Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 20, 1938 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 20, 1938
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Page 3
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Jueacjay, September 26.1938 lUx'lamallon This 1 shall do For love's sweet sake: Plant growing things Where nothing grew— Cycliunon whose flnming wings Twice night, And flowering springs of yew. This I shall do And for no reason, Snve that nomc breathing thing Should grow To mark the changing of Hie season— Swollen bud or plume of snow. Something should bend When a wind is blowing, Something should drink Of Die crystal rain. I have a horror Of nothing growing In human heart or open plain. • —Selected. ENDSTUES. SONJA IIENIK— in "MY LUCKY STAR" and "DISNEY KEVlIK" BOX OFFICK OPEN WEDNESDAY 10 A. M. TUES. & WED. [Twice as good as >« ukiki \V t — packed double with laughs, love 1 SOUL! hits! MJ-. and Mrs. J. A. Bowden and Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy Spates were weekend guests of Swift and Co. at the Memphis Furi, Circle No. 5 W. M. U., First Baptist church held its September meeting on Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. A. T. Jewell, North McRac street, with 11 members and two visitors present. The meeting was opened by the chairman, Mrs. Phlibrock, and a most interesting Mission study WHS conducted by Mrs. W. C. Andres. During the social hour, the hostess served most tempting refreshments. Mr. and Mrs. George T. Crews have returned from a business trip to Dallas, Texas. Mis Ruth Taylor has arrived in tin. city from Martin, Tevm., and will again be in charge of the Jlonie Economic classes. Hope High School. Miss Tny- lor will be domiciled in the home o: Mrs. D. M. Finley, South Elm street. Miss Ruth McCanns, who has spent the summer at the University of Cali- I'ornia has resumed her duties ns ; member of the Hope High School faculty, making her home at Die While House. Little Miss Wanda Louise Ross celebrated her sixth birthday anniversary, will] her first flay in school which (will no doubt prove to he one of the host remembered anniversaries of her life. Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Lanicr announce the arrival of a little daughter, B-ir- bani Jean, on Wednesday, September 14th. -O- Garrelt Memorial Baptist prayer meeting Wednesday at 7:30 p. m. 'After prayer services we are going to call a pastor, each member of the church is surged to be present. —O- iVIen Are Four He who knows and knows he knows, He is wise—follow him. He who knows and knows not he knows He is asleep—wake him. He ,who knows not and knows not he knows not, He is a fool—shun him. He who knows not and knows lie knows not, He is a child—teach him. —Abrabian Proverb. _Mr. and Mrs. Dorsey Collins and J-V THE THEATRE Tuesday-Wednesday Double Feature THE MAIN EVENT Robert PAIGE Jacqueline THRILL! WELLS ALSO HULLETS WHISTLE CANNONS KOAR 'Come On Leathernecks' — w.Uh- K1CIIAHI) CROMWELL MARSHA HUNT " • ' - — Methodist Revival in Sunday The Rev. James W. Workman to Conduct Two- Week Campaign A revival meeting will begin at First Methodist church Sunday morning, September 25. The meeting will be of two weeks' duration and will extend through October 9. The Rev. James W. Workman, pastor of Central Methodist church, Fayottc- villo, Ark., will be the preacher for the meeting. Dr. Workman is well known in H 0 |>e. He delivered the commencement address for the 1938 Hope High School senior class, and made a deep impression on his hearers with his very forceful and in- b-piring message. He has spoken in Hope on other occasions. Dr. Workman is a mast interesting speaker. He will bring strong and inspiring messages on the call of Christ to people of these chaotic times. He will appeal to all ages. He is in demand as a speaker not only for religious gatherings, but also for civic and professional groups. He is widely known over the Southwest /or his .speaking ability. In addition to serving as pastor of one of the larger Arkansas Methodist churches, he is also director of the Wesley Foundation at the University of Arkansas.' This work brings him in contact with hundreds of young men and women every year. He knows youth, and will bring a very strong appcacl to the young people of Hope, as well as to all ago groups. Rev. E. H. Martin, of Jackson, Tenn. will lead the singing for the revival Rev. Martin has been in several Arkansas revivals the past few months. Among these have been meetings at Gurdon, Nashville, Malvern and Prescott. He is an able leader and will conlrbiulc a great deal in song. The people will sing under his leadership. Services will be held twice daily at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. According to the pastor, Rev. Fred R. Harrison. The general public is extended a cordial invitation to attend these services. The superficial area of the earth is 19G,950,000 square miles, nearly three- quarters of which is covered by water. HOPE STAR,, HOPE, ARKANSAS The Long and Short of It < A figure-fixing camera that will make you long and lissom or short and snssy has been developed by a Cleveland photographer, N. B. Aukorman. The photographs above arc of the same model. At left, the camera produced a tall and willowy figure. The photograph shown at the right, portrays the model as shorter, more rugged of statue. The inventor is shown in the lower picture with his tricky camera as it is mounted in his studio. The camera has two lenses and 'is expected to prove most useful in the production of art photographs for advertising purposes. - .son. Dorsey Andrew are back from Abilene. Texas after having spent the past week with Miss Mozcllc Dollar of that city. If Czechs Fight (Continued from Page One) on utlnt Princess Line Day Dress Fits Like Formal Gown it' m-isdn-sal tflaings you'H Juxuniatc in tki-s, ie turru. iuit |on ycun. £ln.4t \aii appcanance! ajjtennocm dnew; icjuane boxu coat tadert with taumij ncd jjox. bJack, unrit, gncta. -li^e-i 12 to 2O $19.75 to $69.50 Ladies Specialty Shop By CAROL DAY Pattern 815G is a very practical, cum- fortiible little design that you can put on in u hurry and can work in with perfect comfort. Yet., simple as it is, it fits and flattens as successfully as your most formal finery. Cut on a perfect princess line, 815li gives long, slim lines In your figure. The collar and cuffs •add a youthful touch. Here's u little dress you'll want not only in tubfasl cottons to wear round (lie house—calico, percale and gingham—but also in light-weight wools liku jersey and wool crepe. Use somtHliing crisp, like pique or linen, for tho collar and cuffs. Pattern 815G is designed for six.es , 1^, 14, 1G, 18, 20. 40 and 42. With long sleeves, size 14 requires 4",i yards of 39-inch material; with short 4% yards. One-half yard for collar and cuffs. The new Fall and Winter Pattern' Book, 32 pages of attravtice designs i for every size and every occasion, is' now ready. Photograplis show dresses I made from these patterns being worn;! a feature you will enjoy. Lie the 1 charming designs in this new book help you in your sewing. One pat-, i tern and the new Fall nad Winter Pat-| tern Book—25 cents. Pattern or book] alone—15 cents. For u Pattern of this attractive model .send 15c in ccui, your name, address, | style number and size to Hope Star Today's Pattern Bureau, 211 W. er Drive, Chicago, 111. to maintain their republic intact in the face of the drive of totalitarian powers and to solve the differences with their minorities which they claim always have been well-treated—Czechs saw in the French and British proposals a sounding board for additional parleys in the future. France Not Pressing Prague While the government stationed police throughout Prague and extraordinary measures to prevent unfriendly popular demonstrations against the proposed surrender to Germany of Sudeten German areas containing much of the nation's vital defense fortifications and a huge percentage of her industrial resources, a glimmer of ho|>c lifted up the Czechs who earlier had almost despaired of outside aid. After a nearly 12-hour session of the cabinet ministers, it was indicated in sources close to the government that the assistance of the Czech's French allies had not entirely di.sapjjcared in the excitement of British Prime Minister Chamberlain's efforts to produce a settlement. These sources cited two new developments: 1. A majority of the cabinet .stood firmly against Hitler's purported suggestion that all cities which gave the Sudeten German parly, now outlawed, a 70 per cent or more plurality in the la.st municipial elections be handed over automatically to the Heich. 2. The French cabinet was said hero to be exercising no pressure on Czechoslovakia to accept the Franco- British program. French Play Ball Semi-official information reaching here from Paris said the French were caught between tlie.se altcriKJlives: Either to agree at least to formulation of Hitler'.s .suggestions, or accept the facts that the British could not. be considered as potential allies on tlu> side of France and Czechoslovakia if war comes. In this situation, it was .said the French premier, Eduard Daladicr. had replied by taking the surrender plan back to Paris for discussion, but he did not promise Britain he would at- lempt to force il,s acceptance upon Czechoslovakia. Witli this understanding the C/i-i-ho- •slnvak cabinet maintained a .strong .stand against the, proposal with all elemets of (he government united. The agrarian representatives were reported .o accc-plancc- stringent measures to maintain peace. CriliciMn in France PARIS, France—Unanimity of the French government did not extend everywhere. In spite of the "peace at any price" campaign waged in the French press, the French - British! agreement produced ominous rumblings in discontent in the corridors of the Chamber of Deputies. Comment from deputies of the extreme Right as well as the Left were often explosive, sprinkled with threats of bitter attacks on the government when Parliament reconvenes. These deputies contended that the accord heaped shame upon France and had weakened her influence in Europe. A,t the New When a young Wesl Point' cadet makes the All-American football team, is sought by every professional ball club in the country, and is the idol of millions—he is liable to let it go to his head. That's what happens to Richard Cromwell in the Republic Picture "Come on, Leathernecks!" which opens Tuesday at the New Theater. Cromwell, ns Jimmy Butler, comes out of the academy on the crest of the wave, but none of his fans have a greater estimation of Jimmy than Mr. Butler himself., Hi.s pa], Hy, played by Bruce MacFarlane, persuades Jimmy to join the Marines, rather than play professional .football, Edward Brophy in the role of Max, a football promoter, follows Jimmy and Hy all the way to the west coast, hoping to change Butler's mind. Jimmy's father, Colonel Butler, played by Robert Warwick, is stationed in the Philippine Islands. Through various tricks, Hy manages to get Jimmy on board a ship bound for the islands. There they meet a young plantation owner, Valerie, portrayed by Marsha Hunt. From here on there is plenty of action, including scrapes with gun smugglers, a terrific fight with Baroni, the manager of Valerie's estate, who is in league with the smugglers, and many chases with Max, the football promoter, after them. Jimmy's opinion of himself is still as high as ever until Valeric goes to work on him. In a smashing climax, the young man's ego takes a definite dive, and he decides that he belongs to the Marines. The entire cast is excellent. Cromwell is at his best, as is Marsha Hunt. Edward Brophy carries the comedy at a swift pace, and Robert Warwick gets the most out of his role as the father, Leon Amos turns in a fine piece of acting as the villainous estate manager, while Bruce MacFarlane, in his first screen role, offers plenty , o f promise.' James Cruzs directed, which speaks for itself, from a screen play by Sidney Salkow and the McGowan broth- cr.s, Dorrell and Stuart. many stimulates rosisfenco of Sudeten Germans to assimilation. 1933-37—German leaders consolidate the Sudeten party inside the Czech borders, increasing both ist demands and its activity. March 12, 1938-German troops invade Austria, end its independence. Czechoslovakia partially mobilizes to guard against similar invasion September, 1938-C-erman -backed demands of the Sudetens for complete autonomy bring new clashes and a European crisis. Oppressive Tariff (Continued from Page One) ers who earn loss than 37.5 cents an hour although in the rest of the country less than 10 per cent work at such low rates. The crowded land lies behind the child labor (fortunately decreased), the lonk working hours for women, and the little buying power which makes the south a poor market for the many things (made everywhere in America) which the south needs. So far as legislation goes, so far us formal acts in solution are concerned, I think the President has dug up more snakes than he can kill. Despite the trade treaties of his secretary of state, there seems little prospect that the tariff will be substantially altered to serve an agricultural south. Indeed^ above its big sprawling agriculture many of the new industrialists of Dixie arc most articulate for tariff protection for themselves. Escape from freight rate discrimination must come slowly—though it seems to be ahead—before commission nad court. No President or Congress can retroactively repeal the fully grown inequality which grew while the south was held delibertly at disadvantage. The monopolies are mature. The tariffs are fixed. The freight rate discriminations will not quickly disappear. And wage-and-hour and- similar legislation sometimes seem by itself dangerous as an independent item when it would be virtuous as a part of a full program for equality. National Problem Poverty and sweaty wages were never anywhere good. If the south by law is to be required to pay decent wages (as I think every section should be), it should in equity also be qualified to pay by the removal of inequality. The problem of the south is not a southern problem. It is the problem of the possibility of federal union. Grant's troops did not solve it. Solution awaits upon the possibility of equa ity in happiness and happiness in equality of the regions within if.. And no one Presicient-or a dozen of them—armed with the best intentions in the world can quickly demonstrate such a possibility. Economic Problem No. 1 is a problem for the people 'of the' soil and wesl—for us NEXT.- The two ftlfc lutlons to the south's : Questions, At On Employfi lit 666 cures MALARIA iii 7 days and relieves COLDS Liquid, Tablets first day Salve, Nose Drops Headache, 30 min. Try "Kub-My-Tisra"—World's Best Liniment Q. When were states 'g1 rx>rtunity to establish the;kinj Service on a nation-wide" tt A On June 6, 1933, tfi Peyser Act was passed,^;,* created a bureau in the"Dep!f Labor known as the Unite " "" rloyment Service. In ,t,u, funds were not available^ Employment Service, a icmpo agency was created known'fi-Sltild" 1 tional Reemployment Sertt&&^ agency was in operation.,tintll*'fi could be made available b£ th£4fa Q. When was the ArkaiisaJHi Emrloyment Service established^ A. The Arkansas Stata>JEhjf>lt$ 4 Service was established 'in'thes Department of Labor under AcW 1937 known as the Arkansas Ur ployment Compensation Act, wit not affiliate with the UnitedriSi Employment Service untiK fa& 1938 '*- •When COLD-! THREATEI Used at first sneeze, this specialized"medication for.thenoseana upper throat—helps prevent many colds. *>••> ( 1 'UfcV . -*• ' VlCKS . VA-TRO-HOI City Meat Market I K. C. Meats, Fish & Oystcrs F Prompt Free Delivery J v| Phone 767 - • v'f Evan Wray ' tbRoy Hciuy'l ^^H^^^^^^^^^ll Let Us Show You WKift! New in Football Fashions LADIES Specialty Shop" 1938 PENNEY'S YEAR Czechoslovakia (Continued from Page One) Gorman, who refuse to participate. Masaryk chosen first president, Kramar premier. 1919—New government suppresses attempted insurrection by Germans in I Bohemia and Moravia. Communists' invade Slovakia from Hungary, but arc driven out. Border clashes with Poles arc also frequent until peace treaties of Vcrsailcs and St. Germain. 1927—For the first time, German representatives accept posts in the minislry instcead of contenting themselves with parliamentary opposition. 1B28—Long-standing dispute with Vatican adjusted as climax of scries of internal reforms and progressive so- ' THESE PENHEYVALUES I 60x76 Plaid Cotton BLANKETS each t obc leading opposition t While disorder ruled as the Auslro - II u n g a. r i a n Empire crashed, the Czechoslovakia!! government was set up in Paris, liencs announcing its formation. and were even urging passage* of iuldi- I cial legislation. tional orders to strengthen the already | 1933-Rise to power of Nazis in Ger- Sweaters S1.49 36-in. Fast Color RONDO Deluxe 15c yard Full Fashioned First Quality SILK HOSE 49c 54-inch WOOLENS $4,49 yard Big Boost From Biggest Boosters Ladies Street DRESSES 12 to 42 $1.98 Each 1 Ladies Wedge Heel Shoes $1.00 pair 40-in. Brown Belle Isle .DOMESTIC yd 8e I Boy's 2 to 16 Blue or Stripe OXHIDE OVERALLS Pr 43 c Go On Sale Thursday at 2 o'clock 300 Ladies Fast Color House Dresses 16 to 42—each Ladies Fall Sport COATS Large Size Blanket Remnants ee 49fi 39-in. Washable Rayon CREPE 49c FRIDAY WILL BE Remnant Day AT PENNEY'S 70x80 Part Wool Double BLANKETS $1.98 Children's 2 to 16 DRESSES eaSSs Go on Sale Friday at 2 300 Men's Cotton Athletic SHIRTS ea IQo Children's 2 to 8 Play Suits ea 49 c Children's Fall COATS $298 Men's Sport Sweaters All Wool MEN'S • All Leather Oxfords Men's Suede LEATHER COAfl SjjjjO Men's Fall Marathon HATS ea MEN'S Fast Color • FullCul Dress Shirts 98c , MEN'S All Wool Townclad SUITS 34 to 42 $19.75 This was his first reward when Dick Chapman of Greenwich, CVinn , eliminated defending Champion Johnny Goodman in the National Amateur at Oakmont Country Club, Pittsburgh, to gain the semifinal round. Extending congratulations in an enthusiastic manner »re his mother, left, and wife ACROSS STREET FROM POSTOFFICE WHERE HOPE SHOPS AND SAVES!

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