Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 9, 1938 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, September 9, 1938
Page 3
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Friday, September 9, 1038 HOPE STAR,, HOPE, ARKANSAS PAGE THREE MRS. SID HENRY Lety, TELEPHONE 821' ^^^ The Vision NO vision mid you perish, No ideal ami you're lost; Your heart must ever cherish Some faith at nny cost; Some hope, .some dreiim to cling to, Sonic rainbow in the sky, ' Some melody to sing to, Some service (hat is high, Thou hold in mind thy tren.sure, Sec that it bears the slump And seal of God's good pleasure, Tu be to theo n lamp. — Selected, by request. Mrs. K. .1. linker nnd daughter, Kiith- erinc Ann, who luive been guests of Mrs. B. C.-Acker left. Kriday for (heir, home in Little Hock. | -O- Tlic different Circles of the Woman's Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian church will mcnt at •! o'clock Monday .Vlernoon us follows: Circle No. 1, lit I lie home of Mrs. Comer Boyett, North McRae street; Circle No. 2, all the home of Mrs. George Hosmer, with I Mrs. F. N. Porter as joint hostess.' Circle No. 3, at the home of Mrs. A. I W. Slubbcmnn, East Third street. Circle No. •! at the home of Mrs. Ernest Wiiigfickl, North Pine .street. Circle No 5 will melt at 7:I!U Monday evening iit the home of Mrs. C. C. McNcill, North Hervey street with Mi.ss Jane Orion as hostess. .—O— The OKhurn School of Dancing held it.s annual open house on Thursday afternoon from .1:30 to li at the studio oil South Main street. The Ogburn orchestra entertained the callers with .several numbers followed by attractive dance- numbers by the different pupils. The studio was bright and attractive- with ;i lovely liitc summer flower arrangement, and punch was served throughout the calling hours. Mrs. OKburn was assisted in the courtesies of the afternoon by Miss Phcnra Fuller, who announced the program and Misses Mary Ann Lilc, Margery Dildy, Mary Wilson and Florence Davis at the punch bowl. —O— Miss Gladys Marie Wisencr has as guest this week. Miss Charlccn Clark of Gurdon. -O- Miss Nancy Ruth Carrinan will leave Sunday for Arkadclphia, where she will enter Henderson Stale Teachers' college. -O- hilo a pool of deep, gray silence dropped a bit of laughter, sparkling and gay; and the ripples from that bit of laughter. ever spreading outward, brightened many a silent day. —Selected. Weekly Sunday School Lesson By WM. E. GILROY, D. D. Editor of Advance Saul: Moral Failure Trxl: I Snmucl 10:21-25; 15:20-211; The" story of Saul, the King ol Israel, is one of the most dramatic and impressive in all the records of human tragedy. Nor is anything of the power and imprcssivencss of it los ! in the telling of the story in the Old Testament. All tho details arc brought out with full strength in the picture of a mighty man. called to a great task with n supreme responsibility, goint down to defeat and suicide, a stroiif man overcome, because he allowcc himself to be swept away and conquered by evil passions avid jealousy Despite Samuel's great deliverance of Israel, the people were discontented Samuel was, first of all, a religious loader. The people wauled a king They forgot what Samuel had accomplished for thorn; and they thougl that if they had a king, they woulc be in a stronger position. Samuel finally yielded to their clamor, and they began the ask of selecting the man who was to be king. Tribes first of all were taken by lot, and from the tribe of Benjamin in the taking of lot by families, the ultimate St. Paul Cemetery to Be Cleaned on Sept 13 The i.t. Paul cemetery, two miles west of O/.an will be cleaned Tuesday, September 13. Everyone who has an interest in the upkeep of the cemetery is urged to come early Tuesday morning nnd to bring a lunch. Anyone who is unable to be present is kindly requested to send a .substitute iid' to .send a donation to Ford Ilanna, caretaker, so that the entire grounds can be thoroughly cleaned. ENDS FRIDAY— "SHOPWORN ANGEL" Boy Wonder "Natural Girl 11 I Is Never s Always a Person That a Glamorous Clothes - Horse & r Donald O'Connor, "the boy who can ilo everything," will be seen as. the kid brother and jockey of Biiif? Crosby In Pnriiroount's new comedy, ''Sing You Sinners," when It opei;s Sunday at the Sacngcr thciiler. Fred MncAIurray is also In the cast. choice Kish. When the. came upon Saul, the son of sought him, they could At the New The latest release from Republic Studios "Tenth Avenue Kid" starring a find in little Tommy Ryan with Bruce Cabot and Beverly Roberts, as well as tho triple short additions of Hockshop Blues, Pathc Topics and Sports concludes a two day .engagement Friday. Saturday a double feature program, the best in many weeks appears to bring something diferent in story and exciting romance of the open country. Rivaling the exciting buffalo stampedes of a generation or two ago, which have been the subject of marty vivid descriptions by chroniclers of western life, the motion picture camera has recorded for posterity the Federal government's never - to - be - repeated round-up of the wild mustangs of Arizona, in which 2,000 untamed horses had roved the plains of the Southwest since the 16th century, were finally corralled. Showing at the New theater Saturday in "King of the Sierras" an unique epic, which brings to the screen this historic and tragic chapter in the wild equine life of himself a mighty man of valor. There I North America, using is as background no question concerning his I for a colorful and dramatic story of not find him because he had hidden himself away among the baggage. When they brought him out. he stood htad and shoulders above the people. When the people saw him, Samuel .sad, "See ye him whom Jehovah hath chosen, that there is none like him among all the people?" All the people shouted and "Long live the king!" Could any man be called to a great position and privilege under more favorable cricumstances or with greater hope of success? Morchovcr, Saul justified the choice. lie proved strength, his courage, or his capacity for leadership. But there came the day when the Philistine giant, Goliath, came forth and defied the armies of Israel. The strong men of Israel were afraid and none were ready to accept the giant's challenge, but there was a young lad wrom Bethlehem, a shepherd boy, who was not in the fighting the rivalry of two thoroughbred stallions. Few more thrilling scenes have ever been filmed than of the stampeding mustand herd, ringed about by a prairie fire or when the white stallion colt is pursued by a wolf pack. Tom Keen in "Romance of the Rockies" as the second feature on this Saturday double feature is without a doubt his best and most exciting re- By MARIAN YOUNG NEA Service Staff Correspondent NEW YORK—The Natural Girl's clothes arc as interesting yet unaffected as her'personality. They, like her, arc never dull and, also like her, are versatile—suited to an active, important life rather than the posed, languid variety the erstwhile Glamor Girl typified. Miss Natural eschews strictly mannish effects, of course, but she prizes simple line sand good tabrics above nil else. Everything she owns is more dramatic (ban fussy. She prefers full- skirled hostess gowns in rich materials to clinging, trailing tea gowns. She may wear highly romantic evening dresses, but in these she looks like a queen—not a helpless, drearily-eyed little tiling. She puts the bulk of her wardrobe allowance on trimly tailored street clothes (or tweeds and cashmere sweaters, if she lives in the country) and evening gowns. She really can't stand in-between types—familiarly known as afternoon and lea dresses. For such semi-formal occasions, she's more ike- ly to turn up in a simple shirtwaist dress of truly luxurious fabric, like lame, gold-embroidered velvet or lustrous silk with a sequin collar, than a draped, socallcd aluring model. If she does buy the latter, its draped and folded effects will be streamlined. A it will get its charm from lines rather than trimming. She likes walking shoes that can be walked in. Easy fitting jackets, casual fell hats for country, neat, trim suits which flatter her figure, "at home" costumes which make her feel chic but not all-drcsscd-up-and-no- place-togo and plain, untrimmcd gloves arc her pels. Her bags arc utilitarian as well as handsome. Except for sports and specator sporls, she prefers simple while linen handkerchiefs lo all other types. She painstakingly avoids ostentatious effects not in keeping with her type and the kind of life she leads. If she wears a mink coat, it's because she can afford it and because the rich brown fur is flattering—not because mink is expensive and everybody knpws it. A Natural Girl never wears ostrich feathers in her hair, black chiffon underwear, stockings wilh lace or black clocks, shiny, pastel-colored slrcel shoes or carries Irailing chiffon hand- tcrchiefs. She frowns also on black salin slrect dresses that are skin tight across her lips, trailing, waist-length veils and cxaggerately low necklines for day- me. You don't catch her in clothes thai aren't utterly becoming to her. Fads may come and fads may go, but the Natural Girl of today views each with "but-how-will-it-look-on-mc?" at- lilude before she .buys. Unless her wardrobe budgel is unlimited, she urmies, but who had gone down toHca.se. Never a dull moment through- SATURDAY DOUBLE 10c BUCK JONES "STRANGER FROM ARIZONA" —and— THE JONKS FAMILY "SAFETY IN N US] HERS" —Also— "TfM TYLER'S LUCK" No. 1 • 15c SUN-MON-TUES One of 'the Movie Quix $25000000 Contest Pictures bring food lo his older brothers. When I he heard of what was happening, he | decided lo go out against Goliath. He spurned the armor offered him, and after selecting a few smooth stones he met Goliath with his sling. With steady aim, he struck the giant in a vulnerable .spot. It was a mighty triumph, and history has recognized the courage and prowess of this young David, the giant-killer. When the armies of Israel came back victorious, the seeds of jealousy were sown in Saul's heart, as the women mcl the returning hero .singing in praise of David and his deed, "Saul hath slain his thousands, and David his Ion thousands." It was rather a foolish and thoughtless discrimination. Possibly any man in Saul's place would have resented it. But there began in Ihal hour the destruction and downfall of this mighty man. The kindliest thought of Saul is that he was affected by some form of insanity; for even when in a great rage he would seek to take the life of David; after the rage had passed, he was sorry for his act and he showed great bursts of magnanimity. "I have played the fool," said San concerning himself, and there coulc be no more accurate moral judgmen of a man againsl himself. A college professor says that Hi rich are always inclined lo acccp things as they arc. Well, keeping 01 accepting things is one way to sta> rich. ut the entire length of the story vhich is filled with suspense and ex- ilement. A new serial "The Undersea King- !6m" starring Ray (Crash) Corrigan amous Hollywood Movie Star who ccently appeared here in person on lie New Ihcater stage again captures he kiddies harts as well as the jrownups in his new serial "The Un- lersea Kingdom" a Iwelvc chaptei icrial which co-stars Smiley Burnett a low famous comedian of the popula Three Mcsquilecrs. series which also tars Ray Corrigan. Born in Ohio, He (Continued from Page One) business college. There was no money. With the help in Ihe kitchen of his mother and half-sister, he started a •small restaurant on Arlington's Main Street. And after a hot summer's work, they found they had made more than ?100. It was enough lo pay for a course at Salt City Business Col- lege in Hulchinson. O'Danicl worked hard,' finished a two-year course in eight months, anc was graduated with honors in 1908. This rated him a job at ?10 a week with the Kraemcr Rolling Mills at Anthony Kan. Soon he was the mills' bookkeeper, soon he took a belter job in a flour mill at Kingman, and by 191 he was able to buy an automobile anc spin dizzily along Ihe road at 20 miles an hour to visit the family in Arlington. He switched to selling, nd began to show the ability thai was laler to enable him to sell himself lo tin people of Texas as their governor. He helped organize the Independent Mill ing Company, the stock of which wa. sold to farmers and 'others on a co operative basis. He was a prosper!nj young bachelor, prominent in all tin gay social doings of the town. It was the year 1917. In April (hi United Stales had slopped inlo lln war. Wheat and flour were vita necessities. The Independent pros pored. On June 30, O'Danicl was mar ricd to Merle Butcher, another grad uatc of Salt City business college. NEXT: The Ohio-born, Kansas-. reared flour salesman becomes a Texan, and finds himself at home before the microphone. Civil War Boy Meets Civil War Girl ENDS FRIDAY— "HELL'S ANGELS' 10c 15c SATURDAY DOUBLE IJ U C K IfilR JvilMl "Left Handed Law" —mill— K E N MAVNARI) "i'OLATELLO KID" —Also— "Wild Bill Hickok" LAST DAY Bring Iho Family Clip This Ad—When Accompanied by one |iuid 2Ue ticket-one Adult FREE. "10TH AVENUE KID" —with-' BRUCE CABOT IIEVEItLEY ROBERTS Also Introducing TOMMY RYAN Also Comedy, Sports, Parade — SUN-MON —• GARY COOPER FRANCHOT TONE 'LIFE OF A BENGAL LANCER" SAT. 10 a. m. to 11 p. m. TOM KEENE -in"ROMANCE OF THE ROCKIES" ALSO REX " SHEIK WliTMOMU : frOMPKKMOIlM A Stampede of Thrills First Chapter of Ray (Crash) Corrigan -iu- "Undersea Kingdom" with Smiley Burnett Revival to Begin in the Tabernacle Dev. Dexter E. Collins, Granada, Minn., to Open Here Sunday The Rev. Dexter Collins of Granada, Minn., will begin revival campaign Sunday at the Hope Gospel Tabernacle, North Main Street, according to anannounccment made Friday by the pastor, the Rev, Bert Webb. The Rev. Mr. Collins is a speaker of unusual ability and forcefulness and comes to Hope highly recommended, having recently held successful campaigns in several large cities. His recent meeting in St. Louis is reported to be one of the outstanding campaigns that church, Trinity Tabernacle, has ever seen. Evangelist Collins has been a district official in both the Oklahoma and Minnesota Districts of his denomination and is the author and publisher of a religious periodical. He will speak nightly at 7:45 at the Tabernacle except Saturday, and the public is invited lo hear him. CHI FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH W. R. Hamilton, Pastor The "Natural Girl" selects her clothes with an eye to simple lines, and good fabrics, as Margaret Talliclicl, young Hollywood actress, demonstrates. Her clothes are suited to an active, important life, rather than ii posy one. slays away from high fashions, the flighls of fancy are worn by all and sundry loday and gone tomorrow. While keeping in tune with the mode of tho moment, she contrives to find variations of thai mode—and so remains an individualist 'She'd rather be under-dressed than over-dressed. Somehow, she manages never to be conspicuous. When in doubt as lo 'whether to wear a floor- length gown, she doesn'l. She'd much prefer lo bo Ihe only one in an afternoon dress at a parly which turns out to be formal than to be the only woman in evening clothes at an informal event. She doesn't expect to get by on appearances alone. She has sense enough to know that her firends will like her better and longer if she has something to contribute to friendship beside the fact that she has scads and scads of dresses. She buys the finest clolhes she can afford—always in good laste, makes sure that she loks her best before she leaves her room, then doesn't think about her costume again, for hours and hours. 9:45 Sunday school with classes for all ages. 10:55 Morning worship. Sermon by the pastor on "Rejoice in the Lord." 7:00 Baptist Training Union. 8:00 Evening worship. Sermon by the pastor, "Inasmuch As Ye Did It Not." Everyone is cordially invited to all services of First Baptist church. 1939 Plymouth on Display in Hope New Streamlining Introduced— Wheelbase Is Increased to 114 The 1939 Plymouth is on diplay at the show rooms of B. R, Hamm Motor company, Dodge and Plymouth distributors. The new model presents a, distinctively streamlined front end, with a pointed hood and a V-type windshield. Headlamps arc completely recessed in the fenders. The car's whcelbase has been increased from 112 to 114 inches. Improved individual front - wheel suspension is a feature of the new car; and the driving compartment has been completely cleared of gear-shift and emergency-brake obstructions, on the deluxe model. The gear-shift on this model is mounted on the steering column, with a short emergency-brake mounted under the instrument panel. Plymouth retains its two designations again for 1939, the higher-priced Deluxe model and the lower-priced Soadking (standard) model. The Road- ting has the conventional gear-shift evel in the front floor. Except for refinement the cars have the same mechanical features. The 1939 Plymouth has a redesigned motor, to provide quicker pickup and 'mproved gasoline mileage. Features retained from last year, and which brought Plymouth up to the position of one of the world's leading motor cars, are: ..Genuine hydraulic brakes; floating- power mouting of the engine; all-steel bodies. The B. R. Hamm Motor company has on display four of the new models: The Deluxe coupe, tudor touring, and four-door touring models; and tho Roadking four-door touring. GARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST Elder V,. C. Erwin will preach tonight at 7:30 and Saturday night at 7:30. Sunday school at 9:45 a. m. Preaching at 11 a. m. by Elder V. C. Erwin. •B. Y. P. T. C. meets at 7 p. m. Ladies auxiliary meets 3 p. m. Monday at the home of Mrs. Johnnie Clark, West Fourth street. Prayer meeting at 7:30 p. m. Wednesday. I was glad when they said unto me Let us go into the house of the Lord. Come and worship with us if you are not attending church and Sunday school. Start now. HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE Funeral Services Held for Vernon G. Bright Funeral services for Vernon G. Bright, age 39, who died here at 1:50 a. m. Sunday, were held early this week at Harmony church. The services were conducted by the Rev. J. W. Erwin. Burial was at Harmony cemetery. He is survived by his wife, two sons, Vaughan and Arthur Bright, three daughters, Bobbie Jean, Annie Sue and Topsy Nell Bright, two brothers, Brad Bright of Prescott, and Millard Bright of Abilene, Texas, and two sisters, Mrs. Earl Earl Barham of Prescott and Mrs. E. G. Steed of Conway. Washington Members of the intermediate girl; department of the Daily Vacation Bible school and guests met with Miss Mary Calls Thursday afternoon to make lace. This project was lefl at the regular session because of lack of time Prcsinet were Misses Wilma Fa Rowe, Elizabeth Page, Evelyn Am May, NiUi Mae Kolb, Mrs. M. O. Rowc and small son. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Yarbcrry of Hope were Monday visitors of Rev. and Mrs. W. H. Stingley. Miss Mary Ann Beck has arrived lo spend the winter with her grandmother, Mrs. L. V. Beck. Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Wallace moved the early part of the week to Willisville, where he will be principal of the school for the coming term. Mrs. Zan Ray spent Saturday and Sunday in Hope the guest of her sister, Mrs. Mae Conic. Thompson Gold, of Judsonia, arrived Tuesday to spend a few days with parents, Rev. and Mrs. J. O. Gold. Mrs. Sam Bryant, Miss Margaret Pruitt, Miss Lucille Hulsey and Woodrow Parsons spent Saturday in El$515 Contributed (Continued trom Page One) Plan to attend the Tabernacle Sunday school next Sunday as that is the first Sunday of the Collins revival campaign and a large attendance is expected. May we look for you next Sunday. Evangelist Dexter Collins of Granada, Minn., will begin a series of special meetings and will speak at both tho morning worship service at 11 o'clock ain again in the evening at the evangelistic service beginning at 7:45 o'clock. Bible Study, Christ's Ambassadors and Children's Church meet at 7:00. Spend an enjoyable hour Sunday night at the Gospel Tabernacle, it is Hope's full-gospel center. Trimble were Hope visitors Tuesday. Mrs. Luther Smith, Mrs. J. A. Wilson, Mrs; Charles Barnett, Mrs. C. M. Williams, Mrs. W. H, Etter, Miss Mary Catts and Miss Ella Monroe attended court in Hope Friday. Bill Delony, Paul Simmons, Joe Booker, Tom Page and Vernon Mes- scr returned home Sunday from a two weeks' National Guard encampment in Little Rock. Rev. Patrick Sullivan of Arkadelphia filled his regular first Sunday appointment at the local Baptisl church last Sunday. Miss Kathryn Holt left Wednesday for Texarkana where she will be a member of the factully at the Arkansas Junior High School for the coming term. Rev. W. W. Nelson of Miners Springs was visiting relatives here on Tuesday. She Rode on Fire Engine LONDON.-^P)—Miss M. E. Gifford of G'rpington drove to the reception on a fire enfine after her wedding to Fireman Allan Schofield, son of Orpington's fire chief. NEW FALL SHOES By TWEEDIE LET'S TRY THEM ON LADIES Specialty Shop Used Typewriters Woodstock, Royal and Underwood BARGAIN PRICES Harry W. Shiver Plumbing—Electrical Phone 259 As a "Nufural Girl" should, popular dancing slur Eleanor Powell looks like a (jucen in evening gowns thai arc dramatic rather than fussy: One of the 200 Civil War veterans attending the national G. A. R. encampment at Des Moines, la., demonstrates that fighting wasn't the only thing he learned with the Union army. Mrs. Alice Gary Risley of Columbia, Mo., only living Civil War nurse, is the recip-; lent of an expertly administered kiss. Hope Brick Co 50.00 Hope Star .... .... 50.00 Gco. W. Robison ,& Co. (total $100.00 for three stores). Hope store . . . . 50.00 Citizens National bank 25.00 First National bank 25.00 Brunei- Ivory Handle Co 25.00 Hope Basket Co. 25.00 Temple Cotton Oil Co 25.00 Union Compress & Warehouse Co. 25.00 Hempslead County Lumber Co. (Ozan Lumber Co. total $100.001, Hope store 25.00 John D. Barlow 25.00 Hope Auto Co. . 15.00 J. R. Williams Lumber Co 10.00 Hayncs Department Store .... 10.00 Young Chevrolet Co 10.00 B. R, Hamm Motor Co 10.00 Hope Furniture Co 10.00 Total 5515.00 Dorado with Mrs. L. C. Thornton. Mrs. Lannic Beck and Mrs. Lat Mosc.s were Hope visitors Tuesday. Miss Lola Lee Martin lefl Tuesday to resume her studies in the sophomore class at Ouachita College, Arkadcl- phia. Mr. and Mrs. Allison Shields and children were the Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Simmons. Mr. and Mrs. Dutch Watkins. Mrs. Emily Watkins, Mrs. June Pinegar and little son, Billy, attended a reunion of the Watkins family at Waldo Sunday. Mrs. A. N. Stroud and Mrs. W. I. Stroud accompanied A. N. Stroud to Shreveport Thursday for medical treatment. They returned home Friday and Mr. Slroud is still confined to his home with malarial fever. Mrs. J. A. Wilson and Miss Bessie YOU AND I 9 * OF COURSE it's a NEW ,drej$l Terrible tilings just NATURALLY h « p p o n to clothes wo like best! Fortunately, our dry-clean-" 1 mg service is as expert as it it prompt and economical You are SAFE in entrusting a garment to us — for we know exactly how to treat every type of stain — without injury to the most delicate fabricl What's more r- we are. RESPONSIBLE! Just As Near As Your Phone HALL BROS. Ill South Elm—Phone 385 Hope, Ark, ODORLESS DRY CLEANING la-V

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