Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 10, 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 10, 1938
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Page 3
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Full Mnnli I've watched the moon rise full above n lake Arid reach, I've thought, nt last its utmost best. I've looked on countless vvnves in sliver dressed And silver-tipped the willow leaves that qunke. This final burst of splendor moonbeams make Seems like achievement's triumph in n test: Of all things fine; the ultimiKe quest Of glory for the earth-bound traveler's snkc. Why should such moments of perfection be? Why should such splendor come to field und pond? Arc these enchantments grnnted us that we May glimpse the glory of the life beyond? Or, like tile moon, have we otio rapturous hour In which we reach the fullest of our power? —E. A. G. | The woman's Missionary Society of' the first Methodist church will'meet I at 4 o'clock, Monday iiflenioon lit the church. Miss Frances Polk of Little Rock is the guest of her aunts, Misses IVarl and Ruth Polk. worth entcftnniccl at n miscellaneous sho\*er and bridge on Friday evening at the Whitworth home on South Elm si reel. Lovolv roses. Jasmine and Clematis decorated the rooms Where bridge was played from four tables, with the favors going to Mrs. Merlin Coop and Mrs. Will Ed Waller. Following the gnme the hostesses served individual white cakes with the ice course. Mrs. ,T. C. Walker and Maurino Walker will leave Sunday for Dallas, tex- ns, to purchase merchandise-for their new store. Ita/.t-l Street M. E. Everybody is invited to attend the revival beginning Monday night September" 12, at Hazel St. M. E. church. Rev. A. L. Buchanan will be in charge of the service. Ci. W. Harper, pastor. Misses Mary Delia White. Evelyn Briant and Lena MHO Robertson will leave Sunday for Conway, where they will enroll in Slate Teachers College. —O— Mrs. Mac Duffle was hostess on Friday afternoon to the members of the Friday Bridge elub, at her home on South Elm street. The rooms were bright with late summer flowers, ;md the high-score favor went to Mrs. W. Q. Warren. Following the game a delightful ice course wus served with cnke. The Y. W. A. First Baptist church will hold its State Mission Season of Prayer at the home of Miss Almu Crane, 1322 South Main street Monday evening at 1 o'clock. Trunspurta.- tion will be furnished from the church. Thomas Crosnot Jr.. will leave Sunday morning for Kansas City where he will enroll in The First National Radio and Television School. The W. M. U., First Baptist church will meet for its regular Missionary Program, Monday afternoon at 4 o'clock, with Circle No. 4 in charge. Misses Ellen Cm-rignn and Pansy Wimberly were Saturday visitors in Texarkana. Complimenting Mrs. Jimmie Kincannon, a recent bride, Mrs. Harold Porterfield and Miss Claudia Whit- I! . . . Nothing in Heaven or Hell Can Stop These Men! The Bengal Lancers . . . always outnumbered, never outfought! Spirited adventure! Breath-taking spectacle! HE LIVES OF A BENGAL LANCER" GARY COOPER FRANCIIOT TONE RICHARD CROMWELL SIR GUY STANDING KATHLEEN BUKKE SUN-MON-TUES j[ Rialto Preview Saturday BING CROSBY FRED MacMURRAY YOUSHMERf Meet the Beebes, Folks! The Gol-Dariidcst Family in llie~WlH>le~trsTA"! Their lives bound blithely from romance ... to rhythm ... to race-truck ... In this boisterous biography of America's funniest and most lovable fimu'ly! You'll love 'cm us th,ey wrangle their way through the whackiest scries ol family fusses that ever wcve fought! riRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH V, A. Hammond, 1'astor • In the 'Sunday School Council mcel- ni! Thursday night provision Was made lor promotions and the organization of mother class in the Junior department. New 'equipment will bo provided for the Primary rooms and the room back nf the choir will be equipped us a complete nursery. Definite plans were made for Rally D;iy on October 2. Talk it up in your .Mass Sunday. An attendance goal of IC><) has been set for that Sunday. Your class will have to help if we reach the goal. Appoint your committees Sunday, and yet busy. The-pastor has begun a series of :loetrinal sermons and will speak Sun- :lny morning on "The New Testament —A Safe Guide." There is no longer my controversy concerning the ques- lion of church union, but there is con- roversy on the question of methods by which this goal may be attained. All Christians are welcome to join us in the fellowship and inspiration )f the Lord's Table at the close of our worship service each'Sunday morning. Come and worship with us. • The evening service, beginning at 8 •j'clock. will be held in the cool open- :iir Lawn Chapel. The old hymns you love, .scripture and prayer, and a brief message that will stir you to greater effort and greater consecration. The service will close within the hour. Come and worship with us Sunday night. FIRST METHODIST CHURCH Fred K. Harrison, Pastor The fall program of work begins Sunday. There are just two months until the annual conference meets at Camden. The calendar is full of activities of worship during the days ahead, and' you arc invited to be with u.s Sunday to make a good start, after the summer vacations. The pastor will preach at both services Sunday. He concluded a ten- day revival at McCaskill Friday night. The subject at the morning service will be, "The Need of a Revival." At the 'evening hour the series of .sermons on the Twenty-Third Psalm will be concluded .with the message, "The Goodness and Mercy of God." The evening service will begin at 7:45 o'clock. Mrs. B. C. Hyatt has been elected organist and choir director to succeed Mrs. John W. Wellborn, who resigned to accept a leaching position at Clinton. We feel very fortunate in securing Mrs. Hyatt. Her outstanding ability as an organist is widely recognized in Hope. The church school will meet at 10 a. m. The Intermediate and Young People Epworth Leagues will meet at 8:45 o'clock. Make your life richer with worship. ST, MARK'S EPISCOPAL No church service. They Accented Ills Invitation URBANA, Ohio.—W)—While fishing up in Canada recently Vincent Lov- orcle, local merchant invited several o his northern acquaintances to "drop in' and see him sometime. Two Toronto men took him literally They flew from Toronto to Urbana landed their plane in a field near Loverde's store, took him for a ride anc then returned home. Legal Notice NOTICE Hearing petition by electors of Sehoo District, Oak Grove, Number 20-A. Notice is heheby given that a petition purporting to be signed by a majority of the qualified electors of Oak Grove School District Number 20-A of Hempstead Counly, Arkansas, has been filed for Ihe consideration anc judgment of the County Court Hempslead County, Arkansas. The said petition asks that Oak Grove School District Number 20-A be dissolved and that all the territory thereof be annexed to and made part ol Hope School District Number 1-A ol Hempslead County, Arkansas. The County Courl in sessiou at Hope, Arkansas, on Sept. 2, 1938, orders the Counly Examiner of Hempslead County to give "notice by publication for two weeks in some newspaper having bona fide circulation in the county that the above named petition will come up for hearing by the County Court, H. F. Rider, Judge thereof, an Friday, Sept. 1G, 1938, at 2 p. in. at the Cily Hall, Hope, Arkansas. | v H. F. RIDER, Counly Judge. By E. E. AUSTIN, County Examiner, Hemptstead County, Ark. 3-10. New Sea Queen Hearing "Coronatiort" Prescott Defeats Amity in Opener | Curly Wolves Overwhelm Rams in First Game, -' 34 to 0 PRESCOTT, Ark.-Wilh a mere seven-day practice period behind them, Coach O. H. Storey's Prescott high school Curley Wolves raised the curtain on the 1938 Arknnsas football calendar hero Friday night with n decisive 34 to 0 route bf the Amity Rams in a game played at the newly erected Cummings athletic field before n large crowd of'-Prescott spectators. The Wolves, by virture of their "lop.- sided win over the Rums, started local gridiron fans thinking in terms of the days several years back when the Curly Wolves of Prescotl were considered the scourge of Southwest Arkansas fogtball teams. As far as the offensive part of the Wolves' play Friday night was concerned, the honors went to Williamson, who scored three touchdowns and accounted for a pair of extra points. Halsell tallied a pair of six pointers and Grip accounted for two extra points. According to statistics, the local team registered seven first downs to one for the visitors. In the number of yards gained from scrimmage, the Prescott team was far-out in front. The Wolves accounted for a total of 385 yards gained while the Amity team was gaining only 17 yards. , . arffft • , «i gh n ver he r cradle in the great Clydebank, Scotland, WM'r t t Ql A e f, n El' z « abeth .' n ? west Addition to the .Cunard- White Star trans-Atlantic fleet, is almost .ready for launching Her namesake, Queen Elizabeth of England, will put her to commit MOB on September 27th. The 85,000-ton liner is expected to be faster than the Queen Mary or the Normandie. At the New Proving again the versatility of Wil- iiim Powell and Luise Rainer, the new 'ilm at the New Theater Sunday and Monday, "The Emperor's Candle- ticks," presents these stars in roles of arresting interest. Powell, the hero of many a suave comedy, best known for his creation of "The Thin Man" series in the Dashiell Hammett stories, now becomes a gay continental spy and genlleman- about-Europe. Luise Rainer, the Academy Award winner of 1936 for her role as Anna Held in "The Great Ziegfeld" and more recently hailed for her characterization of the Chinese slave- wife in "The Good Earth," is a vivacious and exotic woman of title and intrigue. The very contrast of their new roles against those in which the public has become accustomed to seeing them, is conclusive proof of their artistry. Audiences have been enthusiastic in its praise of the picture as a whole and was particularly impressed by the stars. The Metro-Goldwyn-Maycr studio has done what could have been predicted in advance in providing magnificent background for a story of moving action and lavish beauty. The scenes move from Vienna to Warsaw, into Paris, London and Russia,'with the speed of a transcontinental express. The story, from the novel by Baroness Ore/y, describes the mad adventures of two exceedingly attractive secret agents, each of whom is suspicious of the other. Danger lies always in their paths and death is never far away, but love sweeps aside these obstacles as love has a way of doing, and they make life very amusing. Powell and Miss Hainer are masters of restraint. The Viennese star who has been in America only two years, is thoroughly at home in the Continental atmosphere of the picture, and Powell, the Cosmopolitan always, is delightfully nonchalant wherever destiny lakes him. The distinguished supporting cast features Robt. Young, Maureen O'Sullivan, Frank Morgan and Henry Sle- phenson, all of whom contribute excellent performances. Also deserving of mention in a large cast are Berna- dcne Hayes, Donald Kirke, Douglas Dumbrille, Charles Waldron, len Wulf and Barnett Parker. John Conskline, Jr., who produced "Broadway Melody of 1937" and other notable screen triumphs, held the reins in this production, and George Filz- maurice was the director. Goering Beats the (Continued from Page One) declared that four mine-laying destroyers be brought to full commission for a reserve status. Although the British home fleet is engaged in maneuvers in the North sea off Scotland, this move was the Adi- mil-ally's first admission of precautions because of the central European crisis. Indians Take to Trail . . . ers DBS MOJNES, Iowa.—(/P)—Even the Hopi Indians, who are regarded as being quite fur removed from presenl- duy civilization, have gone modern. They traveled to the Iowa state fair in up-to-date auto trailers. Some clouds are 10 miles thick. THIS CURIOUS WORLD By William Ferguson YQ-LOWS7ON E RECENTl-y SFOUTEO 22S f=-£Err HASH... , NEW Ppy-QPO BV . CAN VOLJ NAME. FOUR. OBSERVABLE PROOFS THAT THE EARTH IS ROUND? ANSWER: 1. During an eclipse of the moon, the earth's shadow on the moon is round. 2. Men have traveled around the earth 3. The sinking from view of ships as they sail away to sea. 4. As we travel southward, stars in-the north sink toward, the hori- ?on, while new ones come into view in the south, ' Musicians, Out of (Continued from Page One) lers began lo jjour in on the folksiest of all folksy announcers. Itadio Response Terrific Poetry clinched it. Struck one day on a train journey by the beaty of the countryside of his adopted stale. O'Daiiiel set pencil to paper and wrote the words and music of "Beautiful Texas." Like this: "To beautiful, beautiful Texas, "Where the beautiful bluebon- nels grow . . . "To beautiful, beautiful Texas, "The most beautiful place that I know." The response was terrific, and still is. O'Daniel, having found his forte, wrote flour orders with one hand, while turning out with the other such songs as "Your Own Sweet Darling Wife," "Put Me in Your Pockel," "That City for Shut-ins," and "On to Victory, Mr. Roosevelt." Radio listeners loved them. Gradually as O'Daniel became more and more familiar to a larger radio audience, he became also friend and philosopher. Builds Fort Worth In 1933 the Fort Worth Chamber of Commerce chose O'Daniel as its president. The year marked the botlom of the depression, but at' its end, O'Daniel was able to chalk up 488 new business enterprises, including 39 manufacturing plants for his town. He helped get a ?4,250,000 Public Health hospftal for the town by obtaining a gift of 1402 acres of land for a site. He helped put over the 53.000,000 bond issue on which the present educational system of the town is based. He named the first local NRA committee. In short, he did more for his city as head of the Chamber of Commerce than many a mayor is able to accomplish f6r his community in several terms. O'Daniel prospered personally as well. He bought and built up a 300- acre ranch 20 miles out from Fort Worth. In 1935 he cut loose from his flour connections and organized his own distributing firm. His flour sacks bore one of his poems descriptive of his product: ."It tickles your feet, it tickles your tongue, "Wherever you go its praises are sung ..." - "PLEASE PASS THE BISCUITS, PAPPY!" NEXT: Biscuits and ballots join hands to crease a new national political figure. Roosevelt Urges (Continued from Page One) tax in Arkansas expressed gratification at the president's statements on the poll tax. "President Roosevelt's expressions on the poll tax has given us much encouragement in our fight to repeal the poll tax," Mr. Prewitl saiA "We will redouble our efforts to see thai Ihe proposed constitutional amendment carries by a substantial majority in November," Parrish Retires R. W. (Bob) Parrish of Lake Village, recently named director of the Taxpayers Committee to oppose the proposed constitutional amendment abolishing poll taxes, announced he would be unable to take an acUve part in the campaign. Mr. Parrish said ill health would prevent him from participating actively in the campaign but that he would continue to oppose the measure. Strasbourgh Calm (Continued from Page One) fying a line extending from Basel, the Swiss city, clear long the French, Luxemburg and Belgian frontiers, just as in the East they are doing the same thing with a line along the Polish frontier and partly along the Czech frontier. Only the most feverish and extensive work is being done in the West For Ihis purpose, nol only are the engineering corps of the Reichs- webjj and young men from the Labor corps being employed, but also what is virtually slave labor, cosling the state nothing. This slave labor is labor of the unfortunate political prisoners brought from the concentration camps and jails. That is why the Germans boast their line of fortifications will cost less than the French, Line Less Rigid Also they are not making their line as rigid as the Maguiot Line. Their JBig Drop in erm Common Part of the elephant stock at the Prospect Park Zoo in New York took a big drop recently when Hilda, 3000-pouhdef from India, was butted into a 25-fo6t concrete moat' by Ijill, her 4500-pound cage mate. Hilda is pictured above being raised in a sling from tha moat which surrounds • her exercise yard. Her back legs were paralyzed. Hilda and her rambunctious' boy friend Bill are on Joan from Mrs. Christopher Schultz, British East African dealer. McNutt Files as an'Independent' Will Seek Governorship in November General . Election LITLE ROCK.-Waller Scbtt Jtfd- Nutt of Batesville, former college prd* fessor who campaigned for governor oh a prohibtion platform in the August 9 Democratic primary election, annound- ed Thursday that he would run as ah independent candidate for gWerhpf ih the general election November 8, Mr. McNutt delivered his cotrup't practices pledge to Secretary of State C. G. Hall and inquired about proce,- dure for postihg a ballot fee arid get?ting his name on the ticket aVah'iilt dependent. In the primai^ Mr. McNutt received 5,215 Votes as Governor Bailed who secured the nomination, polled 144,790 votes. Arkansas Republicans haVe not indicated whether they will place a candidate in the race this year, an "off election year" nationally. . Fireworks Used on Birds INDIANAPOLIS, Ind. — (If) — Residents in one Indianapolis neighborhood obtained police permits to use fireworks to frighten starlings /from their tree roosts. NEW TOM KEENE —in-. "ROMANCE OP THE ROCKIES". ALSO if •I i: y * i defensive lines extend anywhere from 1 JO to 50 miles inwards from the frontier. There are barbed wire meshes, tank traps, trenches,'concrete machine gun nests and pill-boxes both for direct and for flanking fire, underground structures for storage of food and ammunition, concrete concealed heavy artillery emplacements. High board fences and other methods of concealment are being employed to hide from prying eyes on the other side of the frontier what is being done. Foreign military officers and foreign visitors are warned off. Here in Strasbourg 'there is no special nervousness. The people know that in case of war, their beautiful city •would probably soon be a target for German guns and German bombers. But they also know it would not be a one-sided affair. They confidently tell you there are big guns in their maginot line which could drop shells into Baden, Freiburg, Karlsruhe and other German cities. And ^every afternoon while I was there, Strasbourg- ers heard the comforting drone of anywhere from 12 to 48 big French bombers' taking the air on their side of the Rhine. Dynamite Went Off —But Not on Schedule MELBOURNE, -Australia;— (/P)—Explosive which thieves left in an office safe here after an unsuccessful attempt to open it, went off later/and killed a welder tryiig to cut his way into the safe. The thieves left a note of warning about the unexploded charge in the keyhole and safe experts were sent for. The charge apparently fell into the door as the welder was at work. Other workmen were severely injured and the half-ton door to the safe was blown in two and tossed 15 feet. Movie Scrapbook Republican Gets AFL Endorsement Senator Davis Favored Over Earle in Pennsylvania Race WASH1NGTON.-OP)—Senator James J. Davis, Pennsylvania Republican, received unqualified endorsement of the American Federation of Labor Friday in his campaign for re-election. President William Green' wrote the Pittsburgh Labor Council that because Davis' record on labor legislation was "100 per cent" the federation "most heartily" endorsed his candidacy. Davis will be opposed in the November election by Gov. George H. Earle, who won the Democratic nomination over Mayor S. Davis Wilson of Philadelphia. In the primary campaigns, the A. F. of L. endorsed both Republican Davis and Democratic Governor Earle. Mayor Wilson,'Earle's primary opponent, was supported by John L. Lewis' Committee for Industrial Organization. The C. I. O. has not disclosed the candidates it will support in November. Ah associate of Lewis recalled Friday, however, that Senator Davis long had been a member of the Amal- gamaled Association of Iron, Steel and Tin Workers, now a C. I. O. affiliate. Green wrote Leo Abernathy, president of the Pittsburgh Labor Council, that a 15 per cent cut for their 929.000 tion the A. F. of L. had endorsed. Girl Writes A Letter —And Gets Education WIELUN, Poland.—OP)—A _ letter to Marshal Smithy Rydz from Mania Susak, 15-year-old Jewish girl, has won her an education. When Mania discovered her parents were too poor lo send her to high school, she wrote in despair to the marshal asking whether it would be possible to obtain an education at government cost. The marshal investigated the case immediately, found she was an outstanding student and arranged for her tuilion. Neilher the guinea pig nor the groundhog belong to the hog family. City Meat Market FOR CHOICE K. C. and NATIVE MEATS Free Delivery Phone 767 SCOUT THROUG-H ATOC5TH PASTE AR, MOST RECENT PlCTiiRB UfftB BRCWPW-AY'k. esertf FAvORiTe SPoftr PUAYINS-tteNNlS WITH By BILL PORTER and GEORGE SCAJRBO Blue-eyed, blond, and beautiful, Phyllis Brooks entered a theatrical career after modeling for artists . . . started with Universal, but has worked at most of the studios in Hollywood . . . became dissatisfied with pictures . . . refused a renewal of her contract, and returned to New York . . . won the second lead in the stage production of "Stage Door" . . . later she was persuaded to return to- Hollywood . . . tliis time with Twentieth-Fox . . . and she's still there . . . outside of tennis, her favorite sport is "being a sun bather." '• 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 . V%CA V9m •*••••••» ^^B WILD HOKtEt ^. *OhDKIU»oil» ^Vj' First Chaprer No. 1 ' __" RAY (Crash) CORRIGAN —in— "THE UNDERSEA KINGDOM" SUNDAY & MONDAY . GREAT STAR and a IEW STAR...together/; POWELL LUISE EMPEROR'S CANDLESTICKS Robert Young, Maureen O'Sullivan, Frank Morgan, Henry Stcphenson. A Metro-Goldywn-Mayer Picture Also Comedy and News HAPPY until . . . Overshadowing e v.e r y- thing for pretty Pats McOraw was the knowledge that handsome Larry Kent loved her, that soon they would be married. But Pats did not know then how soon that love would be tested, put on acid trial in the very court where she was a reporter. The story of that drama is told in an intensely human new serial com^ ing soon to this paper, Hit-Run BeglnninQ— Next Week in Hope Star

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