Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 28, 1938 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, October 28, 1938
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28,1938 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Leaf Burning I swept the fallen leaves up yesterday A>id touched Uiom with slow fire; And as I saw smoke rise and drift away J knew a keen desire To sweep my mind of old things lying there: Oreams long since dead .... Hopes that have clung, like leaves on bouglis now bare, 'Aiid tears that 1 have shed .... I longed to gather every litle grief Left scattered round, Small doubts and fears, and lay Uiem in n sheaf On fire, smoke crowned; Then stir the embers so a laughing •wind Might lift the ashes of old praise and blame And hear them far away, leaving my mind Clean as if swept by flume. —Selected. Weekly Sunday School Lesson By WM. K. GILXOT, D. D. Editor rf Alnwcc A very delightful nncl beautifully planned social affair of Uic of the week was the tea from three to five Thurs,,day afternoon given by Mrs. E. F McFflddhv for Uie pleasure of her mbther ( 'Mrs. Mittic McCammon ol ForirWprth, Texas. For Uie occasion the /'homey" McFaddin home with its "living joys and pleasures" had an added beauty in the profusion of lovely fall flowers expressing n colorfu greeting from every point of vantage Greeting the guests were Mrs. Johnny McCabc assisted by little Miss Margaret Sue McFnddin, Mrs. Roy Anderson directed the guests into the reception roo mwhcre they were met by Mrs. McFaddln and the honoree, Mrs. McCammon. Assisting In the courtesies in the reception room wore Mrs. J. T. West, Mrs. Jake Broylos and Mrs. J. Patrick Duffie. The dining room was most attractive with its decorations of lovely fall flowers, including dahlias and button chrysanthemums. The table was laid with an exquisite Normandy li:cc cloth, the work of Mrs. McFaddin's mother, and a 'handsome floral center of lovely pink Radiance roses and fern, flanked by tall pink candles in silver holders, Uie confections were in jink and white. Alternating at the massive silver tea service and Uie salad plater were Mrs.t Dorsey McRac, Mrs. Sid Henry, Mrs. Ross R. Gillespic and Mrs. R. M. LaGronc. Assisting in the dining room courtesies were Mrs. Ruffin While, Mrs. T. S. McDavitt and Mrs. John P. Vesey. The W. M. U. of the First Baptist church will meet at 10 o'clock Monday with a noon pot luck luncheon, at Uic church. Mrs. H. II. Stuart left Thursday for American Legion Auxiliary entertained at B very delightful banquet Thursday evening nl Hotel Barlow. The large round dining table was laid with nandsomo damask, prefectly appointed centered with a large mound of mixed fall flowers, and tall red candles burned in crystal holders. The attractive place cards marking covers for twenty were in the Halloween motif. Mrs. Glenn Williams, Auxil iary president presided and nitroduced the honor guests, Mrs. Baker of Pocahontas, state president; Mrs. Bevans of Newport, state membership chairman and Mrs. Allen Garrison of Ashdown, district president, who responded with short and Informative talks. Mrs, D. H. Lipscomb, city was also a guest. During the five course dinner service, Mrs. J. C. Carllon dispensed special music. —O— Rev. and Mrs. V. A. Hammond were Friday visitors in Shreveport, attending Uie Louisiana State Fair. Mrs. W. W. Duckctt has spent Uie past two days visiting with relatives and friends in Texarkana, The Extent of Personal Righto Text: Ecclcslastwi 2:1-3,10,11; Romans 6:17-23; 14:21 Bailey and WPA Near Open Break of Friends will be interested in knowing that Hope's Jack McCabc had the pleasure of accompanying the Stale University learn on ils Western trip Last week, Jack being a member of the University band. The Woman's Auxiliary of S. Mark's Episcopal church will meet Monday afternoon at 3 o'clock at Uie home of Mrs. D. M. Finley South Elm strcel. I Dr. Pinck' and Miss Mary Carrigan and Mrs. Frank Trimble are spending n few days Ihis week in St. Louis. Pickle Joe H. (Continued from Page One) Scdalia, Mo., on account of the ness of a relative. ill- Mr, and Mrs. Charles Lowthorp Jr., and two children arc guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Lowlhorp Sr., en riute to points in Louisiana from their home in Denver, Colo. —O— Launching a membership drive, Uie especially if he doesn't show up. "Double indc'rrtnity is paid to the girl who catches her date with another boy," explains Vice President Kathryn Ncal. "And the doubc indemnity clause also applies to Uie girl wsose date claims his gandmothcr just died." Actuarial Expert Miss Huskey has figured out that once in every 30 dates a girl waits in vain for her escort. The usual insurance company questions are asked of prospective policy holders. For example: (1) Have you ever been turned down by an insurance company of this type? (2) How many times have you been "stood up?" (3) How many dates do you average per week? The moer dates a girl has, the greater risk she is, points out MJss Huskey, but the more popular she girl, Uie less likelihood of being "stood up." A company adjuster is charged with Ihe task of apprving claims and making certain Uiere is no collusion with an eye to collecting that 50 cents when the check from hoVrfc fails to last out flic week. The question of personal rights and preferences In relation to social liberty and social welfare is one that has been persistent In every age. It has becoma increasingly complex under the conditions of modem civilization, but a book like the Bible—coming out of ancient times—reveals the extent to which it has always been emphasized. What arc the limits of personal liberty; and even where Ihese liberties are well defined and approved, to what extent by voluntary action should the individual refrain from exercising the fullncs of his liberty because of the possible effect of his conduct on other people or because of the influence of his example? There is no uniform answer to the questions which arise. It is easy to lay down general principles, but it is not so easy to apply these in every case—and there is a wide range of conduct in which the individual must be free to choose his own course; otherwise, his conduct would be one of compulsion rather than of liberty. It seems clear that the individual has no right to liberties which infringe upon similar liberties of other people. Such liberties, excerised by in-, dividuals, become matters of special privilege. • Dimly and slowly, but apparently surely, modern communities are recognizing this. The ruthless individualism, which but yesterday was associated with individual right and liberties, tends to become a thing of the past'. We no longer recognize the right of an individual to pursue his own course with disregard of the effect of that course upon the rights and interests of his fellowmen. But a difficult problem arises, because undue regulation and regimentation mean the breaking down of initiative and the destruction of personal liberty if they are pushed too far. What is necessary is ..that men should see the problem of the attainment of liberty from -both angles, and should develop a proper balance between the rights and liberties of the individual and the welfare of society as a whole. It is of no value to develop large liberty on the part of a few individuals which is used and exercised to make vast numbers of their fellowmen virtual slaves. On the other hand, all individuals become virtual slaves if they live under a society where the individual has no rights and privileges at Governor Charges Retaliation for "Firing 1 ' «* Rooksbery LITTLE ROCK.— (#•>— state Works Progress Adminlstratpf Floyd Sharp, charged by Governor Bailey with instituting a program of reprisal against the slate administration as a result of the replacement of Unemployment Compensation Director W. A. Rooks- bery, said Fridaf that the policy of the WPA was to "be fair to all sponsoring projects." The Arkansas Democrat said Friday it had heard that Governor Bailey's charges of reprisals by the WPA were "due to the efforts of the administration to make good on certain road projects promised in several counlles." WPA-Bailcy Split LITTLE ROCK.—Ouster of W. Rooksbery as director of the Stale Unemployment Compensation Division 11 days ago had developed an apparenl breach Thursday between Governor Bailey's administration and Floyc Sharp, state WPA administrator anc a long-time friend of Mr. Rooksbery. .Mr. Bailey told a press conference that he had heard reports that Mr Sharp, because of the Rooksbery controversy, had threatened to: 1. Withhold approval from all further co-operative highway projects where WPA labor was to have been used! in co-operalion wilh Slate Highway Department operations. 2. Prohibt use of WPA labor on such co-operatve projects already approved but not yet started. Throw his strength against propos-i-LUCkleSS ed Amendment No. 28 (refunding) which Governor Bailey is publicly supporting. Discharge from WPA jobs all persons _£2i ployed upon rocom'menda- Uon of Iho state administration. in Win Over Reddies Denial. The Home Mission Offering will be taken Tuesday afternoon. Midweek prayer service Wednesday at 7:30 p. m. FIRST BAPTIST William Russell Hamilton, Pastor 666 Liquid, Tablets Salve, Nose Drops relieves COLDS first day, HEADACHES and FEVER due to Colds, in 30 minutes Try "Rub-My-Tism"—a Liniment Wonderful LAST DAY EDW. G. ROBINSON "A MAKING I>K. CUTTER HOUSE" —SATURDAY- 1—George O'Brien "BorderC. Men" ami 2--Peter Lorre —in— "MYSTERIOUS MR. MOTO" Camden to Be Near (Continued from Page One) oUier Joncsboro players, Drehcr and Tilley, proved they "unquestionably" were eligible". All three wore challenged on the grounds that they had played four years of football and were over 21. Moore said an affidavit of age given hy Pharis when he was a junior high school student was the basis for the ruling against him. all. Religion, as our lesson suggests, MOTION PICTURES ARE YOU BEST ENTERTAINMENT F E A T U R E S —SUNDAY— pLARK GABLE MYRNA LOY 'Too Hot to Handle' Last Day—Friday "DRACULA" Chas. Starrett "Two Gun Law" and Tex Ritter "Where the Buffalo Roam' LAST TIMES FRIDAY JOE E. BROWN —in"FIT FOR A KING" Three Selected Shorts Saturday Only RAY "Tucson" SMITH—in "THE I) MESQUITEERS" The best of this scries. No. 8 "Undersea Kingdom" Comedy and Cartoon Coming—Sun.-Mon. IRENE DUNNE —in— "The Joy of Living' ought to hae something to do with these issues; in fact, the Christian religion has. a great deal to do with Uicm. Christianity lays profound emphasis upon the love of man to man. It is a religion which, when it is truly believed and followed, enjoins upon every individual who accepts it the law of consideration for his fellowmen. The Chrislian experience brings to the individual a great sense of freedom. Nothing is more evident than that in the history of Christian experience. But this freedom becomes exercised in wise self-restraint, action, and good judgment. Paul understood this very well, and wrote of it rather plainly when he discussed such questions in the early religious communities as the eating of mpat ofcred to idols. The course which Paul enjoined seemed wise and good, though it ought to be emphasized that there is a limit to the practice which Paul followed. When a man of weak and tender conscience becomes a prejudiced bully, judging other men with narrowness and harshness, it is conceivable that it might become a Christian duty to assert and practice the fullness of Christian liberty instead of weakly submitting to prejudice. The Christian individual must determine these things fro himself, and we must be reluctant about judging one another in the manifold questions that 9:45, Sunday school with an inter esting and helpful lesson for each age group. The attendance so far in Oc tober has averaged 334. Let us brin this average up to 350 by a large at tendance next Sunday. 10:55, morning worship with a ser mon by the pastor on "The Pursu of Happiness: The Quest for Char acter." 6:30, B. T. U. with enjoyable pro grams by the young people themselves 7:30, evening worship with sermo on: "The Man That God Called Fool." The ordinance of baptism will be administered on November 6, a week from next Sunday night. It is hoped that many others will yield to God's spirit, make professions of faith and be ready for baptism along with the ones whom the church has already received for baptism. A cordial Christian welcome awaits all who attend Uie services of First Baptist church. Road projects already under contraction on which WPA labor is em- iloycd would not be affected. Informed of Governor Bailey's statement, M. Sharp said he personally ivas opposed to proposed Amendment 28, but that the state WPA organization was not involved in politics. "This organization has never taken my part in politics," he said. "I'm gong to vote against Amendment No. 28, lowever, and I've told several friends who asked my personal position on the amendment that I was going to vote against it. "Wo have not dismissed any em- ployes, irrespective of where they cam'e Team Is Shutout by 20 to 0 Score "The slalc highways arc the responsibility of the State Highway Department and not of the WPA. We have never refused and we will nev~r refuse to operate a feasble pubic project when relef labor and funds are avalable." Final Arguments (Continued from Page One) \vomen, filled every available seat. Judge Warns Crowd The testimony, racy at times, brought sereval titters from the crowd, causing Federal Judge Trimble to assert: "This is not a show. I will put a fine on any one who laughts in the CONWAY, Ark.-(XP)—Taking the air to score twice in the second quarter and driving 90 yards to tally in three plays in the third, Arkansas Slate Teachers College registered a 20-0 victory over the Henderson State Teachers from Arkadelphia here Thursday night at Estes Field. Furnishing the Conway Bears their first state opposition of the year on their newly lighted gridiron, the luckless Henderson club battered its way 84 yards to the one yard line in Ihe second period for their only serious scoring throat of the evening. Heath, ace Bear back stood on the !iO-yard line and heaved a pass to Estes, good for 40 yards and the first marker. The Bears struck quickly again as Ihe Bears recovered Feeley's fumble on the Henderson 24. Baldridge reversed for five yards and then passed to F';los in the end zone for the marker. Turner converted the extra points with placements. In the third quarter, Patrick, Bear fullback and ground gaining star of the evening, raced 57 yards before being pulled down on Ihe 11 yard line. Baldridge took the ball over on the next play. His try for placement was wide. The Bears went to the Henderson three yard mark in the opening period but the Reddies braced and held them for downs. court." Mrs. Goldstein appeared in court GARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST Hollis Purtle, Pastor Sunday school at 9:45 a. m. B Y. P. T. C. meets 6:45 p. rtf..- Ladies Auxiliary at 2:30 Monday at the church. Prayer Vn!eeting at 7:30 p. m, Wednesday. Come and worship wilh us if you are nol allending church and Sunday school start now. Wartime Pledges (Continued Jrom Fage One) arise concerning duct. the details of con- Bethlehem and a corridor to the sea. Neither the Jews nor the Arabs were satisfied with Uiis scheme. There have been rulm'ors that the British cabinet is now considering an even more drastic solution which would be very much in favor of the Arabs. The very rumor of it has aroused the American gov- with Lawyer Sam Robinson, who the day before had succeeded in obtaining a directed verdict of not guilty for John Stover, manager of the Hot Springs airport, one of seven persons being tried on the charge of conspiracy to harbor Karpis. James R. Campbell of Hot Springs had been Mrs. Goldstein's sole counsel. Paid Her §200 a Week In answer to questions by Mr. Robinso, Mrs. Goldstein testified that when Parpis first came to her house of prositution in June, 1935, he agreed to FBb' her $200 a week and to lake care of additional expenses in exchange "for her time." Mrs. Goldstein said she was "going, steady" at Uie time with a 66-year- old man whom she described as "very prominent" and that she did not want to give hum up unless Karpis would make it worth her while. "What was the relation between you and Karpis'.'" the district attorney asHed. "I was his common law wife," she replied. "What did he pay you?" 'I got a whole lot. I spent all I wanted to." "Did you spend as much as $20,000?" - . "I probably did, but I cannot say for sure." Mr. Isgrig resumed this line of questioning later in the day, asking her what she did with the $20,000 that Karpis gave her. "I spent it," she said, "I made trips, lots of trips." 'What kind of services would you render Karpis in exchange for the $20,000?'' the district attorney inquired. "Keep him company," she replied. "Do you mean to say that this gangster paid you $20,000 for the privilege of associating with you?" the district attorney demanded. "He certainly did," Mrs. Goldstein retorted. "Who did you split the money with?" Mr. Isgrig inquired. Heath, Baldridge, Patrick, Estes, Russell and Turner turned in fine performances' for the Bears while Toilet, Turner and Feeley accounted for most of the 106 yards gained from scrimmage by the Reddies. The Bears gained 248 yards 6n the ground and picked I day tolled around. "When 1 was fifteen," she says, "and taking up standing space at the Metropolitan, I caught a glimpse of art ex-opera singer who was in .down* at-the-heel, soiled ermine • splendor, trying to hang on to what had once belonged to her, "The sight of a woman Who couldn't let go filled me with pity and I vowed that if 1 ever reached the . place I dreamed of, I would leave it while it was still mine. Right then and there I set forty as the time to get out of opera, should fate ever let me get into it." Fate did, and Gerladine Garrar kept her promise. At fifty she quit the concert stpge, and kept the second promise to herself. The last six years (she is now 56) have been spent in living the way on opera star couldn't live—leisurely, in the country, growing flowers, making a place for herself in a small community, writing (her autobiography "Such Sweet Compulsion" is on the press), filling her house with friends. She is living in the present. A woman would know it by the becoming- nes of gray qurls on the top of her head, by the just-right shade of her rouge and lipsUck, the gleam of her soft rose nail polish, the smart simplicity of her clothes. Men would know it by the way her blue eyes light up when she talks, by the enthusiasm she has for the things she is doing right now, by her quick smile. Yes, it would be a good thing for every Woman facing thirty or forty or fifty to talk to a woman.who knew when to let.go of one kind of success and start building another. For a woman doesn't have to have a career to need the lesson of putting one life behind when she begins another. Every time her husband climbs another rung'of the ladder, r or'falls FACE THREE of grasping the new, and letting go of the past (Copyright 1938, NBA Service, Inc.) f Every hour approxBm&tely fotir p6f- v sons throughout the wold ate buried unidentified. HATS CLEANED t . back, every time a .Woman takes on new responsibilities or outgrows old ones, she needs to know the importance "the better way" Has won the OK of very particular customers! Let us make your old hat like new. HALL BROS. Cleaners & Hatters Phqne 385 up 106 passes. more with five completed We, the Women By RUTH MILLETT At 56, Geraldine Farrar Is Not "Ex" Anything You go to talk to Geraldine Farrar, the glamor girl of the Metropolitan Opera way back when—and leave wishing that every woman old enough to begin dreading middle-age could talk to her. For when you talk to Geraldine Farrar, she is not what you expect— an ex-opera star. She is Geraldine Farrar—person. Not ex-anything. That isn's a happy acident. It wasn' chance that let her put opera behinc her when she reache 40, or desert the conserl stage when her fiftieth birth Bettsy Rose C O F F E E Pound Can 23c Gortons Salt MACKEREL Can 25c Kiln Dried Peck 25c KIX The New Breakfast Food 2 For 25C MILAM SALAD Quart. 24c FRESH VEGETABLES DAILY MIDDLEB ROOK'S Phone 607 210 So. Main HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE SALE 300 Fall and Winter Dresses for Women and Juniors S6.99 LADIES idalty Shop Rev. Wm. Pickthorn, pastor of the Assembly of God church in Memphis, Tenn., will fill the pulpit at the Gospel Tabernacle for both morning and evening services, Sunday, in the absence of Rev. Webb, who is conduct- nacle, Tulsa, Okla. ing a reviva Imeeting at Faith Taber- This will be Rev. JPickthorn's first visit to the local Tabernacle. He is a young man who has had quite a successful ministry, and is a musician of considerable note. Everyone is urged to keep up Sunday school attendance during Bro. Webb's absence. The Sunday school at Faith Tabernacle is just about the size of ours. Lets make our attend- I Government Cotton Loans Quick Service— Immediate Payment Cotton Classed by E. C.Brown, Licensed Government Classer in Our Office. E. C. BROWN & CO. ance better than theirs while Bro. Webb is there. A special feature this Friday night is a service by a Missonary from Africa. Full details have not been received, but he is well rceomlrtended by our Missions Department. A hearty invitation is extended to all to hear Uie Missionary Friday night and Bro. Pickthorn Sunday. ernment to make pointed inquiries to Britain, as the United States is a sort of disinterested party to the mandate. Besides, American money has poured into Palestine to help the Zionists. Zionist Jews are standing pat on the Balmour promise. They say they need Palestine more than ever, because of the persecution of their co-religionists in Germany and Italy, with only a lesser persecution in oUier European states. The Solution The rest of the argument runs thus: The Arabs:...."England has broken its promise to us about Palestine." The Jews: "England as a state, 'rriade the promise to the Jews. Only some army officers, without backing of their government, made the promise to the Arabs, The war, which broke Turkey, has given the Arabs Irak, Arabia and Transjordan—lands enormously larger and richer in resources Uian little Palestine." The Arabs: "The Jews, wth then- money, are buying the choce lands ami making Arabs poor and landless." The Jews: "Fifty-three per cent of the 320,000 acres we hold have been bought from absentee landlords and 25 per cent from rich Arab, landholders. Much of the land we got was barren and was made fertile only by our labor." The Arab: "Even with immigration of Jews restricted partially, the Arab majority i sapt to be swa'nVped and become a minority." The Jews: "In 1918 there were m Palestine 55,000 Jews and 500,000 Arabs "I spent it on myself,." she replied. Outlook Bad For (Continued from Page One) look for real improvement in exports of cotton, tobacco and rice—major Southern farm commidilies—was not bright. He told the Southern Economic association that four factors made foreign trade prospects less favorable than a year ago. He listed them as: 1. The lower level of business activity abroad. 2. Large supplies of competiting commodities in other countries. 3. Intensification of foreign trade harriers. 4. Extension of the areas of governmental control. Farmers Cautioned LITTLE ROCK— (JP)— C. C. Randall, assistant slate farm Extension Service director, urged farmers Friday to "study thoroughly what happened to agriculture under Uie AAA program, and to understand what substitute programs have to offer," before deciding whether they want to keep Uie present plan or adopt a new system. So They Say Today there are 400,000 Jews and 900.000 Arabs. By our labor and by our modern methods we have shown how things can be done. In spite of the vast areas in other Arab lands, Arabs have moved inot Palestine in swarms, having learned their agricultural industrial lessons from us. In and 1918 Hope, Arkansas FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Thos. Brcwster, Minister Sunday school 9:45 a. m. Morning Worship 10:55 a. m. Young Peoples Meeting 6:30 p. m. Evening Service 7:30 p. m. Beginning the first Sunday in November the second preaching service of the Lord's Day will be held at the Vesper hour, 5 p. m. The Home Mission Study Book, City Shadows, will be reviewed Monday and Tuesday afternoon at 3 o'clock at the church. This will be to connection with the Weefc 9f Prayer and Self- there were 6000 acres of orange groves, j gi necrs . Uncertainty, insecuiUy, incompleteness—these things make for Uie zest of living and also for the zest of faith —The Rev. Dr. Paul A. Wolfe of New York.. I wouldn't trust any congress wiUi my rights to be a free man.—Congressman Martin Dies. II is up to the new generation to clean up the mess my generation has made.—Dr. Henry E. Riggs, president of the American Society of Civil En- Now there are over 32,000 acres. In 1920 Palestine exported 1,000,000 cases of oranges and grapefruit. In 1936-7 it exported 11,000,000 cases." In the meantime, the Arabs openly admit they are employing terror "because that is the way to win things from England." It is strongly suspected that German and Italian money has its part in financing Uie uprisings. Hitler recently sneered at England's failure to settle the Palestine trouble. England has been slow to take too drastic action, because of the 'millions of Moslem subjects in its empire. You could drive a team through a half dozen loopholes in the present Federal Corrupt Practices act.—Mil- Hani Tyler Page, Republican minority clerk in Uic House of Representatives. •J Try Us For Your Meat Curing *• and Smoking. We Do U Right. •« Home Ice Company S 916 East Third Street 5 Hope, Ark- 1938 PENNEY'S YEAR Just Arrived! I • I* if! Men's New Fall Suits A Special Factory Close Out Purchase . . . and a Big Saving to You. Single or Double Breasted, Plain or Sport Backs. New Fall Patterns and Fabrics. All Wool. 25 Only NEW Winter Top Coats See these Suits and Top coats in Our Windows ACROSS STREET FROM POSTOFFICE WHERE HOPE SHOPS AND SAVESI

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