Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 29, 1938 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 29, 1938
Page 3
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Thursday, September 29,1938 HOPE STAR,, HOPE, ARKANSAS A Hynui Of Peace for tltc Nations * '* Brother, shout your country's anthem, Sing your land's undying fame, Light the wondrous tale of nations With your people's golden name; Tel lyour fathers' noble story, Raise on hgih your country's .sign; Join, then, in the final glory- Brother, lift your flag with mine! Hail the sun of peace, help its rising; Hold the war clouds closer furled; Blend your banners, O my brother, In the rainbow of the world; Melt your colors, wonder woven, In the great white light of Truth! ttuild the road of Peace before us, Build it wide and deep and long; Ppced the slow und check the eager, Help the weak and check the eager, Help the weak and curb the strong. None shall push aside another, None shall let another fall; March beside me, O my brother, All for one and one for all! — Selected. The Woman's Missionary Union of the First Baptist church will hold a meeting Friday at the church from 10 a. m. to 2:30. This is the annual pro- NORMA SHEARER TYRONE POWER /•_ . . -"* John BARRYMOftE Robert MORLEY • Anita IOOWE Joseph SCHILDKRAUT • Gladys George-Henry Stephenson Produc,d by Hunt Stromberg V ALL THE LOWER FLOOR RESERVED ADULTS. 50c CHILDREN SEATS ON SALE At Saenger Theater Cox Drug—Hope White & Co.—Fulton Glen Spates Service Station Saratoga Street Car Cafe Mineral Springs Blcvins Drug Store Blcvins Sid's Cafe—Rosston ' ' European llolcl—Slumps Lester Drug Co.—Lcwisville —OR— VllONE 133 HOPE BII cony Not Reserved '35c Only a Performances Dally, A 3 HOUR PICTURE gram for stnle missions. AH mem- bsrs nrc urged to attend. Visitors are welcome. A pot-luck luncheon will be served at noon. The Wednesday Bridge club held its regular meeting nl the home of Mrs. C. E. Lowthorpc on South Elm street. Favors wont to Mrs. A. K. Holloway and Mrs. W. 11. Hutchinson. Mrs. Preston Dnvis of McCaskill has spent the past week with friends in the city. A Brownie troup of the Girl Scouts wiis organized o" Wednesday with a group of girls between seven and ten years from Paisley school and Mrs. R. V. McGinnis in charge. The following girls will enrol as charter members: Joan Card, Mr.ry Aiiila Lascter, Ruby Nell Parsons, Mary Kalhcrine O'Dwycr, Betty Willis Northcolt, Frankie Rowe, Maxirie Bowclcn, Helen Marie Franklin, Norma Jean Franks, Margaret Sales, Ellen Jean Sullivan, Peggy Marie Pentacost and Martha Marilyn McGimjis, The meetings will be held on Wednesday afternoons after school in the basement of tin; First Methodist church, until the hut at Fair Parkas completed. —O— Miss Ethel Rose is a guest of friends and relatives in the city en route to her home in La Fcria, Texas, from a visit in St. Louis, Mo. -O- To live content with .small means, to seek elegance rather than luxury, and refinement rather than fashion; to be worthy, not only respectable and wealthy, not rich; lo study hard, think quietly, talk gently and frankly; to listen to stars and birds, to babes and sages with open heart; to hear cheerfully, d o all bravely, await occasions, hurry never—in a word to let the spiritual, unbidden and uncon- conscious grow up through the common—This is my symphony.-—Selected. THUR.-FRI. PAGE THREE Nation a Hotbed (Continued from Page One) government broke down internally, and tried to recoup by Red Army expeditions against the Czechs, then against the Rumanians. With Allied help, the Rumanians defeated them and overthrew the Communist regime. When the Rumanians retired, Admiral Horlhy established himself as Regent in 1920, and remains in that post today. Ringed in by customs barriers erected by the Little Entente powers intent on preserving the .status of the Treaty of Trianon, Hun- gury made slow and difficult progress toward economic stability. Illller Eyes Hungarian Grain More than half Hungary's people are supported on the land, and she could furnish Germany with badly-needed grain supplies. That is where the' chief German interest in Hungary lies. Between 80 and 90 million bushels of wheat come off the fertile Hungarian plain every year. Monarchist spirit is far from dead, and the. elevation of a king to the "throne without a king" where Horthy now rules has been regarded as the best defense against Fascism. But this has always been blocked. A few years ago the Hungarian government consulted with Austria with -,i view toward both countries joining the Little Entente, making a Danubian bloc t o oppose the spread of Hitlcrism. The move failed. Now it is too late. Austria is no more. What lies ahead for Hungary? Radio Star Shops for Namesake Ai-linc Blackburn, the "Lin- German Army Is (Continued rrom Pago One) crvutions." /\|)|ieal By Pope CASTEL GANDOLFO, Italy— (IP)— Pope Piu.s asked the world Thursday to have "recourse to the unarmed but invincible power of prayer" to avert the "imminent danger of war." lOc 15c ALIVE... ALIVE—After '20 years n Dead Man! ALIVE—with the secret key (o millions locked in his brains'. ALIVE—with Hie power to wreck the lives of the (hrec w h o wrecked his! ALIVE—to search for the girl bride from 'ivhose arms he had' l>ccn torn! "THE COUNT OF MONTE CRISTO" —wilh— ROBERT DONAT EL1SSA LANDI War Threat Halted LONDON, Eng.—I/I')—Europe was halted on the brink of war Wednesday night by a swiftly called peace conference of Great Britain, France, Germany and Italy. The four powers, working against cx|jirf.-tion of Germany's 24-hour sus- | pension of mobilization plans, will ncet Thursday in Munich seeking a icaceful solution of Adolf Hitler's cle- nands for Chechoslovakia's S'udetcn- und by October 1. Thus peace mcn- .ccd by the ever-mounting milions if men under arms, got at leitst a eprieve. Prime Minister Chamberlain reveal- d this when he announced to a tense WEDNESDAY JANE WITHERS in "KEEP SMILING" THE EYESjOF TEXAS ARE UPON YOU! Ride Hard, Fight Hard You Sons of Glory!" THE T E X A N S Again the vialiant sons of Texas battle ruthless carpetbag government, hair-raising Indian attack, prairie fire and blinding dust storm to build their trail of empire . . . and an unconquered son and daughter of the Lone Star State find love and glory on America's last frontier! _ JOAN BENNETT • RANDOLPH SCOTT 9 THE TEXANS Special Sale BEGINNING FRIDAY Cotton Dresses Smocks Pajamas 300 Pair Alba full fashioned Silk Hose. New Fall Shades c ^ pr, Three thread ^T Ladies Specialty Shop 39c proudly selecting "" Mt " <*s**^««^^«""'wa»r -- - * presents for the beaming young lady in Die insert nbovo. The baby wan named "Linda" for the heroine of "Linda's B'irst Love," radio serial sponsored by The Kroger Grocery and Baking company. The small Linda is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Oliver C. Walters of Middletown, Indiana, who have followed "Linda's First Lovu" since Uw program first went on the air. STARTS THURSDAY BOB BURNS JACK OAKIE KENNY BAKER ANN MILLER 'RADIO CITY REVELS —Also— COMEDY and CARTOON ^X^VX^M^Sx^S^^^^r^V^^^ Saturday Only GENE AUTRY "PRAIRIE MOON" •X^-XVA'XX^-XNX^VX^-XNX^' COMING—SUN.-MON. DANIELLE DARR1EUX DOUGLAS FAIRBANKS, Jr. —in— "T II E RAGE OP P A R I S" wilh Misclui Auer, Helen Brodcrick and Louis llayward House of. Commons that Hitler had agreed to postpone German mobilization for 24 hours from 2 p. m. Wednesday. Chamberlain, Hitler, Premier i Da- ladier of France and Premier Mussolini of Italy arc to meet in Munich for a peace conference, possibly the most vital since Versailles, which yet may avert war over German demands for Sudetenland. Lavl-.Minutc Appeal Before he spoke, Chamberlain had sent a last-minute appeal to Mussolini to urge peace upon his German ally, but until he was well into his Parliament speech the British prime minister did not know the result of that appeal. In a voice filled with emotion he told how one measure after another— even his own two dramatic flights to Germany—had failed to weaken Hitler's determination to take the Su- deten areas of Czechoslovakia-at once. War feeling grew among Parliament members, diplomats and others packing the gallereis as the prime minister .Svent on. Then, unnoticed by many, a piece of ptpcr was passed along to Chamberlain. For a moment the prime minister paused in his speech to read the message once, then twice. His listeners wondered what it contained. Chamberlain slipped the paper into the pages of his manuscript and went on with his narrative—but an unmistakable change came in his voice. He began speaking faster as though hurrying to a dramatic revelation of the news just ahead. :! , Then he''told them:' * '!" v "In reply to a message to Mussolini, I was informed that Instructions had been sent to the Italian ambassador in Berlin to see von Ribbentrop (German foreign minister) at once to say that, \vhilc, Italy would fulfill completely Her podges to stand by Germany, in view of the great importance of a request made by his majesty's government Mussolini hoped Hitler would see his way to postpone action which the chancellor (Hitler) had told Sir Horace Wilson was to be taken at 2 o'clock today—for at least 24 hours—to allow him (Mussolini) to re-examine the situation and find a peaceful solution." Tliis meant that Mussolini upon British urging had intervened will) Hitler to postponed German mobilization. It also disclosed for the first time that Hitler previously had told Chamberlain's closcnt adviser, Sir Horace Wilson, that Germany would mobiliac at 2 p. m. (10 a. m. E. S. T.) today for enforcement of Hitler's demands on Czechoslovakia. Mussolini Cheered "In response, Hitler agreed to postpone mobilization for 24 hours," Chamberlain said. He then paid high tribute to Mussolini. "Whatever views we may have had about Mussolini in the past, I believe everyone \vill welcome his gesture. He has been willing to work with us, but that is not all." Here he was Nevada County Shows Ginnings Total 3,682 PRESCOTT, Ark.—According to Leroy May, special agent for the Bureau of Census, 3,682 bales of cotton had been ginned in Nevada county from the crop of 1938 prior to September 16. 7his figure is 'little more than half the 6,364 bales ginned to the same date from the 1937 crop. Revival Is to Begin at Melrose Monday, Oct. 3 The Rev. C, T. Bowden, of Dry Creek, La., will begin a revival meeting Monday night, October 3, at Melrose Bapticst church, on the Spring Hill road, it was announced Thursday. The- public is invited. Here's Dress With the New 'Shuggcd Shoulder' Effect interrupted by cheering for a man whose popularity among Commons members has been only a little less intense than that of Hitler himself. The prime minister rushed on to reveal his invitation from Hitler to come back lo Germany for a meeting which both Dajadier and Mussolini will attend this time. "I need not say what my answer will be," said Chamberlain in a low tone. "No member of this House will not feel his heart leap that this crisis is once more postponed." A demonstration such as Parliament has soldo mseen followed. United States Ambassador Joseph P. Kennedy, sitting with envoys of virtually every other nation in the diplomatic gallery, clapped vigorously— something rarely clone in the British Parliament. Queen Mother Mary, sitting at one side with the Duchess of Kent, and Mrs. Neville Chamberlain sitting at the other side listened to his words with tears of joy in their eyes. The usually stern attendants in Commons tried for a moment to preserve order, but gave up as bedlam increased. One old parliamentarian said later that "there has never been a demonstration like that in the House." Only Big and Complete Circus Coming This Year! HOPE GREAT 3 RING Prescott Pledges (Continued from Page One) outlining the plan in. detail Mr. Pittman called for pledges. The members present were so favorably impressed with the plan that pledges started in immediately and in a very short time some ?1500 was pledged. Secretary Cadenhead stated Wednesday that with the ?1500 pledged and contributions that he was assured of from members who were not present at the meeting he felt sure that ?2,000 would be pledged to the fund. This, he s;:,id would be a sufficient amount to get the program under way in a short time. flannel or jersey. And you should have a winter version, too, in velveteen. Pattern 8227 is designed for sixes 14, 16, 18, 20, 40, 42, and 44. Slae 16 requires 3% yards o£ 39 inch material; 2 yards of grosgrain ribbon to edge collar and cuffs. Large Woman's Blessing—a Flattering- Ilouscdrcss The new Fall and Winter Pattern Book, 32 pages of attravtice designs for every size and every occasion, is now ready. Photographs show drcaees made from these patterns being 'worn; a- feature you will enjoy. Lte the charming designs in this new book help you in your sewing. One pattern and the new Fall nad Winter Pattern Book—<S cents. Pattern of book alone—15 cents. For a Pattern of this attractive model send 15c in coin, your name, address, style number and size to Hop* Star Today's Pattern Bureau, 211 W. Wack or Drive, Chicago, 111, OGBURN SCHOOL OF DANCING announces classes in BALLROOM DANCING and ETIQUETTE Begins Saturday, October 8 Junior High Students at 7 p. m. Senior High Students at 8:15 THE YAM and the LAMBETH WALK Also Shag, Rumba and Other Dances. ' Telephone 855 8Z27 By CAROL DAY Sleeves up, waist in, chest out— those are fashion's orders for this season. Here's a clever little design. Pattern 8227, simple as ABC, but much more sophisticated, that gives you just the right effect. The plain skirt hugs the hips smoothly, the waistline looks tiny because it is carefully fitted in by darts, wide rcvcrs emphasize the bustline and the Vivtorian sleeves peak up with the new "shrugged shoulder" look. It's a beautifully adaptable style. Practically everybody between the sizes of 14 and 44 can wear it. This will be pretty in flat crepe, but better in wool, sheer tweed, challis, Special Introductory Offer of HOT SPRINGS DIAMONDS 49c LIMITED TIME ONLY! Bring this Coupon and 4!)c to our store and receive a Hot Springs Diamond, Limit two to a customer. None sold to dealers.—Many different Mountings to select from in Barpins, Tiepins and Rings. Mounting Free. Guaranteed 5 years. HOT SPRINGS DIAMONDS have the same fiery brilliance, the same blue-white color, the same perfect cutting as the jjcnuinc D1AMONS costing 100 times as much. HOT SPRINGS DIAMONS arc not imitations, but represent the. utmost skill of modem science. Social leaders, millionaires and our finest people keep their genuine diamonds in vaults and wear HOT SPRINGS DIAMONDS. They stand all tests. A leading Diamond expert in NBW YORK writes: "I have subjected HOT SPRINGS DIAMONDS <o acid, fire, water, microscope, and beg to advise that HOT SPRINGS DIAMONDS stand up 100 per cent under aU these Diamond Tests. —On Sale At— John P. Cox Drug Co, FRIDAY & SATURDAY ONLY GET AN ARKANSAS DIAMOND AS A SOUVENIR WONDERS of tfie WORLD of WHITE TOPS at their THRILLING BEST UNSURPASSED ARENIC STARS • MARVELOUS PERFORMING HORSES • AMAZING TRAINED ANIMALS • ELEPHANTS AND CLOWNS GALORE • MUSIC OF THREE BANDS • EXCITING WILD WEST .... Iwp Pf rfqrmances Paily-2 i I r.*.-PoQr« Open at 1« 7 P.* Exceptionally IlJgJi Quality At Astonishingly Low Prices. Special Reduced A1P C For "i C C For thudrcn iUaliuco Prices: UU Adults ; I •• (Under 12) BUY VOUB TICKETS EARLY!-,Ticket Wagon Open fw>n» 9 a. m. to 12 Noon to Avoid Bush at Opcuwg Tune Night Prices: % (plus tax); 2$c for Children (Umler 12) St. Paul W. M. S. Eleven members answered the roll call iit the meeting of the W. M. S. at St. Paul church Tuesday afternoon. After the opening hymn, Mrs. B. F. Goodlett rendered the devotional, "Sweet Hour of Prayer" was sung and Mrs. Goodlett read portions of the 65rcl Psalm wilh inlrcsting commenta- tions followed by a prayer. Mrs. W. P. Wallace very efficiently conducted the Bible Study which was on the First Commandment. The hymn, "Glory to His Name" was followed by the benediction. If present farming practices continue the Department of Agriculture believes 60 per cent of the crop land in the U.S. will be seriously damaged by erosion. ] &mij? Not now/ . . . thanks to Black- Draught. Often that droopy, tired feeling is caused by constipation, an everyday thief of energy. Don't put up with it. Try the fine old vegetable medicine that simply makes the lazy colon go back to work and brings prompt relief. Just ask for BLACK-DRAUGHT..! "An old friend of the family." John P. Cox Drug Co, ..... We Give Eagle Stamps Phone 84 Drux Stor<? •Hi Kid*! Nagurskl, Jr. Football 19 IT SIZE ECONOMY SAL! •1.9O to »2.OO Value* On Tim*! Darby ALARM Ju« the b*)l every red blooded Amen* tan boy wtnli. Fully Guaranteed Mellow Ton e; choice of colon. Tyion RUBBER GLOVES 12-in, Junior ZIPPER BAG Let Us Show You Whats 'New in Football Fashions Try Our Fast Motorcycle Delivery waihable waterproofed fabric. A teal buy. LADIES Specialty Shop Cream of Roitt • 1.50 Sin...$1 Rote Lotion »l.7> Sue ...*1 Creim Delight (2.00 Si»... tl Skin Freshener Ladies New FALL HATS New shades und shapes. W or without brim, veils, trims. All Leather and Suede PURSES 98c ew for Fall LADIES FOOTWEAR New styles in rich fall colors (hat complete your costume m(,od lo perfection. Sixty styles to choose from. $1.98 , nd $2.98 "Lovely Girl" HOSE Full fasliioncd, pure silk. For beauty and long wear. 69c ,o 98c Austin Improved ARCH SHOE $«.98 For comfort and style V — PATTERSON'S SHOE STORE Special Buy!, 25c—24 Y«rd DENTAL FLOSS' end Ora-San TOOTH BRUSH '*/*. .39° Olafien Lofoten COD LIVER OIL Pint ,Floi»-Tex TOILET TISSUE Olafien ABDG CAPSULES Box of 25 83 PEPSODENT ANTISEPTIC 50c Size— 3 For .................. PROPHLACT1C TOOTH BRUSH 50c Size— 3 For .................. LISTERINE TOOTH PASTE New Type — 2 For ........ . KICKATOO TONIC HOUBIGANT COLOGNE With Atomizer — $2.00 value S1.00 S1.00 26c 25c Centaur PLAYING CARDS 27* Good qualityc*rdi. Bridge Qt p'mocMe COFFEE MAKER i 09 . iitting gl«M, fiip htndle. 10-Inch Site Electric Neater m the thing for Mica Element BREAD TOASTER 89' ford toaat mack *' the Ublc. t^lL&S&i JsSujii ft-.

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