Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 5, 1938 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 5, 1938
Page 3
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Saturday, November 6.1$38 .- -i ---Til*.'!! 7 / - i.ir .TV - „ ,0,1/1 i aifc^i HOIff STAR. H6EEI, ARgANSAg MRS. SID HENRY TDLBPMONB 821' bargains lit Days Just n few left thrit »rc sunny nnd golden! Eiuntnor runic bringing n mnrveloxis store— Bright clnys niul dreamy days, clnys made for plcnsurc; Tin-so arc'the lust. There ore really no more. Will you have one of the few still rc- innining'.' Just for the Inking! The small price one pays Never is missed. These nre wonderful values— nenimirits o Autumn! Bargains in days! Look! you will find them surprisingly lovely; Those that were dusty arc freshened > by showers; The Executixo Board of the Woman's Auxiliary, First Presbyterian church will meet Monday afternoon o'clock at the church. at Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Wlngfield had as Thursday guests for u short visit, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Roboson, two children and maid enroute to China from a visit witli relatives in England. They also Visited points in South Africa; in Little Rock thye were guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Simpson, and will spend a month In San Francisco before sailing. Mrs. Charles Wingfilc left Saturday for a visit with her daughter, Robert Reagan and Mr. Reagan in Green-' villc, Texas. QncSNAPSHOT GuJt KEEPING SCORE Each one designed color; an artist in Little Barbara Jean Bright entertained Friday afternoon at her home on Eiist Second street, the occasion be- Some ;ire embroidered with exquisite i jng her fourth birthday anniversary. Those attending were: Sophia Perkins Williams, Nnnncltc Williams, Nod White, Joe Tinier, Jerry Jnckson, Mavis Babcr, Maltie Fay Petre, Cornelia Petre, Troy Jack Kesncr, Nealie Francis Mullins, Jack Jones, Jerry Jones, Mary Virginia Abram. flowers. Will you have thi.s one of golden-rod pattern All wrapped about with a soft purple ha/.e? Tliis is the last clearance sale of the season— Remnants of Autumn! Bargains in ilnvs.—Selected. Mrs. James I.. Jamison left Friday for a two weeks stay with relatives in Little Hock. -O- Mrs. J. R. Williams. Mrs. J. C. Carlton, Mrs. R. V. McUinnis and Mrs. B. J. Oghurn motored to Toxarkaiiti Friday night to hear the Susanne Fisher Concert company. -O- On Friday afternoon at her attractive home on Division street, Mrs. J. T. West entertained n group of friends ;ii- special compliment to Mrs. Millie McCammon of Fort Worth, Texas, who is the house guest of her daughter, Mrs. F,. F. McFaddin and Mr. Mc- Kuddin. The reception room of the West homo so attractive with its permanent decorations had an added beauty in its flower arrangements of lovely chrysanthemums and roses. The guests were received at the door by Mrs. Roy Anderson and were greeted in the reception room by Mrs. West and the honorce nnd Mrs, McFaddin. Pleasant conversation was enjoyed and greetings were exchanged, after which the guests were invited into the dining room where lovely flowers were gracefully arranged, and tile lace covered tea table was centered with a most unique central arrangement, resembling a huge cactus, surrounded by colorful blooms, topped with a small United States flag symbolizing Armistice day, Mrs. Anderson and Mrs. Charles Hayncs served at the coffee tray and little Miss Effic Elise Hyatt served •at the water tray. Mrs. West was assisted in dispensing hospitality in the clinin.g room by her grand daughter Miss Hattie Anne Feild. The Jo Vosey circle of Methodist church will meet at Mrs. John Vesey's Monday night at 7:1)0. Mrs. John Rawc and little daughter George Arm, returned to their home in Monroe, La., Friday after visiting her parents Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Taylor in Hope for two weeks. Circle No. 2, under the direction of Mrs. J. H. Arnold, will meet at the Methodist church, Monday afternoon at 2:15 in the young men's class rooms. Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Brumfield have entertained their son and daughter, Mr. and Mss. Charles Brumfield, of St. Louis, Mo., part of the past week. Their visit was also the happy oc- enssion for n •family;;f^e.J)9lon wnich was attended by Mr^apd-Mrs. Stanley W. Brumfield and jb^bSr^^igjlter, Mrs. Mr. and and Mrs. 'rgia Mil- perinlendent of Hope Public Schools, will speak on the subject, "The Artn'br of Youth," All parents are especally urged to' be present fpr this service. Young people are given a.most cordltil invitation to be present. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN Rev, Tlto*. ilrewfiter, Pastor Sunday school at--9:45 a. m. There (are classes for all age groups. If you do not attend Sunday school elsewhere you fire invited to meet with us. Morning Service at 10:55. Beginning Sunday, the evening service will be at 5 p. m. This is the first of the Vesper services for the next six months, so let's have a good crowd. Young peoples meeting at the church at G:15 p. m. The Executive Board of the Woman's Auxiliary Monday afternoon at 3 p. m. FIRST BAPTIST William R. Hamilton, Pastor How to See Football Correct exposure, as In this snapshot, yields more pleasing pictures. , Use an exposure guide. Eva Tuylor of $0: Mrs. Louis R. Brujri Tommic Brwnfiejci ler and son Jim The Alma Kyler Methodist church Monday afternoon Miss Ruth Bowderi' iting with her graridfj don of Hope route'"*** relatives. ."' \ -'•'the; First it^at 2:30 ifireh. (Continued The Y. W. A., First Baptist church will meet Monday night at C o'clock at the church. SUN.--MON.--TUES. leaved a ton;- right the five- to'score. itrji point, OWINOINPO out of autumn, why not ^ pause for a moment to total up your season's picture-score, before you dlvo Intib the fun of this winter's picture-taking? Take "your, recent prints, figure out your battling average, determine your most fixjquent mistakes — and you will be \helter able to avoid those errors ft* the future. Ilow many tiines were you "struck out" by underexposure? Bring out those underexpwsed films, and study them. Aro they mostly early-morn- Ins or late-aftarnoon shots? If so, you should watch the sun more carefully. When it is near the horizon, and begins to take ou a yellow tinge, Its light Is much weaker — and you should compensate by using n wider lens opening, or a slower shutter speed. Did you underexpose on cloudy days? Light is weaker then. The latitude of modern films will take care o£ reasonable errors in exposure, but on a dull day it's always safe to open up the lens to the next larger murk — f.6.3 instead of f.8, for e.X' ample. It you underexposed on bright y days, when the light was al its best, you were simply using too small a lens opening for yonr shut ter speed. An Inexpensive pocket exposure guide will help protect you 'rom such errors—get one, and uso t on every camera excursion. They- cost but little—and some are given away free. How about blurred pictures, from subject movement or camera unsteadiness? Here's an easy cure. Just use a 'higher -shutter speed. [f your customary exposure la 1/25 second at f.ll, try Using 1/60 'sec-, ond at f.8 or even 1/100 second at' E.G.3. And another point: when you 1 press the 'shutter release, don't jerk. 1 Hold the camera firmly, push the! release easily. Pretend you're firing a rifle at a distant target, and the' shutter release lever is the trigger. Are your pictures framed cor rectly? Do they show what you expected? If not, watch that viewfinder! It gives you a "preview" of the picture. Is focusing correct, details sharply defined? If not, praxx tlce judging distance, so you can set the camera scale correctly—and try using a tape measure or range* finder for close-ups. A picture Inventory is good camera training. Check your summer snaps —note down your "weak spots"— and you're better set for a successful winter 'snapshot season. John van Guilder The morning sermon on "Blessed Are the Merciful" will present a step on the stairway to happiness which some people are tempted to overlook The night sermon on "The, Battle oi the I's" will speak of a more rea! danger than that of an inter-planetary war, and of a conflict more important to ,us tihan any invasion by the inhabitants of Mars could possibly be. Tliis service opens at 7:30. The ordinance of baptism.will be administer- 'ecl at the close of the service. It is encouraging, to announce • that new pupils are joining our Sunday school every Sunday. The average attendance in October of this year was 342 ns compared with 255 October of last year. Interest in the Training Union continues to increase. 89 were present last Sunday. Gome ot 6:30 for the two hour investment of life in the training, worship and preaching, services of this church which is dedicated to the glory of God on earth. The Spinner By JERRY BRONDFIELT) Once upon a time, as the story goes, a halfback look the ball from center and turned around quickly to hand the pigskin to another back coming around behind him. But the other beck had stumbled and fallen. Discovering he had no one to hand the ball to, the first back turned into the line of scrimmage again, was pleasantly surprised to find a hole there and rambled through for a sizeable gain. Thus was the spinner born. The spinner is a tricky maneuver which is used, among other things, to dra,W in the secondary and open the way for forward passes and end runs. In looking for a spinner the spectator should watch the back, or backs close_. to the line. The ball will be centered^ to one of them and he will immediately pivot around until his back is to the scrimmage line while someone comes across to fake at taking the ball. Theoretically, the defense is fooled by the fake and the man with the ball then spins back into a hole that has been prepared for him. If he turns black the Way he pivoted it is known as a half spin; if he continues all the wall around it is a full spinner. Because backfield men fake so realistically these days, defensive linemen are in great fear of a spinner. Some backs—like.Harvard's Vernon Stuck last year—become famous for their effectiveness on a spinner, being able to streak back into the line of scrimmage with full power on their second step, and get away for five or six yards before the secondary is able to discover who has the ball. Tactical value of spotting alrefaft (j ji by means of sound from theif .eh*. gines is .believed to have been de&* , : «v troyed by' the high flying of fighting . & units. ', i| Legal Notice ; Darning cotton is better than the more slippery thread for marking perforations in paper clothing patterns. CLUB NOTES Marlbrook The Marlbrook Home Demonstration club met at the home of Mrs. W. B. Cummings Friday afternoon October 28 with Miss McKelvey present. There were 11 present including 5 visitors, three of them joined the club. The meetin.g opened with a song. Mrs. W. J. Yates took charge of the devotional. Miss McKelvey gave demonstration on rung making along with the discussion of rural electrifi- catio and home making. Several enjoyable games were played and then the meeting dismissed. The next meeting will be held a the home if Mrs. Jim Garner, November 25, at 2:30. NOTICE OF REVISION Oft / ASSESSMENTS Notice is hereby given that the 1 Bofird of Assessors of Street Improvement District No. 3 of Hope, Al-kansaSj will meet at the office of L. Carter Johri-' son, second floor of the Arkansas Bank & Trust CoWpany Building In the City of Hope, Arkansas, at ID o'clock a, m. Tuesday. November 15th, 1938; for the purpose of revising arid readjusting the assessments of benefits against the real property in said district. Any person desiring any revision or readjustment of his assessments, or any change in values, for improvements erected or removed, or ,any whatsoever, may appear before the Board and make application therefor and same will be considered. This 5lh day of November, 1938 POLK SINGLETON, KUQENB WHITE, CARTER JOHNSON, Board of Assessors. Nov. 5-8'10. It is rumored that the famed airplane builder Anthony Fokker, may erect a Canadian factory to turn ou speedy Fokker fighters. •! Try Us For Your Meat Curing }• and Smoking. We Do It Right Home Ice Company 916 East Third Street Hope, ArR. m f ^ City Meat Market CHOICE K. C. MEATS, HOT TAMALES and OYSTERS. PROMPT FREE DELIVERY. PHONE 767 the ball ippe recov- the line, ins tossed a it.rio gain, led to for no Ford Young passer, dropped t ' long one to .Eteh end, who gathered yard line and step] Ford attempted to but 'm'issed. / Although the' ' Blytheville's 25-; occasions—the locals^nlSofS^bnly one dangerous threat, 1 second period when Mosley who was hit : shot out of his ered on the 9-yai Eason and Ri but found no holes, short pass to Cplej On fourth dqwnj; Eason who waS' gain. Blytheville 1 hit the line for broke loose on wi$ffijlfa<pxii& for 85 yards and pay dlr^jjili^jK-I 1 . Other than Young's 1: »5-yarcl run, Mosley's 50-yard return of a punt through the Hope team, and Thompson's 30-yard pass for touchdown—it was a good ball game. The Defensive Side Jack Fulkerson, Bobcat left ond, was probably the outstanding defensive man on the field. When right, he's a hard man to get a round. Fulkerson played a bang-up game, repeatedly spilling nnd chilling the Chickasuw interference and bull carriers. On several occasions he tore through to throw Mosley and Thompson, the big threats, for losses. Ji'nVmy Taylor and Captain Dean Parsons, defensive guards, knifed ( through the big Blylheville lino to smother plays. The offensive stars of the ball game were Russ Mosley and Thompson. Mosley proved he was an all-state PREVIEW TONITE 11 i> m. "ARKANSAS TRAVELER" back, conclusively. His running was brilliant. The Statistics First downs—Hope 3; Blytheville 13. Blylheville attempted six passes, completed two, one of which was for a touchdown and had none intercepted. The Bobcats attemepted 13, completed three and had one intercepted. Hope drew 50 yards in penalties. Blytheville drew 80 yards in penalties. 'Die starting lineups: CHRCHES FIRST METHODIST CHURCH Fred R, Harrison, Pastor HOPE Fulkerson BLYTHEVILLE Young Left End Simpson ........................ . ....... Bartholomew Left Tackle >"> Quimby ................................................ Haney Left Guard Ellen .................................................... Godwin Center J Taylor ................................................ Craig Right Guard Calhoun ............................................ Justice Right Tackle Turner ........................................ Warrington Right End Parsons .................................................. Paulk Quarter Colcman .............................................. Mosley Left Half Baker ............................................ Thompson Right Half Eason ........................................................ Ford Fullback H BOB BURNS ,"THI ARKANSAS TRAVELER A Poromouhl Picluri ipilh FAY B/HNTER. JOHN BEJU IRVINS.COBB-JEAN PARKER PORTER HALL- LYLE TALBOT Ol'tilid kr HLFRtO SANTIU SALE 300 Fall and Winter Dresses for Women and Juniors S6.99 LADIES Specialty Shop The Library W 10 a. m.—Church School. 10:55 a. m.—Morning, congregational worship. The pastor's communion subject will be, "For Sinners Only." The Sacrament of the Lord's Supper will be solemnized at this service. G:45 p. m.—Intermediate and Young People's Epworlh Leagues. 7:30 p. m',—Evening service. At this service the annual observance of Childhood and Youth Week will be held. The Methodist Episcopal Church, South stresses the importance of the youth and once a year sets aside n date for this appeal to parents and youth alike to consider the spiritual needs of childhood and youth. At this service the pastor will briefly tell of Childhood and Youth Week in the church. Miss Beryl Henry, su- Movie Scrapbook SUN. & MON, GROWING UP! REAL ENTERTAINMENT DANCING! SINGING! MAKING MUSIC! —THE— DIONNE QUINTUPLETS "F IV E 0 F A KIND" —with— JEAN HERSHOLT CLAIRE TREVOR CESAR ROMERO SUM SUMMERVILLE "The Turning Wheels," by Slura' Cleote. Below is listed a number of interesting books now appearing on the library: Fiction "I Want You Myself," by Anna Brand. "The Hurricane by Charles Nordhoff & James Norman Hall. 'Heartbroken Melody," by Kathleen Nlorris. Non-Fiction "My Son, My Son," by Howard Spring. FHA 5% Loans New and existing property. Real Estate Mori. Loan Service Pink Taylor, Agent; 309 First Na-|| tionul Bank Building. Phone GS6. [ SATURDAY ONLY GENE AUTRY—in "GUNS AND GUITARS" —PLUS- tfo. 9-"UNDERSEA KINGDOM" A Musical Western "RODEO BUSTERS" Cartoon—"Wayward Pups' and a Mickey Mouse Cartoon Sunday-Monday Edward G. Robinson "I AM THE LAW" With—Wendy Barrie, John Deal und Barbara O'Neal -PLUS- Travcl Talk, Mickey Mouse Cartoon Football Short Tlgskin Champions and Latcsl RKO Ncwsrcel P£8uT IN193O OPPOv/*ITe BOBBY VERNON By BILL, PORTER and GEORGE SCARBO Rated as a comparative newcomer to Hollywood, Judith Barrett is really a veteran . . . appeared with Harry Langdon in silent days, and as Richard Dix's daughter in "Cimarron" , . . she was just sixteen, too young for mature parts, and too old for child parts ... so she returned to her first love, the stage . . . rediscovered for the movies in 1936, while appearing in "The Ragged Edge" on Broadway. HO PAYS THE G ASOLINE TAX? The Users!! DISTRIBUTION OF MOTOR VEHICLE TRAVEL BY CLASSES OF HIGHWAYS AND THEIR USERS Main Highways Secondary Highways PAYS PAYS Local Rural Roads FROM TRAFFIC SURVEY OF U. S. BUREAU OF PUBLIC ROADS. Vote Against Amendment 28 Then We May Be Able to Secure Our Share For CITY STREETS. Advertisement

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