Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 21, 1938 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 21, 1938
Page 3
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Wednesday, September 21, 1938 HOPE STAR, t tt01>E, ARKANSAS Influence Tills I think as I go my way: What can matter the words I say. And what can matter the false or'true Ojf any doed I am moved to do? Tills I think ns I go along: What can matter my right or wrong? Whichever path I may choose to take, 4 Whal possible difference can it make? .-nils I think as I go to town: What can mailer my smile or frown? Gnu anyone's destiny altered bo. For better or worse because of me? And something whispers: "Another may \Bc sadly deceived hy the words you And another believing and trusting you, May be led astray by the things you Iftc ENDS WED. Ding Crosby unit Martha lUxye "DOUBLE OR NOTHING" Thur-Fri Claudette COLBERT and Ben Lyon in "I Cover the Water Front" ISc FRIDAY NIGHT— Dance On Our Stage WEDNESDAY HAL ROACH do. For much that you'll never sec or know Will mark your days as you come and go; Arid in countless lives that you'll never learn The best an dlhc worst of you will return.—E. A. G. Yesterday, Tuesday, September 20th marked the closing of one of Main street's oldest homes, and .the scattering of a family that has been so closely identified with Main street in its joys and its sorrows, improvements and changes, social and religious activities, and always that which was uplifting, that they will be greatly missed by those of us, who have shai$d these time changes along with thcin. Yesterday, when Mr. mid Mrs. C. F. Houton, Sr., moved into their beautiful new home on East Second street and Mrs. L. E. Singleton moved into the homo with her son, W. P Singleton and Mrs. Singleton, the doors of the old Hiiyncs home, that has had a heap o 1 livin' within its hallowed walls, were closed, thereby removing the last member of this splendid old family from Main .street where they have resided continuously since Hope's early village days. We who have had the privilege and pleasure of being "neighbors" during that entire time commend them to then new neighborhood. It will hardly seem natural not to have a member of the Haynes family living on Main .street, and we who arc left to hold up THUR. & FRI. BOY MEETS GIRL" James Cagney and Pat O'Brien Let Us Show You Whatsl New in Football Fashions LADIES Specialty Shop i LAST DAY— ; DOUBLE FEATURE j KICHARD CROMWELL i MARSHA HUNT • —in— _ j'Come On Leathernecks'! i —ALSO— = j'THE MAIN EVENT"! :• THURS. &FRI. •! [The Most Timely Picture of thc5 JYcar. Nations at war! Others Pre-5 : paring! = the banner will greatly mtos thorn. -0- Ebert Dearmin find son Jock, Billy Drake and George Lurfne of Green* wood, Ind., and Robert Conn of Indianapolis, Ind., were recent guests of Mrs. Evelyn Ycager and other relatives. Friends will be glad to know that Mrs. Pete Brown who recently underwent an appendicitis operation, is reported as improving at the Julin Chester hospital. Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Williams Sr. of Sheridan were Tuesday guests of their son, J. R. Williams and Mrs. Williams. Circle No. 2, U. First Baptist church met at the home of Mrs. F. S. Huntley for monthly Mission Study led by Mrs. Gus Haynes. Mrs. Webb LascUir, circle chairman opened the meeting with prayer. Following the study the hostess served delicious refreshments to ten members. Mixs Wyble Wimbcrly was a Wednesday business visitor in Camdcti. Mrs. H. A. Boyctt has relumed from a visit with Mr. and Mrs. P. D. Smith and Mr. and Mrs. Ruffin Boyctt in Dallas, Texas. Circles No. 3 and"4 of (he W. M. U., First Baptist church held their regular monthly meeting on Monday afternoon al the home of Mrs. W. R. Hamilton on South Elm street, with fifteen members responding to the roll call Business routines were dispatched after which, Mrs. S. D. Cook gave a most interesting study on the mission book, "Yields Of the Golden Year.' During the social hour a delightful ice course was served. The announcement is made of the wedding of Miss Lottie Williams daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Williams to David Womack of Malvcrn The wedding was solomizcd on Saturday September 17 al 4 o'clock al the home of the bride in Malvcrn. Mr. am. Mrs. Womack will be at home in Malvern where Mr. Womack is con neeted with the Sturgus Lumber Co. Card of Thanks Wo want to take this method of _ thanking our good friends and neigh= t bors for their helpfulness and kindness during our recent bereavement. Mrs. Laura Hendrix Mr. and Mrs. Ira W. Hendrix Austin Hendrix Mr. and Mrs. W. 0. Becnc. Livestock to Be (Continued from Page One) —SEE— Madeline Carroll Henry Fonda Leo Carrillo John Halliday Bow to Pressure (Continued from Page One) PAGE THREE leaves for Germany Thursday. Chamberlain will fly again on this second trip as he did on the first last Thursday, and once more he will be accompanied hy Sir Horace Wilson and William Strang, Foreign Office experts. To Prod Czechs The British and French ministers in Prague were instructed to call upon Foreign Minister Kamil Krofta in Prague iind urge Czechoslovakia to accept the plan because "lime presses." Chamberlain wanted to have a definJte agreement to lay before Hitler Thursday, but sources close to the Foreign Office said C/.echoIvakia's reply "made certain reservations." Czechoslovakia was said tn have suggested invocation of her treaty of friendship and arbitration of 1926 with Germany to settle the matter. It was pointed out the Czechoslovak constt< tution prevented it from ceding territory to a foreign power. It was understood the Czechoslovaks proposed referring the matter to the Court of International Justice at The Hague. Yes or No PARIS, Frnncc.-(/V)—Officials in the French Foreign Ministry disclosed Wednesday that France and Britain have refused to accept Czechoslovakia's plan for arbitration of her Sudentcn- land dispute with Germany and have demanded a flat "yes" or "no" answer. Sources close to the Foreign Ministry said the new demands the two Western European democracies were making were a virtual ultimatum, warning that if Czcchoslavakia refused to accept the French-British proposals to cede the Sudeten areas to Germany it would be possible to guarantee the future existence of the country. The ministers of the two powers were'instructed to present the new demand to Prague al once and to demand an immediate reply. At. the Quai d'Orsay it, was said the new demands were framed in the evening in a long telephone conversation between the French Foreign Ministry and the British Foreign Office. When a late night conference at the French Foreign Ministry broke up Jules Henry, director in the cabinet of Foreign Minister Georges Bonnet said crplically: "The last news received from Prague permits them to hope a satisfactory solution is approaching: Q. Is the Arkansas State Employment Service a relief organization? A. No. It is strictly a non-relief agency, placing persons upon a basis >f qualification alone. Q. What are the purposes of os- ablishing such an Agency? A. To provide a central place where x>th employed and unemployed men, women, and juniors can make application for employment. Each applicant is interviewed by trained interviewers. It is a place where orders ire received from employers. In other words, it is a clearing house for workers and employes. BLOCKADE 2 (A United Artist Picture) = = Also Musical Ccmcdy by M-G-M S S "SOME TtMK SOON" = § "GLOVE TAPS" E ^Should your first name he Madc-iE 'line or Henry you may call at (lie^ 5Ncw Theater box office for giicstS ^tickets to sec— 5 I "BLOCKADE" 1 aillllllllllllllllHIIIIIIIIIimilllllllllllK and no expense whatever to enter the races. Anyone in Hcmpstcad county who — has a good horse should bring him in = and try him out. U will be loads of 2 Inn and won't cost ;i cent. Just bring him out to the fair grounds Thursday or Friday before 3 p. m. Other Attractions The Southwest Arkansas' Tennis Tournament will continue throughout the week. On Thursday there will be the county horseshoe pitching contest and an apple guessing and eating contest; a male quartette will sing and the HOIK; Boy's Band will play. On Friday which will be children's day there will be boy's marble touma- and different boys and girls men l races. On Saturday, which will be negro day, there will be a baseball game between Hope and Texarkana at f.ircc o'clock and this will be followed by DO YOUR FOOTBALL GAMING m SHOES from DUGGAR'S! There's extra yardage in every pair—Sport or Dress- It's there in wear—it's there in style—and savings! games ]/irk. of various kind in the ball Half-Million to Ski WASHINGTON.—l/f'j—More than a half million people will spend some leisure hours skiing this winter, the national park service estimated. Questions, Answers On Employment Theater's Cash (Continued from Page One) Give South Living (Continued from Page One) a little like everything else in Mississippi, but it'll get you there." And that is the way the south Will como back into the Union even with Planner Roosevelt, armed with the facts, heading the procession. Of course, there must be plan. But one of two things is essential to such planning: A people as amenable as robots, as amenable at the negro is sometimes supposed to be, as amenable as the south has sometimes seemed to be in fact under its disadvantage despite all its oratory about southern resistance, superiority and valor in war, or, A people given not merely teaching but a chance to make, in their difficulty, the decisions they will know are the right ones. In the short run, as in the use of land, wisdom has sometimes been a luxury which the poor could not afford. They had to scratch or slrave, though the scratching may not have served thc.south's future any better than the south's past has served them. Finaly, I have less faith in plan as it shapes people than in people as they grow'to shape, plan. I think the National Government can do much— in good morals should do much—to make possible planning by the people themselves by the removal of handicaps put upon them. The recognition of the national quality of the southern problem which the President has .fostered Is more important, I believe, than any legislation which the President may propose. And not only for the south: We shall have a better soutli or a made. Mr. Lightman admitted the theaters had canvassed the territory within a 25-28-mile radius of Hope for names to put on the registration list—but he said this was .to encourage patrons to attend the theaters ratiicr than to increase the .odds against drawing of the capital prize. He'said "Cash Night" was not particularly a money-making proposal but a scheme to advertise the theater to an increasing number of patrons. He said the threatcr had increased its picture expense on "Cash Night" and decreased its business throughout the rest of the week so that the net gain from a cash standpoint was Only .$50 to $60 a week. Coop Is Hcpald The city council Tuesday night authorized payment of $100 to Lloyd Coop for physical improvements made on the baseball grounds in Fair park by the.hard-ball players prior to the advent of the amateur Softball leagues. The $100 repayment to Mr. Coop was charged up to the account of the Hope Softball association, for repayment to the city next spring. Meanwhile, the Hope Softball association, under an agreement by which The Star guaranteed half the bill had previously repaid in full an advance of $232 from the city—and closed the 1938 playing season owing the city nothing. Ivis Bruminclt was instructed by the council to draw up plans and. specifications for the proposed WPA swim- iriin,g pool, with the understanding that if the plans -were accepted by the WPA as suitable for the project the city would pay him $100 for his work. The swimming pool project wa:_ inaugurated about a month ago when a special committee of aldermen, members of the Park commission, and WPA officials made an inspection .of the municipally - owned - and - operated natatoriunr at Monliccllo. poorer nation. There is not us from that. Movie Scrapbook Havana Tan Black Suede 2-95 A now shoe in our line-up! As shown—Havana Tan Suede, with calf trim or black suede with black calf trim—A budget saving number! SCHOOL OXFORDS $1.95 Black suede, strong solid leather insoles and out soles. Ohcrs brown or black in .smooth leathers—same construction, same price! SEE OUR WINDOWS DUGGAR'S Womens and Misses Shoes Women's, Misses, Childrens Ready-to-Wear 'IRST PICTURE W«S v pR|SONeR OF SHARK ISLANP",, SCUCPTS I roc HIS OWN AMUSEMENT... ' Roumania Blocks Russia GENVA, Switzerland. ~(/P)—Soviet Russia was reported Tuesday to have offered help to Czechoslovakia if she fights Germany, but Roumania, it was said, balked the plan. Rapid developments after a Czechoslovak appeal to Moscow to stand by the Prague government should Germany try to seizi Sudcntland apparently wore brough to an abrupt end by a Roumanian re fusal of right-of-way for Russian troops and arms. The shortest route from the Sovic Union to Czechoslovakia by way o Roumania is about 120 miles, thrpugJ the Carpathian Alps. Roumanian quarters indicated .tlv Bucharest government had been per suadcd hy French Foreign Ministc George Bonnotl on a recent govern mcnt visit to Geneva to guarantee Rus si«n right-of-way in a general Euro pcan war. That was before Britisl Prime Minister Chamberlain had hi "frajvk exchange of views" wit Rcichsfuchrer Hitler. It was believed the Roumanians had refused to permit free passage of men and material if Russia were the only power going to the aid of Czechoslovakia. Poland and Roumania both scparllc Czechoslovakia from Russia. The Russians, taking Poland's refusal of a right-of-way for granted, talked to Roumania. It generally was agreed here that a week ago Roumanian Foreign Minister Pclrescu Common promised Soviet Foreign Commissar Maxim Litvinoff that in event of general European war Roumania would permit passage of Russian forces through her territory in exchange for a Russian guarantee of the present Roumanian status of Bes- sarabia. W,h e n Ediuird Hicdrich Czechoslovak Foreign Office expert, .saw Common he was reported to have reminded the Roumanian foreign minister of the promise. Roumanian sources indicated Coin- men told llciclrich he had given the promise of an assumption that France would defend Czechoslovakia but now the situation lias been changed. The Russians, on being informed of Common's stand by Prague representatives, apparently replied in substance: "We are quite willing to help, but if Roumanin refuses how can we?" O'ConnorLoses in (Continued from Page One) any escape for any of (The End) Legionnaires Preferred Coin to the Ballot AUSTIN, Texas. — (/P) - Three men were nominated at the Texas American Legion convention for sergetant-at- arms. The secretary prepared to call the roll and lake a vole, a tedious task. "Why don't you match for it," someone shouted. So candidates Horace L Hwoard, Joe J. Grammier and Frank Bell marched to the platform, flipped coins and Howard won. A generator! is the interval of time between the birth of father and the birth of his child. Thirty-three years is the average length of a generation. 2 and 4 years old, according to recommendations of the University of Arkansas College of Agriculture. Beef Herd A herd of beef breeding cows is well suited to convert the large supplies of roughages available in Hempstead count ythis year into a salable product. The spring call crop, when sold next fall after being developed on grass during the summer, will give a good return per acre for the land used in grass, as well as paying a satisfactory price per ton for the hay and roughage consumed by their dams during the winter. When buying beef breeding cows now, farmers should insist on cows that have been bred for early calves, because the early calves will give the greatest return for hay and pasture, according to M. W. Muldrow, Extension Animal husbandman, University of Arkansas College of Agriculture. If such cows are nol available, a group of yearlings past heifers mght be purchased ths fall, wntercd on avalable roughages, pastcured next summer, and bred durng May and June for an early calf crop the following year. Farmers might even go farther in tliis calf program by buying some of the surplus grain this fall, while it is cheap, adn then use it next summer to creep feed the calves while they are on pasture. The investment in grain will be reflected in the higher price brought by those calves that have been fed a grain supplement, Mr. Muldrow said. . cut and placed in the silo'green with a treatment of 3 to 5 gallons of bliclt- strap molasses per ton of vines, the dairyman explained. When tho acfe- age of these vines is sufficient to justify a small trench, a valuable feed supply can be saved for the daiary cow. McCaskUI Miss Stella Whitcside of Delaware, Ohio, is visiting relatives here tills week. Miss Nell Henry arrived Friday from Pitlsburg, Texas, to teach here this winter. Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Harris and children were visitors to Hope and Nashville Saturday. Mrs. John Rhodes, Mrs. C. A. Hamilton and daughter Virginia Ruth, were visitors in Port Arthur, Texas, this week. Mrs. Chester McCaskill and Mrs. Dora Wortham spent Wednesday in Hot Springs. Miss Eria Kelley was a visitor to Murfreesboro and Delight last week. Miss Waldine Williams of Delight arrived here last week 16 begin teaching in the McCaskill school. Miss Velma Lee Hamilton left Tuesday for Dcnton, Texas, where she will attend school. With the County Agent .Clifford/I,. Smith . The/Peach Borer Now is the tune for peach growers to take.steps to prtect their trees from the devastating peach • tree borer, which fortunately, call be easily controlled. Each tree should be treated with paradichlorobenzene, commonly sold as P. B. D. during the lateer part of September or early October. The crystals are placed around the runk in a band two inches wide and at least one inch from the bark. This band of crystals is covered with a light layer of soil, and the gas, which is heavier than air, penetrates the soil to kill the borers in the trunnk of the trree. One ounce of crystals is required for trees 5 years old and older, and three- fourths of an ounce for trees between Sweet Potatoes Sweet potato growers, who are faced with a large crop, and, sonsequently, close practices, should consider both the value of the potatoes and the vines as a feed for. dairy cows in order to gel the greatest return from this year's crop. 'Sweet potatoes, as well as other root crops, arc probably Die oldest source of succulent stored feeds for dairy cows, which they, need to supplement dry roughages, according to V. L. Gregg, Extension : Dairyman. University of Arkansas College of Agriculture. They are rich in starch which makes them a good substilule for, or supplement to, corn, oats, or other grains. However, sweet potatoes are low in protein,.calcium, and phosphate minerals, which are found abundantly in cottonseed meal. Consequently, cotton sped inecal is an excellent supplement when sweet potatoes are fed, Mr. Gregg said. The vines make excellent silage when City Meat Market K. C. Meats, Fish & Oysters Prompt Free Delivery Phcaie 767 Evan Wray LcRoy Henry QUICK- By KILL POUTER and GKORGE SCAKBO John Carradine broke into pictures by reciting Shakespeare on Hollywood iBoulevard ... lie did it to still the pan us of hunger ... he hasn't been hungry since his first picture appearance . . . previously lie had been a jjliost-vuice in "Si.gn of the Cross" . . . played "Hamlet" at Pasudcnu Community Playhouse . . . never studied art, but started in the theater as a scene painter . . . became a costume dc.signcT . . . hitch-hiked to Hollywood from New York . . . married Ardonelle Cosner in 1935 . . . they have two sons . . . CiuT'idiuc reads a lot ... studies architecture and history. a+id Itetek a+ttittt&i SHERBROOKE NEW Under-arm Crfam Deodorant Safely : STOPS PERSPIRATION . 1. Does not rot dresses- does not irritate skin 2. No.waiting to dry-— can be used right after shaving. 3. Stops perspiration for 1 to 3 days. 4. White, greaseless vanishing cream. —^— 5. Arrid haa been awarded the Tested and Approved Seal of the American Institute of Laundering for : beina HARMLESS TO FABRICS.'.' ARRID 39<! .nd 591. to SEE JETT WILLIAMS For Quick Service when, making your Government Cotton Loans. Classed by. a Government Licensed Classer. ' 108 South Walnut Street. ' iiiimiiiiiiimiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimmiiimiiimiiiiiiiiimiiiimiiHiiii win re-nomination handily. The vote from 147 precincts gave: LaFollcttc 3,001 Turner 708 In the Republican contest, Robert K. Henry, coalition candidate, was in the lead. The vote from 147 precincts gave: Henry 2.010 Heil 1,893 Peterson 683 Miller 181 Henry, candidate of LaFollettc foes in ,ill parties who contend the only way to beat the governor is to consolidate his opposition, also was leading for the Democratic nomination. The vole from 147 precincts gave: Henry 824 Fox C85 Ihlunl'cldl 143 Park Areas Growing WASHINGTON. - l/P) — There were 33.111 acres of land and water added to the nation's park holds in l'J37 at a cost uf. $1,337,354. Many of the areas were gift*. Men's Brownbilt black calf, featherweight Oxford, rubber heel, combination last. S4.95 Men's Bedford Square, chocolate grain, lace Oxford. Wing tip, natural crepe sole and heel. S2.95 HITT'S Shoe Store Ladies' Specialty Shop

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