Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 17, 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 17, 1938
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Page 3
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ftturday, September 17,193$ KneVc is ever a song, somewhere, my *| Uear; hero is ever n something sings always, here's the song of the lark when the f skies are clear, hd the song of tho thrush when the skids are gray, there is ever a song somewhere, my I dear, Be the skies above or dark or fair, There Is ever n song lhal our hearts ? may hear— There is ever n song somewhere, my •>• dear— There is ever a song somewhere! The buds may blow, and the fruit may . i grow, And the aulumn leaves drop crisp 1 and sear; ' *;But whether the sun, or the rain or 4 the snow, '.There is ever a sonfi somewhere, my H dear.—Selected. ,f Mr. and Mrs. Elbert May will have is week-end guests. Mrs. H, L. Joiner ',pf Magnolia and Harry H. Mack of I vu'ulsa, Okla. J Mrs. James L. Jamison is Spending itho week-end with relatives in LittU fHock. | Mrs. Charles Brinnl had as guesU llhis week, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Perdue : / and Miss Helen Robert Perdue o s Louann, enroute to Fa.yetteville, where Miss' Perdue will enroll at the Stale University. They were accompaiiiec to Kjiyotlevillc by Mrs. Briant. ; Mr. and Mrs. Roy Anderson were I among the football fans seeing the game at Haynesville, La., Friday even; i'lg. Who says that the residents of Hope did /not feel the earth tremors last night around 9:30? The writer of this column has talked to several of oui citizens, that certainly know the difference between an Arkansas chill and tho tremors accompanying an earthquake. William Routon and Thomas Kinscr, clarinet players, left Saturday morning for Arkadelphia, where they have been invited lo play with Professor Ashford at the Arkadelphia Country club, Saturday night. Rev, Lcrny Thompson, a former resident of this city and T. S. Fenson were Friday luncheon guests of Drs. Chnpliri and Miss Mamie Twitchell'en route to their homes in Roswell, N, M., from Warren, Ark., where they had Attended funeral services of a relative. Mrs. M. H. Harloto, Mrs. Clyde Hill, Mrs. George Green : nnd Miss Maggie Bell were Friday visitors in Texarkana and Fulton. —0 s The Woman's Auxiliary of the First Presbyterinn church will meet at 4 o'clock Monday afternoon at the church. —O— Mrs. Jlmitfie Anderson returned Friday from a week's vocation in Tex- arkaha, Beiiton and Hot Springs. Field Goal Gives (Continued from Page One) SUN.--MON. "Little C a e's a r" turns fighting prosecutor . . to destroy the newest of "Blackhand" mobs . . . and rock the screen with his biggest role! SUN.-MON.-TUES. Preview Rialto Sat. Nile SO DAZZLING... so DESIRABLE'. .-., * SO INCREDIBLE-..,;,' learning love Ihe good young' ^American way '. . . iorever and 'ever . . . that's Sonja now! ti ^ 'SONJA HENIE RICHARD GREENE in Vllle's 40. ""* TayJor Defensive Star Probably the outstanding player on the field was Roy Taylor, center, who made Hope's touchdown and played brilliantly on the defense. Dean Parson, Fulkerson and Daniels drew much praise from Coaches Hammons and Brasher. Ellen played a good game at end. The work of the other Hope players .most of whom had had little experience was above expectations. Norman "Tarzan" Green, counted on ».s u regular tackle, did not make the trip to Hayncsville because of illness. Baker, halfback, saw action only in one qurter because of injuries. The substitutions were Baker for Coleman, Snyker for Calhoun, Turner for Fulkerson and Bundy for Samuels One of the outstanding men for Haynesvillc was Gludney White 212- pound tackle. Tine first downs were Haynesville 12; Hope five. The Bobcats will play' their first conference opponent when they moot Clarksville at Hope next Friday night. -•••-•.— "Peace or War" (Continued from Page One) wilh JOAN DAVIS CESAR ROMERO BUDDY EBSEN ARTIIUBIREAraEfl. CIORGE BARBIES IODISE HOVICK . BIUY CILBUT ?»TBICI» WILDER PAD! JDBST A 20th Century-Fox Plcluia "i * * ; i AII ice climax all I wonder and delight,..snow-deep in the rhythm of Cordon & Revel.'j m Prague were urging that the Sudc"- ten party be treated gently in view of the negotiations under way between Hitler and Chamberlain. But the Prague government was angered bp Henlein's suggestion to the world that Czechoslovakia be dismembered to allow union of the Sudeten region with Germany, and alarmed abo by the possibility that Henlcin' appeal might have found some approval in England and France. So the government acted in what ai official spokesman tonight described ai, "the Czech way." .The order declaring the Sudeten party illegal was pu into effect at once and gendarmerie throughout the Sudeten regions ordered to close party headquarters. In most of these districts martial law prevailed, and it was expected the party would be wiped out as an openly active force without incident. The regional government of the prov- nce of Bohemia, in which many 'Su- detens live, ordered all residents of 03 provincial political districts lo surrender within 24 hours all arms and munitions they may have stored in secret places. The Ministry of the Interior earlier on its own responsibility had dissolved the so-called F. S. (Frciwilligo Schutz- kprps, or voluntary protection service), which was a uniformed force resembling the Nazi storm troops of "ermany. Not in Sympathy Outlawing of the party was applauded enthusiastically by the Czechs, who were showing signs of increasing im- mticncc with Ihe demands of the Su tleten Germans, In the Sudeten sections there were indications that not all members of the Sudeten German party were in sym- >ahty with Henlein, confidante of Hiter. As Asch and Karlovy Vary committees of Sudeten German leaders 'isited the authorities to explain they lad not approved of Henlein's 'anschluss" proclamation. Otto Ritter, a Sudeten German dis- rict leader at Asch, told authorities hat none of Henlein's followers knew 10 intended to issue the manifesto, hitler said a "large" part of the Su- leten Germans were "disagreeably urprised." Semi-official sources in Prague said hat Deputies Ernst Kundt, Alfred ^osche, and Dr. Wilhelm Sebekowsky, all 'Sudeten German leaders, now in the capital might be "induced" to resume minorities negotiations with the government "in certain circumslan- World Series Will Begin October 5th Many Details Left Undecided Pending Outcome of Nittional'League NEW YORK. - (/TO _ Commissioner Kcnesaw M. Ladis got together with the interested parlies Friday and laid plans to start the 1938 world scries in the home of the National League winner Wednesday, October 5. but pending the outcome of Ihe hot scrion circuit pennant fight, many of the details were lefl up in Hie air. With the Pittsburgh Pirates. Chicago Cubs, Cincinnati Reds and New York Gianls all still very much in the thick of tho National League race, the commissioner had to consider the possibility of a tie, as well as a necessary "break" for traveling in tho event the Cubs win the flag. So, in his conference with tho presidents of both circuits, the representatives of the four Nalional League clubs and the New York Yankees, who are just about "in" With their thirtt straight American League flag, the commissioner settled it this way: If there is no tie, the first two games will be played in the Nalional League city, October 5 and 6; the next three, including the week-end contests— which naturally will draw the larger crowds—in the 70,000-capacity Yankee Stadium, and the last two. if necessary back in tho National League town. Any game washed out by rain, of course, will bo played on the next day in tho original town. ""Thus, if" any Oilier club than the Cubs conies through in the senior circuit, the four-otit-of-seven series will get under way Wednesday and Thursday in the National League home grounds, will shift to the Yanks' ball park Friday. Saturday and Sunday, and then will return to the original site if further games arc necessary. If SCOOP! The New Theatre Scoops the Town! FIRST TIME at POPULAR Stars of "Smiliu' Through" in Glorious Love Story! NORMA SHEARER LESLIE HOWARD in Shakespeare s "ROMEO and JULIET" with John Barrymore M-G-M Star Cast! SUN. NEW one club wins in four straight, of course, there will bo no use for the Sunday game. If the Cubs win, there will bo an "off day" Friday for traveling, and another on Tuesday, if the classic goes beyond- five games. If there is a National League tie, however, these dates will be tossed out. and the series will be held up until the deadlocked clubs play off for the pennant in a single game. This engagement probably will be held Tuos 1 day, October 4, and the series then will start three days later in the National League. Smackover Whips (Continued from Page One) HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE The Sunday School is oil the gain at (he Tabernacle with an attendance contest scheduled for the next few weeks, the losing side to serve the winners at the annual Sunday school picnic to be held soon. A special appeal is hereby made for all who do not already attend a Sunday school to arrange to lie at tho Tabernacle next Sunday at 9:45. There is a class for you. Evangelist D. E. Collins of Granda, Minn., ;will speak at tho 11 o'clock hour on tho subject, "Whore There Is No Vision the People Perish," and at' Ihe nighl evangelistic service beginning at 7:45 he will deliver an evangelistic sermon. Tho meetings are lo continue another week at least so let all who read this plan lo attend next week as well as Sunday. Christ's Ambassadors and Children's Church and Bible Study meet at 7:00 each Sunday. FIRST CHRISTIAN i A. Hammond, Pastor offense and defense. Jonesboro Wins JONEEBORO, Ark.—Tho Jonesboro High School Hurricanes eeked out a l!)-to-7 victory over a hard-fighting Wynne High School team hero Friday night. Jonesboro scored two touchdowns in the opening quarters. Willard Tilloj scoring both on spinner plays over tackle. Eugene Osment plunged the line for the extra point. Ralph Macky, Yellow Jacket halfback, ripped through Jonesboro's fragil line for the visitors' only touchdown in the second quarter, and Tom Sands plunged through the forward wall for Ihe cxtrn point. Late in Die concluding quarter Quarterback Bud Daugherty flipped an 11-yard pass to Johnny Osment for Jonesboro's final score. Jonesboro made 12 first downs to eight for the visitors. Eight of Jonesboro's first down came in the first period. Prcscott Wins PRESCOTT, Ark.—Prescott High School defeated Stephens, 25 to 0, here Friday night, the Cm-ley Wolves playing rings around the Ouachita county team. The home team needed only four minutes lo score ils first touchdown, Banner crossing Die line on an off- tackle play after a 25-yard run. Halsell scored on an 80-yard run in the second quarter. Tliis same specdslor made two more markers in the third quarter. Halsell, Dannor, Baker and Smith were out- slanding for the Wolves. cos." The government in a German language radio broadcast appealed for calm and charged "foreign wire-pullers are seeking from a safe ambush to drive Sudeten Germandom into civil war and into a most serious catastrophe." -vc-w Amonument at La Grande, Tex., honors the 17 soldiers who died in the "black bean execution." Gen. Santa Anna captured 17G Texans in 1842 and, wishing to execute one-tenth of them, he put 17 black beans and 159 white ones in his hat. The 17 who drew black beans were shot. -^»-i» — A layer of ozone, about 40 miles above the earth, absorbes ultra violet sunlight which would blind and burn humanity, were it allowed to pass. Goa, Portugese India, has the world's cheapest stamps. They sell for 12 for a penny, and the purchaser must supply his own mucilage. Tho entire church and Sunday .school is looking toward Rally Day, October 2, and expects it to be tho greatest day in the recent history of the church. A special program is bo- ing (prepared for the Occasion. Attendance goals have boon set for each class or department of the school, as follows: Officers and Teachers, 10; Business. Men, 35; Loyal Women, 15; Service, 50; Youiig People, 25; Busy Bees, 20; Primary department..35. Tlie Service class held an enjoyable birthday party at the bungalow Thursday night. Mrs. Cline Franks, Mrs. M. Burnett, Mrs. W. Q. Warren' Miss Kathleen Collier and Mrs. V. A. Hammond served as hostesses, they having had birthdays during August and September. Ih a brief business session officers were elected for the coming year: President, Mrs. Alva Reyncr- sonj'vice president, Mrs. Harry Phipps; secretary treasurer, Tom TCinser. Every other Week during the vacation months the Juniors have held some sort of a party. The closing party was held at the bungalow on Friday night. Games and refreshments were enjoyed by all present. The pastor will continue the series of doctrinal ^sermons at the morning worship period Sunday when he speaks on "The Acts of the Apostles." Every member of the church should hear every one of this series of sermons. All Christians are welcomed to join us in Ihe fellowship and inspiration of Ihe Lord's Table at the close of the morning worship service. The time for the evening service has been changed to 7:45. You will enjoy this brief service of old hymns, favorite scripture readings and the brief, challenging message on "Tne Glorious Gospel." Come and worship with us Sunday. You will be given a hearty welcome at each and every service, Hope Watermelons Receive Publicity Receive Space in Chicago Newspaper—Also at Pittsburgh J. R. Williams, who recently sent large Hope watermelons to lumber company firms located in Chicago and Pittsburgh, has received letlers thanking him for the melons which gained publicity in both Ihe middle-western and eastern city. The letler from Chicago follows: Mr. J. R. Williams, Lumber, Hope, Arkansas. Dear Rufus: A few days ago Ihe Express man delivered lo us the finest, largest watermelon it has ever been our pleasure to see, and as a matter of information, this lias caused more commotion and curiosity throughout the building than if you had shipped us a live hippopotamus. Also, someone reported this to the Chicago Daily Times and they hustled a photographer over and took pictures, and wo have been expecting each issue the picture would appear in the daily papers, and this i;; the real reason we have been a little slow in acknowledging receipt of this very much appreciated gift, as we wanted the boys down in Arkansas to see how the Yankees up here look on such a melon as a real curiosity, but so far we have been disappointed that the picture has not appeared, but maybe it is a newspaper man's trick to increase circulation, because everybody in the building has been buying each edition to get the picture, and if it does eventually come out'in the paper, we are going to send a copy of it on to you. We expect to have a feast on this fine melon this afternoon, and when we do, we will be thinking bf you, and want you to know how much pleasure and enjoyment this has afforded so many of ua. With continued good wishes, we are Yours truly, Chas. L. Baxter Lumber Company Clias. L. Easier The leller from Pittsburgh: J. R. Williams Hope, Ark. Dea,r Mr. Williams: I want you to know that the watermelon which you sent to us was very SAT. T T T T T T SAT. No. 1—Peter B. Kyne's "THE COWBOY STAR" Starring CHARLES STARRETT No. 2—Greater by 1,000 Tin-ills Than a Ringside Scat iu the Sawdust Arena! "UNDER THE BIG TOP" With Mai-jorio Main, Anne Nagel, Jack LaRue No. 2 Tuscon Smith in "Undersea Kingdom" T T T T T Collins Revival to Continue a Week Tabernacle Special Service Is Extended, Pastor Announces The Collins revival at the Gospel Tabernacle is lo continue another week, according lo an announcement made by the pastor, Rev. Bert Webb. The evangelist spoke Friday night on] "The Imperative Need of Being Saved and Baptised in the Holy Spirit." He will speak Sunday morning on the subject, "Where There Is Np Vision the People Perish." At night the Rev. Mr. Collins has announced he will deliver a sermon Which will be one of the high points of the entire campaign. Definite results are Visible almost every night in the services and great inlcresl is being manifest by those attending. Tho Rev. Mr. Collins is ono of the outstanding speakers in Minnesota in his denomination ahd in fact throughout the northern Section of the United States. Special music will feature the services. much appreciated and on account of the siTte of it created a good deal of interest. The melon arrive'd Saturday morning and a local fruit market had the melon in their show window Saturday afternoon and Sunday.' Monday we took it to the local Ice Manufacturing plant and left it there for twenty- four hours and had a regular watermelon feast Tuesday night. Twelve people were only able to oat about half of the melon although it was firm, swoet and as fine a melon as I ever tasted. The melon measured fifty-six inches the narrow way and sixty-eight inches the long way, and the express company showed the weight of the melon and the crate as being 154 pounds. I sincerely hope that sometime in the near future I can reciprocate your kindness and thoughtfulness in send- nig the melon lo us. With very best wishes and kindest regards from our entire organization, I am / Sincerely yours L. E. Schleihauf U.S. Still Fearful of a World War 9 President and Cabinet Hold Conference on Emergency Steps WASHlNGTON-(/P)-A cabinet officer walked from President Roosevelt's conference table Friday and said of the situation in Europe: "Some of the strain has been relieved but it is still teetering." This was taken to mean that, so far as the United States government knows, Europe remains on the brink of war despite recent peace efforts. With last-minute dispatches from Europe at his finger-tips, President At the New ® "The easiest job I ever had!" This was the amazing reply given by George Cukor when asked about the problems he has encountered in directing "Romeo and Juliet," opening Sunday at the New thealor. "T rrieartt il," he smiled. Bin the 'great stars, the enormous production, the big sets and thousands of extras? "This may bo exploding a popular illusion," said Cukor, "but all-star casts are the simplest lo direct. The director's task is made easy when he gets a slory wilh many fine parts, and is given the greatest stars to interpret such a story. I found this true of 'David Copperfield' . and 'Dinner at Eight.' It has been particularly true of 'Romeo and Juliet.' Any director would count himself fortunate to work with Norma Shearer and Leslie Howard, supported by a cast headed by John Barrymore, Edna May Oliver, Basil Rathbone, Reginald Denny, C. Aubrey Smilh and other talented and capable actors and actresses .Who take much of the load off the director's shoulders. "As for big sets and crowd scenes, they are a matter of physical organization and planning. Jack Conway, who directed 'A Tale of Two Cities' and \Viva Villa!' says the same thing. It was the small, intimate scenes, such as the balcony scene, tomb scene and nightingale and lark scene in 'Romeo and Juliet,' that required delicate treatment and deft handling. "It is the interpretation of a story that is apt to cause trouble for a di- rcclor," Cukor continued. "Many modern writers are inclined to be vague in their characterizations and central theme. Not so Shakespeare. He has made interpretation amazingly easy. The story of Verona's famous lovers has all tho true greatness of simplicity. Shakespeare's intention is clear from the first scene to the last, and his sense of the dramatitc has never been surpassed. "I must admit that there was one problem, a new one. It was not really Saenger Sunday Handsome Richard Greene gets the actor's plum of the year as co-stni^ with scintillating Sonja Hcnic jn her newest 20th Century- Fox picture, "My Lucky Star." a problem because it was solved by rehearsing the entire cast before a scene was filmed. All of the great emotional scenes of tho play, excepting for Mcrcutio's death, are in verse. It was essential that the beauty of the verse be retained without abandoning the realism-of the screen For t" screen nautrally tends lo realism, ; "The technical problem was to fuse together the beauty of the verse,and the realism and intimacy demanded by the screen. I believe that the actors were helped in attaining this by the simple mechanical device of printing the verse as prose in the script As a matter of fact. Shakespeare wrote m verse much of tho time because it ^easier to speak than prose." Chicks, Nashville Defeat Crax> Pels Memphis Gets to Tom Stm- kel of Atlanta ftiv 8 to 0 Victory ATLANTA. Ga.-OZTO-Aided by the effective seven-hit pitching of Carl Doyle, the Memphis Chicks defeated the pennant-winning Atlanta Crackers, 3 to 0, Friday night in the third game of the final Shaughnessey playoff series in the 'Southern Association. Memphis 001 200 000—3 9 1 Atlanta 000 000 000—0 7 2 Vols Whip Pels NASHVILLE, Term.—{#•)—NashiVlle ' made it two out of three in the Southern Association Shaughnessy playoff Friday night by defeating New Ol'- leans, 7 to 3. New Orleans 000 001 011—3 13 3 Nashville ; 002 021 02x—7 12 3 Pen-in, Stromme, Drake and George; Birkofer and Blaemire. Too Late to Classify IXDST—One'black and white speckled female sette; one red and white speckled male seller, Return to Harold Porterfield. 17-3te' Roosevelt had discussed with his cabinet three major points at which Europe's troubles might touch American policies—possible effects on trade treaties, international finance and operation of the American neutrality law. Secretary Hull spent nearly an hour with the president, with Secretary Morgenlhau participating in the discussions the greater portion of the time over a lunch tray later, the president again went over European conditions with Norman Davis, formerly ambassador at large on the con- Imont. and now head of the American Red Cross. Davis, talking with reporters later said he believed peace prospects had improved in the last few days. "The.peoples of Europe do not want war," Davis said. "I think the chances of avoiding a war are better today than they were few days ago." Erosion has changed the surface of the earth more than the combined effects of earthquakes, volcanoes, tornadoes, landslides and glaciers. Antoich Mrs. Hubert Jones has been ill with malaria the past week. Ellis Dougan left Thursday for Ruston, La., where he will enter school. Brady, and Misses Irene and Fern Cook arrived home Monday to spend n few days after spending the last few months in central Louisiana in revival work. Sid Wougan is slowly improving after several days of illness. Mrs. Frank Campbell has .been attending the bedside of her sister in Laneburg this week. Mrs. C. D. Green and children of Emmet visited Mr. and Mrs. Lee Cook Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. John. Mohan of Willisville spent Tuesday'with Mr. and Mi's W. W. Mohan. "AU" the symbol for gold, is derived from the Latin word "Aurum" meaning gold. y Meat Market FOR CHOICE K. C. and NATIVE MEATS Free Delivery Phone 767 HEATERS FLOOR FURNACES Phone for Estimate Harry W. Shiver Plumbing—Electrical Phone 259 NEW FALL SHOES By tWEEDIE LET'S_ TRY THEM ON LADIES Specialty Shop DO YOU HAVE A Son or Daughter in College This Year? Remember that they are interested in events and people in Hope. The columns of the Hope Star will renew their acquaintance with home town people and their activities, Send Them the HOPE STAR 9 Months Payable in Advance Star

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