Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 15, 1938 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, November 15, 1938
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Page 3
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Tuesday, November IS, 3,088 HOPE S!PAR, ftOPE, Afc^AKSAS Mi»Wi*yt THREE Old Houses Itnve Secrete Old bouses, like old gentlefolk, arc sl\y. For shabbiness and quninl, old-fashioned ways Mnrk them the relics of those other dnys Before men worshipped speed's efficiency. They seem to sit npnrt, to draw aside From life's insistent urge. In musings <leep They tlrenm; and tender rendezvous t''»v keep With nil the treasured memories they hide. A footstep . . . whispers . . . scent of ;rnre perfumes . . . An old love song . . . faint rxistle of n gown . . . A sobbing cry . . . gay liughter drifting down— 71io.se are the substnncc of long-livod- in rooms. Old houses, like old hcnrts, are loath to tell Dear secrets they have hidden long and well.—Selected. with the union of dramn with music, beginning in the 16th century; Monti- Verdi being the first extensive prober into the possibilities of this new form, his harmonies being fresh and beautiful, this new idea WHS later carried to Germany, France and England. During the 18lh and ID centuries, the iden became very popular and was carried on until the most popular opera composers, Richard Wngner came 6n the scene, Wagner was considered the great reformer of opera. Mrs. Robert Campbell presented two phonograph records demonstrating opern, Masse- net's "Meditation from Thais" and "lago's Creed from Otcllo" by Verdi. Mrs. Hondrix Sprnggins nnd Miss Harriett Story played Wagner's "Song To the Evening Star" as a piano duet. Mrs. Nona Matthews has returned from a week-end visit in Little Rock where she was the guest of her daughter, Mrs. Eugene Hale and Mr. Hale, while attending the state convention of the Order of the Eastern Star. The Buy View Reading club will nice I at ,'! o'clock Wednesday afternoon ut the home of Mrs. Arch Moore, Avenue B/ with Mrs. C. M. Agee as joint hostess nnd Mrs. W. F. Saner lending the program on "Wilderness Honcls." Dr. nnd Mrs. Thos. Brcwstcr attended n cluircli-widn meeting of foreign missionary leaders held in the headquarters of the executive committee of" Foreign missions of the Southern Presbyter-inn church in Nashville. Tenn. Rev. John Purse of Dardenelle nnd Rev. William Pruitt of Holly Grove ncompaniecl Dr. and Mrs. Brewster. Seventy-five were in attendance from fourteen states. Dr. Brewster is chairman of foreign missions in the Presbytery of Ouachita nnd the Synod of Arkansas. Dr. and Mrs. A. C. Kolb left Monday for Oklahoma City, Okla., where they will attend the Southern Medical Association. Friends of End Stuart of Ozan, who has been critically ill at the Josephine hospital will be glad to know that his condition is reported as improving, Mrs. If. D. Coffman and Miss Ruth Coffm&n, who have been residents on Edgcwood avenue are now domiciled at 222 North-Louisiana. The Clara Lowthorp C. of C. will hold its regular meeting at 3:30 Thursday afternoon at the home of Miss Mary Evelyn Whilworth, South Elm .street. Mr. and Mrs. Sam H. Taylor of Austin, Texas, were week-end guests of Mr. anil Mrs. Sam Taylor, Sr. Mrs. Mary Turner had us week-end guests, her daughter, Mrs. O'Neill Hooper, Mr. Hooper and children of Austin, Texas. The Friday Music club held its rtgu- lar meeting at the home of Mrs. Fred R. Harrison, South Pine street with Mrs. Hugh Smith as joint hostess. Following the choral practice, the study was called together by Mrs. A. C. Kolb third vice president, who presided in the absence of the president Mrs. F. L. Padgilt. The routine of business was dispatched, the Amendments to the constitution were read and will be voted on at the next meeting. Mrs. A. C. Kolb in introducing her program on Styles in Opera, discussed the Development of Opera in the 18th and ISHh centuries. The development began "My Skin Was Full of Pimples and Blemishes From Constipation" says Vcrna Schlepp: "Since using Ad lerika the pimples are gone. My skin is smooth and glows with health. Adlerika washes BOTH bowels, and relieves constipation that so often ag grnvates u bad complexion, John S Gibson Drug Co. Hallowe'en Carnival Is Held by Ozan Women Members of the Ozan Methodist Wonen's Missionary Society sponsored a lallowe'en carnival, Saturday night, n the vacant store building owned by j. 3. Robins. Hot chili was sold liroughout the evening. The House f Horrors, the Witch, and the Spirits' ''ish Pond almost convinced some that hosts really do visit their friends and ncmies on Hallow Eve. Jolly jack-o-lanlers lighted the uilding with their ghostly, cande ght smiles. Black cats, owls, and 'itches were in the air. These and the eppery odors of steaming chili made fitting atmosphere for the occasion. Tuesday-Wednesday Double Feature No. 1—"CATTLE RAIDERS with Charles Sturrett No. 2—"JUVENILE COURT" Starring Frankic Darro 'itcher of Ice Water Poured On Defendant Usual Sentence n BERKELEY, Calif.—(/P)—The court jailiff poured a pitcher of ice water own the neck of the defendant. Spec- ators gasped and their teeth chnt- ered. Tlie bailiff reached for another pitch- r, and another quart of cold water iplnshecl down the shoulders and round the ribs of the 'mim. Thuis was an unusua courtroom sen- ence carried out Monday on Gustav 3erndt, 44, husky founder worker. Berndt was accused of pouring two pitchers of ice water down the neck of his wife, Charlotte Berndt. Police Judge Oliver Youngs, decreed dcntical judgment would fit the case, and named Bailiff Charles Mattin to execute sentence immediately. He did. (J. S, British May (Continued from rage One) BIRTH OF A SONG tures 6 Pholo SyndlcOle: Rea., N. Y.) .by JSs»ph ft. Flitter and - •- •'— G RANDSON of a blind Maryland slave, Harry first saw light in Erie,' Pa. His "mother's college degree got her a school job,' os janitress. • The young Burleigh worked as a lamplighter,' deck steward and other such jobs, He had a fine voice and a good memory for the plantation songs his mother sang. He sang so well in Erie churches that Iriendt sent him to New York for a fry at the Thurber i Scholarship. Composer MaeDowell's mother.' helped Burleigh make the grade. Dvorak learned "Swing Low, i from Burleigh and it found a placfe in the second- theme of the first movement of hii. New World; Symphony. Harry meanwhile joined (tie.choir, ef St. George's Church.' Arkansan Ratecl ; as 111-Amerieife (P>te) Powell Outstanding End o Navy Team is ANNAPOL Ma. -«P)- Lueien v tt (Bete). Powell, blond Adonis from For* ester, Ark., is Navy Coach Harik Hard* wick's personal choice for ali-Ameri- can honors. , y The varsity captain, 180 pOunSfi-trf superlative end, has played outstahd- ing football through the year against all opponents, Hardwick said, and. his performance against " Columbia Saturday should clinch his right to 'all- American,. consideration. Powell,,, a thirdsyear veteran on' the Navy irar-, sity, came -to the academy ttdfrt Groveton High School, Forester. "The boy has everything,' 1 Hardwick, himself a former Navy end,; declared. "He's a great team leader. He's durable and can go for 60 "minutes in any ball game. He is one' of the best pass receivers on the East coast, and he's a sweet runner 8 In.* a broken field after he -makes a catch. Powell is .a fine blocker and murder on defense. "Pete's done everything on a football lield except lead the yells. What .more do you have to do to be an'all- American?" Hardwick demanded.- -», 111 I II He hos been in St. George's ever since, was atso for 25 years in Temple Gmanu-el choir and tang for European royalty including King Edward the Seventh/ The songs of his race cried out for recognition and Burleigh, remembering from his mother, wrote them down in modern arrangements.' George Maxwell, then President of the American Socie.ty of,Composers, Authors and Publishers, urged Burleigh to publish these arrangements as well as his original compositions.' "Deep River"-has taken its place,as an! American, classic and with Burleigh's other! works earned him membership in ASCA P , which, fi'cen»es their public performances (or profit. "National Defense" Becomes a Good Excuse for Extra Loans Federal Loans Expected to Rescue Public Utilities From Bad Repute Brought on by Financial Collapse of Samuel Insull By PRESTON GROVER WASHINGTON—A back-stage analysis of the arrangement'by which the public utilities ;ire to get something near two billion dollars of government money in the next two years discloses that national defense is far from the sole purpose of the outlay, although an important one. At various times during the depres- .© sion "low" it was estimated that if the :lure to property in the hand of American Jews permanently domiciled abroad unless they were former German nationals who had emigrated. ^Secretary Hull said at his press conference Monday that this governmcn is observing with keen interest developments in Germany. "Huns and Barbarians" Senator King (Democrat, Utah), in a radio speech Monday night called on nations of the world to voice "solemn protest against the hideous crimes of the Nazi government against not only Jews but Christians." He declared that the Hitler regime "revives the worst forms of medievalism and manifests some of the characteristics of. the en- cicnt Huns and barbarians," "The treatment by the Nazi government of the Jews in Austria and Germany," he continued, "can scarcely be parallelled fo rbrutality and fiendishness by primitive peoples in the darkest periods of the world's history. "While 30 governments, including our own, took cognizance of the tragic conditions in Germany, I regret that they did not submit, individually and collectively, protests to the Nazi government against its indefensible and wicked treatment of hundreds of thousands of German and Austrian citizens. They were warranted in advising the Nazi government that a continuation of its persecution of the Jews would call for a severance of all diplomatic relations with it." utilitiese could get credit they could start a building boom of their own by putting up new transmission and distribution lines and installing new generating equipment. Utilities Had a Slump Because of the bad odor surrounding utilities investments due to the Insull debacle and a mass of adverse publicity connected with TVA and the Utility Holding Company act, utilities have not been able to get adequate credit. For years the utilities have fallen behind in their spending for expansion and betterment. Just how long and how much is speculative, but 'a competent government source has compiled figures indicating these things: Normal annual spenclingjby the utilities in the mid "twenties" for plant betterment and expansion was about §500,000,000 a year. From 1928 through 1933 the utilities speeded up expansion at times pouring out $700,000,000 a year. This was above tli£ average requirement and left the industry perhaps "overbuilt" so that during the next two or three years the utilities had to spend only $200,000,000 to $300,000,000 a year for plant betterment in order to keep even. A Government Build-Up By 192JJ the demand for power had about caught up with the expansion Hit instead of resuming the half bil- ion dollar average, the companiei could rake up only $200,000,000 to $300,000,000 a year. As a result, they fell Behind a corresponding amount in 193G 1937'and 1938. Now, with the government supply- ng the credit, they will be able to take dp this slack of $200,000,000 to $300,)00,000 a year for three years with a total outlay of close to a billion. Then IDO YOU NEED A RUG? WOOL RUGS All Sizes Firth and Bigelow RUG PADS Ozite and Bigelow See Our Rug Window. Another Shipment of BEDROOM SUITES Hope Hardware COMPANY T U E S RONALD COLMAN "IF I WERE KING" WED. JANE WITHERS —in— 'Always in Trouble' A "Better Wed. Picture" TUES.-WED. GLENPA FARRELL "TorchyGets Her Man" Detective Thriller THURS. 'ILLEGAL TRAFFIC' the average halfbillion dollar requirements each year for 1939 and 1940 could trike up another billion. That is a rough outline of the "why" in regard to the two billion. The bulk of the building is to be in the so-called "bottle-neck" of the heavy industries. That is the industrial quadrangle bound by Massachusetts on the New England comer, and Chicago, St. Louis and Birmingham, Ala., as other corners. Then, If Trouble Comes The money will be uso/1 to install new generating equipment in private plants. .It, also, will build inter-connecting units between industrial zones so that if one source of power is cut of: (perhaps by bomks or sabotage), an impqrtnat industrial ling can be kep going with power from another zone. Equally important, it will give power companies the money they have been unable to get elsewhere for the very sort of plant expansion they would have carried on if public confidence had not been jarred. Special note: It will be well to watch if the "needs of national defense" do not also arise to justify a large loan to railroads for equipment—as a means also of easing the present wage controversy. By George Ross Would Walk Ten Miles to Save Writing STOWMARKET, Eng.-(/P)—Rather than write letters, Suffolk farm workers walk 10 miles to deliver a message. This was reported by D. S. Eastman, a member of the West Suffolk Education Committee, which was considering plans to improve the spelling of children. NEW YORK—Orson Wells' recent •ndio report of an invasion from Mars lias launched a boom in the horror market. Hawkers have bought up large stocks of cheap editions of the more fantastic works by H. G. Wells and are selling them in the open here. We heard one of al fresco salesman barking the other nighth, "Read all about them, the men of Mars—take home a copy! 1 Only the literal-minded have clung to the tomes by Wells. Other street fakirs have boughht the advice of biblioghilese and have found out that Juices Verne had a pretty vivid imagination and there has been a run on him, too. And the public is buying and reading these fantistic this week with more zest than when they were originally brought out. Movie exhibitors, too, have seen an im'm'ediate advantage in yanking oul the old films with planetary casts oi characters. The morning after the spurious "disaster,' one enterprising theater owner in Brooklyn put in a call for the picture made out of H. G Wells' "Things to Come." A demanc was heard at the Film Exchange for "King Kong," that memorable shiver- picture in which a gorilla, taler than many Manhattan buildings, came to ay New York a visit. And there may a connection between the "catas- rophe" in Grovers Mill, N. J., and the ecision'of the manager of the Rialto hold his double bill of "Dracula" nd "Frankerislein" an extra week, in- teaed of following his original, sched- le and replacing them. The climax, of course, coVr.fes from lollywood. For a studio out there has nnounced that it will be able to give he country very shortly a picture en- itled "Mars Attacks the World!" Big Towns Big Village Big City Wonders: Greenwich Vill- ige is the last survivor of more than 20 villages once existing on Manhat- an Island. Covering about 863 acres, Swim With Safety Is Object Of Red Cross Training Girls in swimming class learn prone vlotim of •n*VERY year shows increasing *-' thousands of people engaging in •water sports, flocking to beaches and pools, and to unprotected swimming holes while picnicking and camping. Yet deaths by drowning jbave shown a steady.decline in the past 26 years, until from, a former annual death toll of 12,000 persons, now only an average of 7,000 persona needlessly surrender their lives iwhlle at play in the water. The American Red Grogs, -which lias led ia water safety instruction «nd life saving ia the nation for 25 ajtrlbute» Jtfo.18 pressure method of resuscitation of drowning. decline to increased knowledge of safety rules in swimming, the widespread knowledge of resuscitation of the drowning person, and increased protection of the tyro swimmer at beach and pool. Red Cross chapters throughout the nation sponsor training of life savers, and 82,000 persons were trained In this vital knowledge during the past year. The instruction by the Red Cross not only water-proofs the individual swimmer, hut it teaches him how lie can, with greatest safety to himself, be most helpful in saving the life o£ a person l.tt distress. t has 41 churches and a university ^and ts 8 savings banks control nearly 7 3er cent of the total savings in the country. H is bigger than Niagara Falls, Troy, Wilkes-Barre or Charlotte, jut the Village is best kown as far as we're concerned,' as the place where West Fourth Street crosses West Twelfth Street. Mystery Women We've written before about the mys- Lerious lady of Russian mien who has been turning up alone .at the opening nights for five years and never yet has consented to reveal her identity. Now we have just caught up with a little lady who has been coming to the restaurant in the Hotel Taft every night at seven. She takes a table near the band, instructs the waiter to bring each course at intervals of every half hour, completes her dinner in a steady silence at ten, pays her check, leaves no tip and wanders out. No one knows who she is; no one has been able to find out. She sits near the orchestra, it is presumed, because she is hard of hearing, but to the remainder of her strange behavior there are no clues. Texas Canadian Co. . Gets Second Producer Statistics reveal that the 1937 relief cost in the automobile factory cities of Detroit and Flint, Mich, and South Bend, Ind., was lower than in most other large cities. PRESCOTT, Ark—The Texas-Canadian Oil Company's Stocks No. 2, in section. 9-15-22, in southern Nevada county, came in last week as a • good shallow producer. The well has been estimated to produce from 100 to 150 barrels of oil daily with no water. The wildcat being drilled by J. E. Spears et al., in section 18-14-21, was spudded in Friday night. This well is on the old Humble fault, two and one half miles southwest of Waterloo production, and 6% miles noriheast of Falcon. Go to Museum and • f '. Learn Your Liquors ______ t PARIS.-v^>-The City of Pans, .believes it can. claim title to being the * first city to install a bar and tea room , <j| in a museum. The 'bar and tea room Is a popular part of the new'Musee de I'Hdmme.in the Trocadero, a liall dedicated £ to scientific exhibits. i ' .Al Baby's Cold discomforts relieved i without dosing—use > USED BY 3 MOTHERS OUT OF Unions Grow in Britain LONDON.—(/P)—Trade union membership in Great Britain and northern Ireland increased by 550,000 to a total of 5,851,000 during 1937. 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 CHICAGO? TAKE THE MISSOURI PACIFIC Three Trains Daily For detailed information inquire at Missouri Pacific Station or call 137 and ask for C. E, Christopher. One way in Air-conditioned Coaches SALE 300 Fall and Winter * Dresses for Women and Juniors S6.99 LADIES Specialty Shop 1 uiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiumiumiiiiimiiiuiiu lUse Mont's-Sugar-Cure! a l = When Butchcing Fork and Beef 'E E Electrically Mixed 'E E «Printed Instructions Furnished *S E With Each Purchase 'E E For Sale by = E MONTS SEED STORE, Hope. -S E EDWARDS & CO.,. Bradley S E L. R. CAUDLE, Bodcaw = = G. R. WOLFF STORE, Bingen E HiiiiimimimmiimiimmmiiiiiiiiiR City Meat Market CHOICE K. COMBATS, HOT TAMALES and OYSTERS. PROMPT FREE DELIVERY. . PHONE 767 PONTIAC MORE VALUE into three LOWER PRICED CARS VI9MT LOAM UN. • ITIVC UPI>CN SPRINGS KlIMINATK PITCH1NQ tawmi kiot WITH including Duflex Springing, yet is priced so near the lowest that every new car buyer can plan on owning it! Take your choice—all three are super-values —more car than such low prices ever bought before. Pontiac's new DeLuxe Six and Eight are luxury personified w.ith big bodies of a type previously available only on a special model of an expensive car. Yet few cars are priced so low! The new Quality Six provides most of the De Luxe features, YOU'LL BE PROUD TO OWN A PONTIAC! GENERAL. MOTORS TERMS TO »UIT VOUB MIR&* MOTORS TERM* TO 1WT tOUR tVR»C East 3rd St, Hope, Ark. Hempstead Motor Co, MAX COX Owner

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