Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 31, 1938 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, October 31, 1938
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Monday, October 31, ..iM^v.--iy-ir::-r r.\ '.r-a- . r iij.ii- -n tf HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS MRS. SID HENRY TfiLHPHONE 321 Retrospect ,1 sec nn old, old chnin, Some links obscure, some bright— It represents one's life: The morn, the noon, the nighl. We try to grain morn's links, , So smoothe, unique in kind— A scmblnnce of the youth Which we hnvc left behind. We roach for links of noon And find our hope denied; Noon's joys have passed awny, Herself and friends have died. With links of nighl in hand, We never can expect To live our past again Except in retrospect.—Selected, ino of duty which does not neces- arily rank them as failures for it is setter," to serve, though it bring not nine, than to be o quitter in life's game.'' Again it is my sad privilege to chronicle the {Kissing of un old friend, of oui youth, a link in n chain that waf formed with the first class graduating from the Hope Public School, six girl imtl two boys, and the passing o Robert E. Lee Saner, who passed 01 after a lingering illness at his hoin in Dallas, Monday morning, Octobe 31, the first link in that chain is brok en. Robert was the shining star of the class, in his youth he gave evidence of one that "would go far," and is has always been with the greatest pride that we would say, "yes, ho was a member of my high school graduating class." For in taking a backward survey this morning, "restrospect" as it were, we visit each member of that class, and try to .grasp "morn's links in that chain" and go with each member to see just what we have made oflifc, we find that most of them have gone out into the world and fulfilled the promise of their youth, others have been compelled to follow the stern Robert E. Loo Saner was and has jeen for a number of years, among Dallas, Texas, leading lawyers, a past jresidont of the American Bar association, and with all of his successes, we can truly say, he never forgot his >ld home town, nor the old friends living therein, and as one of the remain- tig links in that broken chain, I want to say: My. friends arc little lamps to be, Their radiance warms and cheers my ways, And all my pathway, dark and lone, Is brightened by their rays. 1 try to keep them bright by faith, And never let thorn dim with doubt, And every time I lose a friend A little lump goes out.—Selected. Dick HudtHeeton to fie at Ozan This Monday Dick Hurldleston and Cedric Weehunt, characters in the Lum and Abner radio sketches, with their Pine Ridge Band will appear in person at a Hal- lowe'en program to be given at the Ozan public school building at 7:30 p. m., Monday, October 31. The Pino Ridge Band has made numerous lours over the United States advertising Arkansas. Their programs and the effectiveness of their advertising policies have been acclai'm|cd widely. Tliis group of simple, philosophical merry-makers has perhaps been one of the most nfluental factors in bringing about the great increases in the number of tourists and in the amount of tourist trade in Arkansas for the past two years. Fact-Finding Body (Continued from Page One'; COLDS?M..h.r.! s in your family has WICKS 1 W VAPORUB Whenever anyone in your family has n cold, don't take i needless risks . . . ease misery with USED BY 3 MOTHERS OUT OF 5 SALE 300 Fall and Winter Dresses for Women and Juniors S6.99 LADIES Specialty Shop MON. Victor McLAGLEN —in— "DEVIL'S PARTY" Tho City P. T. A. Council will not meet on Tuesday, November 1, the meeting has been postponed until Tuesday, November 8, at which time there will be an out of town speaker. Mr. and Mrs. B. J. Ogburn and son, Jim. and mother Mrs..Bnins of Emmet were Sunday visitors with relatives in Shreveport, La. Mrs. Arthur Johnson of Clanlon, Ala., is the house guest of her sister, Mrs. E. P. Stewart, and Mr. Stewart. Dr. and Mrs. A. J. Neighbors have returned from St. Louis, Mo,, where Dr. Neighbors attended a meeting of the National Dentists Association. Mr. and Mrs. K. G. McRac and Mr. and Mrs. Loo Erwin were Sunday visitors with relatives and friends in Little Rock. Dr. and Mrs. W. G. Allison have as house guest. Dr. Allison's sister, Mrs. E. A. Cole of Conwny. Mr. and Mrs. George S. Crews announce the marriage of their daughter, Bonnie, to Gordon H. Beckworth. The ceremony was read on Saturday evening October 29, at the home of tho officiant, Mrs. Gladine Morris, Justice of the Peace. They were attended by W!rs. Leslie Merrill and Tommic Rug- glcs. Mr. and H. D. Coffmnn had as week end guests, Mrs. Coffman's sister, Mrs. Joe Sessions and son, John Paul of Idabel, Okla. The Mary Brown Brillain Junior G. A. Girls of Ihc First Baptisl church, mel at the church on Friday afternoon with Mrs. W. R. Hamilton in charge of the Mission Study. On Saturday they enjoyed a Halloween party at the home of Miss Isabel Schooley on the Blevins road. Thirty-two members wore present and after a number of interesting games and contests, pop corn balls and peanuts wore served by Mrs. J. R. Heard, Mrs. Fonza. Moses and Mrs. Jesse Brown. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Wingfield have returnedv from a five weeks stay in Hot Springs, and friends will bo glad to know that Mr. Wingfield has fully recovered from his recent illness. They're Going to the Movies posal of the carriers for a reduction o the wages of railway labor should no be pressed and recommends that th< carriers withdraw and cancel IH notices which would put such a re duction into operation as of Dcccmbe 1, 1938." Group Composed of Stacy, Lamlis and Millis The board is composed of Chief Jus ticc Walter P. Stacy of the North Caro lina Supreme Court, who served on similar boards in the Coolidge an Harding administrations; Dean Jnmc M. Lamlis of (he Harvard Law School, antl Prof. Harry A. Mills of the University of Chicago. Heconsitleratfnn of Railroad Industry Advocated After detailing reasons for its findings, the board said it had boerr impressed "with the necessity that now rest 1 ! on tho government for a complete and thoroughgoing consideration of the relationship of the railroad industry to our national well-being." Both rail management and labor, tho report said, "now have a vital and common concern in the working out of an adequate, national transportation policy." The board said was hopeful that "a more far-seeing financial policy can be pursued by management with tho cooperation of government." Such a policy, it added, should be designed to avoid tho financial losses of the piist and eliminate the creation of corporate structures with "too little flexibility" to permit them to survive periods of depressed business. WALLACE BEERY WARNER BAXTER MICKEY ROONEY "SLAVE SHIP" TUE. WED. lOc Matinee Tue. ftugh Bathhurst who. inabled her to «seatje a life'o? Mirror JhIndia. As it happened, all four Of them met at the Chautettu Brilliant, in SwUief- land. And all four of thern met tiaftgef when Rosefhary's Indian nusbaftd and a scheming Maharajah plotted jre» What are the Duke and Duchess of Windsor doing these days? Well, for one thing they're going to the movies' just like other folk. The duke, cigar in hand and smiling, .is pictured with his lady, arriving for a Danielle Darrieux premiere at.a Paris theater. England Resigns (Continued from Page One) Six Arkansas High (Continued *rom Page One) The Bay View reading club will meet at 3 o'clock Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. R. M. Briant, North Washington street with Mrs. T. R. Billingsloy as joint hostess and Mrs. Arch Moore leading the program on "The Oregon Trail." The Ogburn School of Dancing (the older pupils) and invited friends on- joyed n very delightful Halloween dance on Saturday evening at the studio on South Main street. The studio was beautifully decorated in the Halloween motif, including tho var- by outclassing a classy Auburn bunch from the old South, 18-0. Just such a thing as is happening now happened last year. Rico lost two ,tiecl one in its first three games and then roared in lo win the pennant. But they didn't boat TCU. Ernie Lain and Scat Sullivan may be in shape to play next Saturday against..Arkansas at Fayelteville. They will be needed for the Razorbacks looked fearsome in dropping a 13-7 ga'mt to the Texas Aggies in the final two minutes. Should Rice make the Arkansas hurdle next Saturday, the finish of the conference race should bo merry as usual—not a Texas Christian party. The Aggie power will bo on review at Dallas Saturday in a tilt with Southern Methodist, winner over improving Texas, 7-G. The Methodists, still sort of a mystery team, get a real test before the homefolk against the Aggies' explosive ground P' av Texas, inching closer to victory each •cok after six straight setbacks, wil c laying for Baylor when they invade .uslin. The Baylors took punishment •om Texas Christian's diving backs nil massive linemen, but should be eady for the Longhorns. MONDAY and TUESDAY Stars of "Test Pilot" CLARK GABLE and •* Myrna Loy —in~"TOO HOT TO HANDLE" BIG GALA HALLOWE'EN PARTY TOHITE T 11 p M FREE CIDER & CAKES ALSO HALLOWE'EN CAPES FREE —Showing— EDGAR BERGEN "CHARLIE MCCARTHY" ADOLPH MENJOU GEORGE MURPHY —ill— "Letter of Introduction" Sullivan Opposes (Continued from Page One) JUK symbols, tho torn stalks, the iglited pumpkin and whistles and .orns. During intermission refresh- vent-s were served to about 25 couples, icluding out of town visitors. Mon- uy night tho younger pupils will en- erlain at n sludiu dance. for tho past two years. It has been a pleasure to me to have served in that capacity for I fool jjiat by so doing I have boon able to contribute my service in a worthwhile attempt to alleviate the suffering of humanity in my native county.. "C'f course it is common knowledge that the position of county chairman of tho American Red Cross is one which affords no financial compensation. Likewise, at times the duties are not very arduous; but, as you will recall, during the past year because of the Fulton flood and the south county tornado, tho activtios of the local chapter wore greatly increased. Approximately §5,000 was distributed in this county during the past year helping to alleviate the suffering of distress of 313 Hempstead county fa'nVilies. "I appreciate the assistance of all the people of Hempstead county, who in the past have aided in making possible the services rendered, by the local chapter. "However, a promoTo'h'in my business, necesstating my opening of head- quearters in Texarkana, compels me to resign as chairman of the Hempstead County Chapter. I, therefore, herewith publicly tender my resignation, having officially clone so prior to now. "It affords me a great pleasure, however, in leaving the work in the capable hands of Mrs. Kino S'nyder, who has not only been vice-chairman, but a very cative assistant in the Red Cross work in the county. Mrs. Flora Cotton Slater, .chairman of the homo service, has assisted 'm'e unreservedly in promoting the Red Cross work. I also appreciate the co-operation of Dr. James G. Martindalo, first aid chairman, and that of Miss Meneola Owens, as secretary and treasurer, and the cooperation of the members of the board of directors. These fine people will be with you to carry on the work. I Itnow you will co-operate with them as you have with me. "As I leave you, the annual Red er and father. In case anyone was unable to pay thi stax, by reporting it to tho principal of the schools it would be a very easy matter to raise this on tho outside by advertising this to the cdmrnunity in which the children live and then when there is to be a schoo' election we would have the patrons ol tho school entitled to a vote and vote in the interest of the public school. Styles for Older Women Have Dash This Season's Fashions Make the Ovei^Par Figure Look Right By ADELAIDE KERfc AP. Fashion Editor Party clothes for the American club- woman have color and dash this year. Warm -.vines and plum-purbles, suave blue-greens • and mist blues flatter faces' which are frankly forty A(nd dresses are cut to smarten lines that are not as lithe as they used to be. The best are designed to reflect maturiyt and conceal face and figure faults. New party hats for clubwomen are turbans of twisted velvet in such color blends as dark plum, grayed mauve and smoky blue. There also arc fur- trimmed toques and dark felts with rolling brims and a splash of color in a wing trim, Since hats can make or break the appearance o! the mature woman, consider these profile- tips before mak- in ga choice: Mature womeri generally look best in hats With an upward lift to the brim. Drooping brim, lines hide the face and emphasize any drooping lines in it. The hat most becoming to a woman with a double chin is usually one with a moderate brim, whose lines or trimming call attention to the top of the head and, thus, tjjway from the lower part of the face. Short veils cut the face line anc tend to increase its appearance o Width. They should be avoided by women whose faces and necks are over-plump. New party dresses which the oldei woman can wear to bridge, an inforrna dinner or the theater, are designed o soft crepe or velvet in black and thi new fall colors. The first thought in the selectio nof both fabric and design has been to achieve an effect of soft ness, flattering to the face and figure •Severity and heaviness are gone. The clubwoman's 1 problem of findln an evening dress she can wear o many occasions and which will con coal, instead of reveal, her figur faults, is settled with a long-sleeve floor-length frock or a decollete even ing gown topped by a long sleeve jacket. These are the kindest of evenin clothes to problem figures, since they European war Jfcari* sefems Fast : bartteK «9ftoVfea.=4t. Detroit automobile executive; , The money w,as too »!oW tomtof ^» How Rosemary's ayah matched her wits against her two coUhtrym^ft and thus payed the way to happiness for her beloved mistresses makes one of Pamela Wynne's most engrossing ' and engaging love stories. Five good books that everyone will enjoy are the following: , Frarfcls Spauldlhg, prospective heif ;td a $390,006 fortune, explaining to a LW A)ngeles judge why he.stole $40. '\',. .The only, menace to the Demd<MU«i wrty lies jn the dis-union that comes ; )*om too much prosperity ."Postmaster General Farley. • Fiction "A Modern Jezebel," . by Irene Nemirovsky. "I Want You Myself," by Anna Brand "Homing," by Grace L. Hill. Noni-FlcUon "Red Star Over China," Edgar Enow. "Our Amazing Earth," by Carro! Lane Fenton. So They Say When it takes a bushel of wheat to uly two loaves of bread, it is obvious We have not solved the farm .pf em.—Senator Wheeler of Montana. Many of the elements of fear tha ilways prolong recessions have been emoved from the world today. Thi tt?S nf the first riftt of A, cold, fnake up yofcJf mind tar avoid as much of the sniffling, sneeelng, sore- neas and stuffy condition of your nostrils as possible. Insert Mentholaturn in each nostril. Also rub it, vigorously on your chest. YouH be delighted With the way Mentholaturn combats cold misery and helps re, store comfort. MENTHOLATUM G>~v* COMFORT Oj/iV ',! 1 We are living in the best govemmen in the world and it is the duty of good citizens to educate the rising generation and as the, poll tax law is now, we will have an intelligent bunch of voters to carry on the great work of the education of the children and not be bothered with the cheaep politicians who could very easily manage the registration offices at the expense of the income from the poll tax. J. A. SULLIVAN. Editor's Note: The Star, while agreeing with Mr. Sullivan in his attack on the proposed poll tax eliminaiton, takes exception to his statement that, "We are spending too much money for the overhead expenses o£ our high schools for football and other exercises." It is almost universally true that the expansion of football and other athletic plants in connection with tax-supported schools has been financed "by gate- receipts and not by taxes. Hope's "gate," we are told, has risen from only a few hundred dollars a year to letween ?5,000 and 56,000 a year—and no athletic department, which used to 30 an expense to the taxpayers, now ays its own way. Mr. Sullivan has written a good let- er. We only ,add this foot-note to over a frequently-misunderstood sit- John D. Barlow and mother, Mrs. VI. H. Barlow left Sunday for a visit with Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Boyd in Corns Christie, Texas. Card of Thanks Wo wish to thank all our friends )r tho many kindnesses shown, and ho floral offerings, during tho recent icrcavomciH and death of our darling son and brother. May God bless you 11. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Wake and children. MOTION PICTURES AHE YOU BEST ENTERTAINMENT , Cross Roll Call is at hand. By your contributions in the form of your oining the American Red Cross, you jrovide the funds with which the Ameican Red Cross operates. Every ndult American is eligible 'for membership. Fifty cents out of each mem- jcrship goes to tho National office; the jalance re'm'ains with the local chapter to carry on the work in Hompsteac county. Hempstead county's quota is one thousand members. "I urge you, as your outgoing chairman, to join hands with Royee Wcisen- berger, who has consented to serve as Roll Call Chairman for 1938, and the other Roll Call workers, and put your county over tho top. "Respectfully submitted, "WAYNE H. ENGLAND." Com'on! Stay Up Late Tonight! PREVIEW TONIGHT 11 p. m. It's Halloween! SPOOKS! SPOOKS! THRILLS! CHILLS! "MURDER In Greenwich Village" —with— RICHARD ARLEN-FAY WRAY FREE COFFEE and CAKE Admission 10-20c Colored Bal. lOc LAST DAY (MONDAY) IRENE DUNNE Douglas Fairbanks, Jr. —bi— "Joy of Living" Bingen. Tho Bingen Home Demonstratioi club met at the usual place, the com uation about athletics evenucs. the tax tend to conceal big arms, thin necks and convex diaphragms. Here are helps for.choosing flatter- mg party frocks for the woman whose weight is a worry: Softly fitting bodices and sleeves make the outlines of a big arm less definite. High, tight armholes and sleeves which fit closely tend to emphasize its size. A soft extension of an evening gown's shoulder line will cover a too- ?lum.p arm top and a reasonably high line und"er the arm will conceal ah under-arrh bulge. (These two defects often ruin the appearance of an^oldeir woman in evening clothes). A long straight bolero or a still longer jacket which fits easily at'the waistline, camoufloge the lines of a bulging diaphragm. NNOUNCING The Library The following is a synopsis of one of Pamela Wynne's greatest books, "Priscilla Falls in Love." "If Priscilla, beautful, mature and unawakened had not decided on that hotel in Switzerland she would never have met Phillip Harden." If Rosemary, very young and very lovely had not married an Indian doctor, she would never have met Colonel munity canning kitchen, Tuesday, October 25 with six members and two vis- tors present. The meeting opened with group singing of "America." As tho secretary was absent the roll call, and minutes of the last meetng were omitted. Reports were given on club work which had been done the past two months. Miss Wilma McKelvey gave an interesting talk on methods of improving household tasks, also a .demonstration on burlap rugs. Each one present was asked to invite someone else next •month, also to bring a gift suggestion. Several games were played during the social half hour after which the meeting adjourned. Mrs. Vonce.il Pritchett We are happy to announce Vonceil a member of oui' staff of Beauticians. KATE'S Beauty-Sift Shop "For Something New> Call 252*' I Government Cotton Loans " '' ' '" ' •-I.M' i .m " [.•^••^^^•••••••^^•••••^^^_ MM , M Quick Service—Immediate Payment Cotton classed by a Licensed Government classer in our office. T. S. McDAVITT & COMPANY Hope, Arkansas! .•,%v.w.%v.v.%v.v.v.v.v. i ; fc Try Us For Your Meat Curing > and Smoking. We Do It Right. ;I Home Ice Company V 916 East Third Street I" Hope, Ark. COMING NEW •O" ^JrJ j fj P(*V ' j fiarnng * \^S lonnniELLEr IDRRRIEUX THIS WEEK Wed. & Thurs. ONLY .FRENCH URL'S CUB Added flftrnction STREET NORTH For The « * %'Sift" Dis PARIS 1^ w ^owT^v//f/i ' lamp is T r/J* When boy meek girl in a Oirls Dormitory « your Ford Deo'« r

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free