Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 14, 1938 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, September 14, 1938
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_ Wednesday, September 14, 1938 HOPE STAR,, HOPE, ARKANSAS PAGETKREE Tho Seasons The four seasons in four forms appear, shape they wear. Spring first, like infancy, shoots out her head, With milky juice requiring In be fed; Proceeding onward, whence the year began, The Ninnnier grows adult, and ripens into man. Autumn succeeds, a .sober lepicl age. Not fro/en with fear, nor boiling into rage.-; La.sl, winter creeps along with tardy pace, Cuur dii hi.s front, and furrowed in his face.- Selected. MLs;i Sarah Ann Holland has ic- tumecl from a vi.sil with relatives and friends in Greenville, Texas. -O- Miss Ooriithy Guntor will leave Monday for Denton, Texas, where she will enter her junior year in Texas College for Women. Miss Kalleen Cooper left Tuesday I for Helton, Texas, where she will re-I siune her studies in Mary Hardinl Baylor College. James Robert Cooper loaves Saturday for Waco, where he is a student in Baylor University. - Q - 'Irciup No. 1 Ciirl Scouts are requested to meet al •( nVIock. Thursday afternoon at the First Baptist church for a swim and picnic lunch at the Pines. -.-O- Mis:: Patricia Thomas left Sunday for Arkiid'.*l|.'hia where she will enroll in Henderson Stale Teachers College. —C Among Hnpe friends attending the funeral sorviccs held for Mrs. Sallic Etter in Washington Tuesday afternoon were Mr. and Mrs. Ivason Pil- kintnn, Mr. and Mr.s. 1'Yank Trimble, Mrs. Will Orion, Miss Jane Orton, Miss Mary CaiTi.nnn. Miss Ellen Carrigan. frit .Stuart. Kelly Briant and A. E. SlonequeNt. -O- Charlos CYutchfiehl left Sunday for Houston Texas, where he will enroll as student in Rice Institute. —O- Miss Lucille Murphy left Monday morning for a week':; visit in Danville, 111. --O-Pi-le Oliver left Sunday to enter Henclerscn State Teachers College at Arkadelphia. —O— Mr. and Mr.s. Leonard Ellis have rekmiril from a vacation trip to Clarendon where they visited his parents. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Ellis. -O- Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Buwdoii Jr.. announce the birth of a .-.even-pound girl, bom at 8:110 a. m. Wednesday. She has been christened Marcia Lee. Both arc doing fine. -o— Tile Edith 'lliump.son Sunday school class of the First Mcthodi.sl church will hold a picnic supper at 7:15 Thursday night at the home of Mrs. Charles HnrrclJ, West Fifth street. Those not having transportation may call cither Mrs. M. M. MeCloughnn or Mr.s. H. O. Kyler. An angel pan so I in its onward flight, With a seed of Love, Truth and Light, /Jncl cried, "O where can this seed be .sown Thai it will be most fruitful when grown?" The Savior heard and said, as he smiled, "Oil, plant it for me in the heart of a child."—Selected. To Prrach Wednesday D. O. Silvcy /will preach al Rocky Mound this Wednesday night, September 14. The public is invited. Pitched Battles —WEDNESDAY— MICKEY KOONKY "DOWN THE STRETCH" THUR. & FRI. Ginger Rogers in—"STAGE DOOR" A Big One Brought Back! —WEDNESDAY— .JOE E. BROWN "THE GLADIATOR" —THUR. & FRI.— Drama Aflame with Thrill of Flight ...Alive with the Beat of Human Hearts! RICHARD CHESTER MORRIS JOAN FONTAINE/ with HARRY CAREY^T A ^Directed by Lew Landers. jfPtodui-cd by Robert S/«Jt. P Story end acioea play by H Lionel Houcet. 15c MAT. THURSDAY By TWEEDIE LET'S TRV THEM ON LADIES Specialty Shop (Continued from Page One) the peace. Easing of Tension Two factors pointed to a possible amelioration of the war fever. In Berlin a Propaganda Ministry spokesman refused to regard the Sudeten demands as an "ultimatum." In Paris diplomatic circles said there was a split in the British and French cabinets over Sudeten demands for a plebiscite. Czech .sources in Paris said the Prague government might be forced to hold a plebiscite—which some believe was the demand Adolf Hitler made in hi.s Nurnberg speech Monday asking "self-determination" for tlie Germanic minority. In both London and Paris government leaders acted hastily. Britain's defense ministers met with Prime Minister Neville Chamberlain in a virtual war council, and Premier Edouard Daladicr of France kept a laic watch ill the War Ministry with high military advisors. Both countries were prepared for almost any emergency. Germany Is Silent BERLIN. German>—(/l'i—Adolf Hitler kept hi.s own counsel in his Bavarian mountaintop home early Wednesday while reports of more Sudeten Germans killed in Czechoslovakia poured in. His government watched developments closely and anxiously. Officials were very cautious in their comment while the official German news agency issued a denial from "n- formcd quarters" of reports circulated aboad of a "padtial German mobilization." The denial characterized these reports as "nonsense." No mention was made of a Sudeten German "ultimatur" to the Czeclio- slocak government. Instead, the news agency spoke of "four demands presented by the Sudetcns to President Eduard Bones of Czechoslovakia. A Propaganda Ministry spokesman -said the Sudeten move was not "considered an ultimatum" in Germany. He added that the demands were a matter concerning the Sudeten Germans alone. There were no external signs of the government's vigilance shortly after midnight. The Willielmstrassc was dark and quiet. Nazis Astonished Extreme bitterness was expressed in Nazi quarters as they waited for Hitler to moke sonic move. Nazis were astonished that six Sudeten Germans were killed according to their reports, and the Prague government dared im- po.se martial law only a few hours after Hitler at Nurnberg warned that "the Sudeten Germans arc neither! defenseless nor abandoned" by their friends. (Prague dispatches said four Slide- tens were killed in the disorders.) Nazi spokesmen said the Czecli action created a new situation and "justified the worst fears." They accused the Prague government of "open pro- Natural Girl Acts the and Always Wins Way She Looks Real Admiration for It People, who know Anita Louise, the bright, .young movie star, say she is one of the most natural girls in Hollywood ... or anywhere else. In (lie photo of her, above, notice the simple naturalness of her smile the sincerity of her expression, the becoming, personal way she wears her hair. vocation" and declared the guilt of 'continuing European tension" was at the feet of Czechoslovakia. What Hitler could or would do, short of employing force to back up his dramatically-proclaimed support of the 3,500,000 Sudeten Germans, remained a riddle in Berlin. LAST DAY WEDNESDAY This Ad Will Admit One FREE with One Paid 2(lc Ticket 1. Donald Woods, Nan Grey in "Danger on The Air" 2. JACK HOLT—in "ROARING TIMBER" TIIUK. & FIJI.—On the Screen The Higgins Family With JAMES GLEASON LUCILE GLEASON RUSSELL GLEASON FRIDAY—On Stage Direct From KWKH "THE SUNSHINE BOYS" with RAY and HOB SHKLTON COMPANY OF FIVE Coming—Koinco and Juliet Italy "Advises" Czechs ROME, Italy— (IP)— The lUilian government sponsored Tuesday night a statement advocating separation of the Sudeten German territory from Czechoslovakia as the only means of avoiding a European war. A bulletin .of. the semiofficial Infor- ma/.ione Diplomatica, distributed by the government, said the only alternative was "disorder and war." The same tone was reflected in the Italian press, which endorsed Chancellor Hitler's Nurnberg address. The directness with which dismemberment of Czechoslovakia was urged uclunishod many diplomats. Some remarked that the statement, widely believed to have been wrilcn by Premier Mussolini himself, was "much stronger than Hitler's speech." The world, the bulletin said, docs licit want a war designed only to maintain "the lordship of Prague over" the Sudetcns. Giving the Sudetcns the possibility of .separating from Prague," the statement continued, would be "shoosing the way to justice and above all the way of peace; (lie other solution is that of disorder and war." London Jlpeaks To . (Continued from Page One) City Meat Market FOR CHOICE K. C. and NATIVE MEATS Free Delivery Phone 7C7 Used Typewriters Woodstock, Royal and Underwood BARGAIN PRICES Harry W. Shiver Plumbing—Electrical Phone 259 Kepublican party, after fighting a war to keep (lie South in the Union unhappily for the nation has ever since pursued a tragic policy the effect of which lias been to keep the Sunlh out of the nation." Arkansas Republicans, whose biennial convention at the Hotel Marion Mr. Landon addressed briefly in the afternoon, gave mighty vocal 'approval as the Kansaii excoriated the New Deal and the "real and impending danger' of breakdown of American government into a one-party system. 'I lie convention, apparently inspired b.v (lie presence of the Republican 1936 standard-bearer and announcement of the victory in Maryland of Senator Millard E. Tydings, whose defeat was sought by personal appearances of I resident Roosevelt in Maryland, was conducted in a spirit of enthusiasm of optimism not noticeable at the 193-1 and 19;!ii Republican rallies here. Delegates and visitors really whooped tilings up prior to tin atfernoon convention session as the Missouri Pacific band sounded off on "Maryland, My Maryland!" and the Maine stein song. Mr. Landon departed from his text to draw an analogy between the Hitler regime m Germany and the Roosevelt administration. "Heil Hitler! shout the Nazis in control in Germany! 'Whatever he says is right. Mr. Landon said. "Hail Roosevelt! shout the New Dealers, wrapping themselves in their robes of false liberalism. Whatever he says is right." His comment on the Na/is' statement that whatever Hitler .said "is right" was in quotation of a remark made by Nazi Minister of Propaganda Paul Goebbels during the recent Nazi party convention. Just To Celebrate KLDORADO. lll.-Wi-Alec D. Haji- L'uck. a Baptist preacher, celebrated lu.s Mth birthday b.v running the 100- yard clash down the main street. A stop watch timed him at 18.2 seconds. Traffic was stopped for the event. By MARIAN VoUNG NKA Service Stuff Correspondent NEW YORK-The Natural Girl doesn't think the world owes her admiration. She's willing to earn it. And she does—not by posing all over the place, looking and being bored except when she's the center of attraction—bill by being a reasonably well informed, interested and interesting person who can contribute some thing to any gathering, A Natural is a wonderful listener. But an intelligent listener—not a blank-faced, unresponsive one. Fud- Ihermore .she docsn'l Ihink it dull lo lislen lo or talk to anolher woman. Sincerely liking women is part of her naluifal charm, and the fact thai like her, too, gels her more invitations lo more interesting parlies than 'any glamor girl ever had. Her manners simple, sincere, healthy natural. She doesn't accept invitations from people she doesn't like simply because she hopes lo meet people she will like at their houses. She doesn't go out a second lime with a man she can't tolerate jusl for the sake of going somewhere. She knows belter than to try lo impress any man about the exciting date she had last week or by intimating that she is a gloriously popular, so'ught-aflcr creature. She doesn't, in the old Glamor Girl manner, keep others waiting so she can make an impressive entrance. She's as punctual about her engagement, busness or social, as any considerate, succesful male executive. However, considerate through Miss Natude is. she never exudes "charm". And gel jusl about as far. She's gcn- Ue pedson who seldom loses her.tem- ped and never is rude to anyone, but she isn't namby-pamby. She can prove a point without seeming unfeminine. And she doesn't resort to the kind of craftiness which has gained women the reputation of not being as trustworthily frank as men. Typical of her kind some of Ihe newcomers lo John Robert Powers' famous list of photographers' models. Although strinkly beautiful (and how could they help'but know it?) not one of them believes that she can get by on looks alone. Being easy to work with, able to remain good-natured when tired and having a sense of humor arc part and parcel of the 1938 model's bag of tricks. Furthermore a great deal of a model sucess depends on her ability to retain her individualy. She, like Miss Natural, doesn't let herself become a lypc. A pleasent difference between Natural Girls and the now outmodeled Gla- mor Girls is that one can claim true membership in the former category without looking, acting and thinking. Kathcrine Aldritlge, above, one of John Robert Powers' most famous models is the personification of Ihe Natural Girl and rather convincng proof that .Beauty can gu along with brains. . She Is twenty, a former secretary, unmarried, and not interested in Hollywood, al 'nil like all olhcr Nalural Girls. Glamor Girls resemble one another all too closely. With her pale, rouge- less cheeks, bleacher hair cascading over her shoulders or else dragging down her face in Page Boy effect, claw- like, scarlet finger-nails, painfully thin figure, effected mannerisms and a vacant stare, even a noice could spot a Glamor Girl a mile away. The Natural Girl's claim to glory de- ponds on no such artificials. She may be tall, short, plump or slender or wear her hair up or down. But she's Baptism Is Theme of Collins' Talk Big Crowd Greets Evangelist at Gospel Tabernacle Service Evangelist Dexter E. Collins of Granada, Minn., spoke Tuesday night at the revival at the Hope Gospel Tabernacle on the subject, "The Baptism of the Holy Spirit and How to Receive He staled that the paramount need of the church today is the Baptism of the Holy Spirit for power to serve God acceptably. There was a splendid response to the call to accept the Lord and re- consecration as the evangelist closed the sermon and people from all over the house came to the old fashioned prayer altar. Friends, visitors and members alike arc enjoying the timely preaching of the forceful speaker nightly. Some arc actually receiving the baptism of £, oly Spirit "* in Biblc t'mes. The general public is invited to attend the services which begin each night at 8 o'clock. Rev. Collins promises one of the most interesting sermons of the campaign for Wednesday night Two-Week Court (Continued from Page One) Tydings Increases Lead Over Lewis Popular Lead Rises to 47,000 Votes in Maryland Primary BALTIMORE, Md.—(#")—Victor over the New Deal congressional purge, Senator Millard E. Tydings jubilantly watched late returns Tuesday night pile up a popular plurality that indicated a landslie in the state nominating convention'September 28. The conservative Democrat, seeking renominalion for his third term in the United States Senate against the direct opposition of Pserdicnt Roosevelt, led Representative David J. Lewis in 20 of Maryland's 23 counties and in four of Baltimore's six districts, several complete. On the basis of convention votes, Tydings apparently was assured of 117 to Lewis' 32. The Eastern Shore counties, where President Roosevelt visited Labor Day in behalf of Lewis, rejected him in favor of Tydings by almost a 2-to-l plurality. Arthur E. Hungerford, New Dealer and third entry in the bitter contest, was never a facttor in the race. The unofficial popular vote from 1,023 polling places out of 1,288 gave: Tydings 149,663 Lewis 102,107 Hungerford 7,939 Jim Mimms also was fined the same for theft of chickens from the Hall woman. Emmet Elder and Jim Mimms were held to the grand jury on a charge of grand larceny for theft of chickens from Da/ton Thompson. Bond for each was set at $300. T. C. Johnson, forgery, examination waived and held to circuit court under $400 bond for allegedly forging the name of E. M. Frisby to a check for $20 drawn on First National Bank of Hope and made payable to James Lee Smith. Pioneer Wholesale Liquors, Inc., was given judgment of $282.48 in a civil suit brought against Jett Williams for action on balance of account. Wayne H. England was given judgment of $117.39 in a civil suit against Charles Eugene Bryan for action on a note. De Darts Away CUXTON, Eng.—(/P)—Married 13 months, 22-year-old Mrs. Patricia Baker is a "darts widow." She said her husband's enthusiasm for playing the amusing without being sarcastic or Z^-JnETH i° r , playing(Uthe eaty, can win a man's admiration with- m£rfa£^ g ^ ^^ " P the ' r out turning on oceans of sex-appeal, realizes that her mind is something to be used, is gay, friendly, heallhy j exprcsse dlo me in large majority fa- happy. In other words, she's fun to I vor s John Bransford for speaker. Urge have around. She's a Natural! "— •'- • - - Will Ask Hines Same Query Again Prosecutor Dewey Contends Question Was Perfectly Legal NEW YORK— (/P)— The question which moved Supreme Court Justice Ferdinand Pecora to declare a mistrial for James J. Hincs will be repeated by Districl Attorney Thomas E. Dewey when the Tammany district leader stands trial again on charges he provided political protection for the Dutch SchulU policy racket. Dewey's aides made this clear Tuesday as they emphasized -their conviction that the district attorney had not erred legally in asking the M-wo'rd question which Justice Pecora characterized as "fatally prejudicial" to Hines' fundamental rights. Justice Pecora, recognizing that his decision had been criticized in some quarters, declared Tuesday a reversal would have resulted had the case gone to the jury and Hines been found guilty. The expense, he said, would have been greater in the case of a retrial than in a mistrial. Dewey himself said: "Hines will be brought to justice. I will move for a new trial at the earliest possible date." Dewey's aides said "the same or an identical indictment" would be used against Hines and Dcwcy himself defended the indictment as "perfect." The district attorney's assistants said the cases which Justice Pecora had cited in support of his decision were not relevant to the indictment in the Hincs case. The motion for a mistrial, made Saturday by Defense Lawyer Lloyd Paul titrykcr, was based on a question asked by Dewey during cross-examination of Lyon Boston, an assistant district attorney under former District Attorney William C. Dodge. Boston testified there was insufficient evidence presented lo the WHS "runaway" Grand Jury for Hines' indictment. "Don't you remember any testimony about Mines and the poultry racket there by him?" Deycy asked, referring to one of the grand jury witnesses. Justice Pecora said Tuesday that h.id Dewey said "poultry business" instead of "poultry racket" the mistrial motion would in all probability have been denied. Dewey's assistants disclosed that ai the next trial the prosecution will present its case in greater detail, and that the ,^mte is ready to put on the \vii- ness stand three handwriting expci l> to identify the author of the "J Hines" endorsement of the back >f a ijtfOO check, which Ihe state contends, was given Hines in partial payment for his protection of the racket. MIND Your Bransford Faces Speakership Fight Nyberg Takes Issue With Looks Uncanny To Us BAHRK, Vl.-t/r-i-Whon E. C. Sellberg scored u hule-in-onc at thoJ3aiTc country club, it was a distinctive feul Liucau.se: In the history of the club, onl.x four aces have been made at the No. 4, 175-yard hole, Sellberg's being the MANNERS T. M. Reg. U.-S. P»L OS. Test your knowledge of correct social usage by answering the following questions, then checking against the authoritative answers below: 1. Is it good taste lo wear dressy clohtcs for travel? 2. Is it all right for a woman on •shipboard to go into the smoking room alone? 3. What is the usual number invited lo a theater party? 4. Should a host al a theater party keep his guests waiting while lie procures the tickets? 5. At a theater party, should order of going down the aisle be a matter of sending the honored guests first? What would you do if— You are at a movie with a friend who has seen the feature before and insists upon telling you ahead of time each event that is going to happen— (a) Put up with il and say nothing? (b) Say, "Sslih! I don't want to know how it will turn out"? (c) Say, "Let me guess what will happen"? Answers 1. No. 2. Yes. 3. Six or eight. •1. No. 5. No, in the order of seating. Best "What Would You Do" solution—la) or (c). (Copyright 1938, NEA Service, Inc.) fourth. The other three were made by the other three players who made up the foursome with Scllbcrg and wilnesscd the feat. Governor's Endorsement Statement LITTLE ROCK Bailey gave John M. . Lonoko his "nod" of approval Tuesday for re-election as speaker of the House when the legislature convenes next January, but, hi.s plea that other candidates for the post "make it unanimous" fell on deaf cars in al least two instances. In a telegram to Reresentative Edward B. Bryson of Prcscott. Leo E. Nyberg of Helena and James R. Campbell of Hot Springs and Carroll C. Hollensworth of Warren, representative nominee, all of whom had been mentioned as possible candidates for the speaker-ship when the legislature convenes next January, Governor Bailey said: "Sentiment of Assembly members as you therefore to make it unanimous. Mr. Nyberg issued a statement Tues day night indicating that as far as he i concerned, the "unanimous" part defi nitely is "out." "I am not at all pleased with the governor's selection and am consdering running as an independent," Mr. Ny .berg, a patient at the Wildcat Mountain tuberculosis sanatorium near Fort Smith, said. Explaining that he had talked or written to many of the veteran house members and knew tvoisilasgeljrl members and they knew nothing of the Ark.— Governor| "large majority" mentioned in Mr Bransford of Bailey's telegram, Representative Nyberg saaid: "I am wondering who this ovcr- whelming majority is." Parker Reports BROOKLYN—Oce Parker has been granled a leave by Connie Mack of the Philadelphia Athletics for the remainder of the American League season and has rejoined the Brooklyn Dodgers of the National League of Professional Football Clubs. Parker, who was an All-America triple threat at Duke University, starred for the Flatbush flock in the lalter stages of the 1937 campaign. May Be Incompatibility NEW YORK-(/P)-The leading pass- catcher and the leading passer of the National Football league can't get. together. They have not been on Ihe same learn four of the past six years. In 1937 Sammy Baugh of ,the Redskins led the passers while Gaynell Tinsley of the Cards caught the most aerials. School Opens Mon. Don't Neglect Your Beauty Work. Our shop is well equipped for anything you need. Remember you get what you pay for and we use only the best. All Work Guaranteed Myrtice, Herloise Kathleen, Carmen Kate's Beauty and Gift Shop "For Something New Call 252" NEW Under-arm Cream Deodorant Safely STOPS PERSPIRATION 1. Does not rot dresses- does not irritate skin 2. No wailing to dry 1 can be used right alter shaving. 3. Stops perspiration for 1 to 3 days. 4. White, greaseless vanishing cream. 5. Arrid has been awarded the Tested and Approved Seal of the American Institute of Laundering for being HARMLESS TO FABRICS. ARRID 39f! and 59)! a Jar ARKANSAS COACHES LOW COST TRAVEL For lowest fares ride the Arkansas Motor Coaches. Unusually comfortable. Swift and convenient schedules. Safest drivers. Phone 363 For Schedule Information Bus DEPOT In Diamond Cafe FROM HOPE To: St. Louis . Hot Springs Tcxarkana .... Dallas Memphis Litllc Rock SpringhUl $1.55 _...?1.70 - 65 „ 4.25 . 4.70 2.25 1.93 HITT'S Srown^-' Shoe Store

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