end with Mrs. H. H. Huskey. A. H. Wade and H. H. Huskey arrived home Tuesday night from a week's vacation in Kentucky, Tennessee and North Carolina. With the Hemp stead Home Agent Melva Bullington By Wilma McKclvay, Assistant Home Demonstration Agent With home made brooder equipment, good blood, good feed,. Mr. and Mrs. Erie C. Turner hope to have 75 Barred Rock and White Leghorn" pullets in nests this fall. From a foundation flock of 20 Barred Rock hens, Mr. and Mrs. Erie C. Turner of Patmos, have sold setting eggs in 16 homes of that community, at an average price of 35 cents per setting, thus distributing the larger portion of 1170 eggs produced in a .three month period, from this flock. Feed cost for the 20 hens averaged $2 a month, according to the Turner's records. Hatchin for home use was done by hens. The chicks were taken away from the hens as soon as hatched and placed in a brooder house constructed of distarded sheet tin, and is 10 feet square. In the center of this was placed a stove made fro man oil barrel and fired with oak wood. The roosters from this flock were solcj locally, at a price which makes the pullets, soon ready to lay, cost very little. Four cockerels were purchased recently from one of the lead- 'ing poultry men of the state. For a cash out-lay of 528.75 of which $13.00 was spent for 100 White Leghorn chicks (supreme quality) and ?15.75 for feed, this couple have approximately 50 White Leghorn pullets almost ready^to begin production. The Turner's do not practice trap- nesting, but plan to another year as they say "This is the only way to tell what each hen is doing and a hen that can not pay her board and lodging can not stay here." Last spring when the flock was culled down to 20, those birds not making a "passing grade," were canned, making 17 quarts of meat for use by the family during the spring and summer months. Mrs. Turner uses a pressure cooker in canning. "To make any success with poultry a .person must first, work and like chickens, second, work and know MIND Your MANNERS T. M. Reg. U.-S. Pat. Off. Test your knowledge of correct social usage by answering the following questions, then checking against the: authoritative answer! below: 1. Is it good manners to smoke 1 in an elevator? 2. Should a girl say "Thank you" when a man lights her cigarette? 3. Should a girl carry her owni cigarettes when on a date? 4. If a girl takes out a pack ofi cigarettes, should she offer one p toi the man with her? 5. Is it good taste for a woman* to smoke on the street? What would you do if— You are eating in a restaurant, and there -is no ash tray on the table- fa) Flick the ashes on the floor? (b) Use your plate for an ash tray? (c) Ask the waiter for a tray? Answers 1. No. 2. Yes. .3. Not unless she smokes, con- tinuafly. ' 4. Yes. 5. Very poor taste. Best "What "Would You Do" solution.—'^." (Copyright 1938, NBA- Service, Inc.) Used Typewriters Woodstock, Royal and Underwood BARGAIN PRICES Harry W. Shiver Plumbing,—Electrical Phone 259 ANNOUNCEMENT I have leased the* Magnolia- Service Station at Third and Laurel and: invite my friends and' customers to trade with us For real SERVICE. DOC BUTLER MAGNOLIA SERVICE STATION For more natural pictures, catch subjects "off-guard"—unaware of the camera. TV|OST people like to have their • pictures taken. In fad, they like it so well that when they see the camera they put on a special "picture expression." And as a rule this special "picture face" isn't what we >vant at all. There's a way to keep your subjects from seeming camera-conscious. Briefly, it is—"Catch them when they aren't looking." Don't let them know their picture is being taken. Pictures so taken are known as "off-guard" snapshots. Such snaps attract attention because they picture the subject in a natural, characteristic pose aud get away from the usual look-at-the-camera-aml- smile type of picture with which we are all too familiar. An "off-guard" picture can tell a real story while the other typs tends to 'be just a record picture. How to take them? It's easy. Just learn to handle your camera unobtrusively. Wait until your subject is paying no attention to you. Then casually so&p his picture. It's all a (matter of using your camera non- chalantly anil efficiently. The better you can do that, the more easily you can capture snapshots that are truly "off-guard." If you use a focusing camera, with fast lens, try to anticipate picture opportunities, and set tho camera in advance for distance and proper exposure. Then when the snapshot chance develops, all you need do is shoot. For example, to take the picture above, the camera was set in advance for six feet. Lens and shutter were set for an exposure of 1/50 second at f.ll—less than normal, because the bright, sunny beach was reflecting plenty o£ light. Oil a grassy lawn, which reflects little light, exposure would have been 1/60 at f,S. Witli his camera pro-set, all the picture taker liad to do was wait for tho melon to be cut, and catch his companion's delighted expression. It was just a matter of lifting the camera and snapping the shutter. If you haven't tried taking "off- guard" shots, try it. It's fun, and the results are a delight. John van Guilder Why! YOUR CLOTHES WILL LOOK BETTER AND LAST LONGER. -Photo by Hope Star. Our Modem Cleaning and Pressing Plant Just Installed Beca We have the most modern and up-to-date equipment in Hope—An experienced personnel —and a desire to please you. SAVE TIME—LET ONE CALL DO FOR TWO LAUNDRY AND CLEANING Phone 148 Cook's White Star LAUNDRY and CLEANERS € A

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