Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 25, 1938 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 25, 1938
Page 3
Start Free Trial

Friday. November 25.1038 HOPE STAfc, HOPE, AfcKAHSAS The Fnircst action of our human life Ta scorning to revenge an injury; For who forgives without n further strife, His adversary's hcnrt to him doth tie: And 'tis n firmer conquest truly said, To win the heart than overthrow the head. Forgiveness to the injured does belong, But they ne'er pardon who have done the wrong.—Selected. Mr. and Mrs. Oral Reeves of Little Rock, formerly of Hope, were Thanksgiving guests of Mrs. Morris Talley and other friends. -O- Miss Moody of the Southwestern Bell Telephone Co. spent Thanksgiving with home folks In Nashville. Mr. and Mrs. Hush Smith loft Thursday for a ten day visit in Fayetteville and Siloam Springs. Mrs. E. P. Stewart spent Thanksgiving with her son, Jack Stewart am' Mrs. Stewart in Vicksburg, Miss. -O- Dr. Comer Routon had us Thanksgiving guests. Missus Carrie and Tem- pn Kiirnes of Little Rock nnd Dr. Jef Banks, assistant professor of Anatomy Arkansas School of Medicine in Littlt Rock. -O- Edwin C. Dcanc of Camden, NYA district supervisor, was the Thanksgiving guest of Edward T. Wayte. Among the many happy Thanks giving reunions was one held at Patmos at the hospitable homo of Mr. nnd Mrs. Tom Drake, honoring Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Drake and daughter. Miss Dora Virginia Drake, who have made their home in Denver, Colo., for ;t number (if years. At noon a most bounteful turkey dinner with all accompaniments was .served to 43 relatives and old friends. The Drake family has long been recogni/ed as one of Hemivitcnct and LaFayette coun- tie.v most highly respected and prominent families, but in later years they have been widely scattered and rel- • atives were present for this delight- Weekly Sunday School Lesson By WM, E, GILROY, 0. D. . Editor of Advance and the surrounding com- During the afternoon open ful occasion from Colorado, many Texas and Oklahoma points. Little Rock, H(i| munities. house was held nnd the cheery open fires of the old Drake homestead welcomed a large number of relatives and old friends, who spent the afternoon in "Do you remember'.'" and pleasant reminiscence. Relatives attending tending from Hope were Mrs. J. S. Gibson, Mrs. Jennie McWilliams, Mr. nd Mrs. H. R. Barr and John Kent. —Q— Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Singleton, Miss Martha Ann Singleton, Mrs. C. F. Rou- on and Mrs. Chas. Hervey were Fri- Iny visitors with Df; and Mrs. Rupert Blakely in Litlle Rock. Dr. Comer Routon, who has been the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Routon Sr., for the past week has returned to Oklahoma City, Okla. _0- Among the many delightful social af- fars of the week was the informal tea given Wednesday afternoon by Mrs. Dorsey McRac at her home on East Third street, as a special compliment to Mrs. L. E. Minion of Litlle Rock who has been the guest of her sister, Mrs. K. G. McRae and Mr. McRae for the past two weeks. The reception suite of the allraclive McRae home was prettily decorated with chrysanthemums, autumn leaves and potted plants and an open fire in a huge fireplace helped to dispell the gloom of the outside. The door was opened by Mrs. J. C. Broyles, and the guests were received by Mrs. McRae, the honorce and Mrs. K. G. McRae. The majority of the guests were old friends and a few of them were old pupils of "Miss Carrie's" as we called her, in remembering her, as one of Hope's best loved teachers, she being numbered among the teachers in our first graded public school. The Thanksgiving season seems to carry the re-union idea nnd the "sit and talk hour" of Wednesday afternoon was one of pleasant reminiscence to those of us who had had the very delightful privilege of close association with the honorce, who :ias taught for the past several years n the Little Rock schools, and ranks ns one of the outstanding tedchers .if the South. The dining room decorations were in the colrful fall motif, the lace covered table being centered with a bowl of vari-hued chrysanthemums and the tea courtesies were extended by Mrs. Broyles and Mrs. W. W. Duckett and Mrs. Floyd Clardy. Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Spraggins had as Thanksgiving guests, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Bolton and Mrs. Ora Bunch of At the Sncnger Sunday, Monday and Tuesday CHEST COLDS RELIEVE MISERY of your cold as 3 out of 5 people do—massage throat, chest, back with VICKS VAPORUB. Its direct poultice-vapor action brings prompt comfort and relief. Honesty In All Tilings Text: Exodus 20:15; Luke 19:1-10, 45,40 Our lesson on the eighth Commandment, "Thou shall not steal," contains a New Testament story which is itself a lesson upon the Commandment. The Commandment is simple, old and plain. It does not go into any niceties of definition to define just what is stealing. It does not consider such questions as the righlfulricss of possession, nor whether the thief might not under certain circumstances be more entitled to the things stolen than the man from whom they were taken. We must remember, of course, that these Commandments have their origin nnd emphasis in a simple and rather primitive society where the conditions of life were not complex and where, if a man stole from his fellow, he look that which was likely to be the direct product of his neighbor's labor and honesty. In a complex society many questions arise. A professor of ethics, under whom I studied, used to tell a story of a man who was walkng across afield on an English estate. The owner of the field came upon him and, accusing him of trespassing on his land, ordered him off. The trespasser questioned his right. He.wanted to know where the owner got the land. The owner replied that he got it from his father. "And where did he get it?" continued the trespasser. He got it from his father. And so it went on, back to tre original ancestor who, the owner said, fought for it. At that, the tresspasser pulled himself into a fighting mood and said, "I'll fight thee for it now." Social matters, whatever may be the rights or wrongs of the past, are today not quite so simple. We are living in a world of law, and although the law itself may not always operate fairly or uphold inherent justice, we would have a condition of far greater chaos, disorder and injustice, if every man were to decide for himself to take from his fellowman what he thinks he ought to have. This is the point at which the Commandment has very real validity, even in our womeni world where there is so much lack of Fire Spreads Over (Continued Jrom Page One) Evangelist In one of the most appealing and lavishly-gowned roles she has ever played, lovely Lorctla Young shares stellar honors wtih Tyrone Power and Antinhclla In "Suez." The spectacular romance of the great Suez Canal, n 20(h Century-Fox picture, opens Sunday at the Saengcr theater. developed later that the flames veered around this as well as 150 homes in the Topanga canyon community of Fernwood, first reported burned. Bel-Air, exclusive residential colony containing homes of many prominent film personages, is several miles east of the main fire area. Seventy-five firemen with trucks and hose averted possible destruction of the ranch estate of the late Will Rogers, actor-humorist, while members of his family loaded valuable be- longngs into vans, ready for flight. Approaching on three sides, the fire cast an ember that ignited a corner of the stables, but this was quickly extinguished. Mrs. Betty Rogers finally was in- .duced'to leave by automobile, but her children, Will, Jr., Mary and Jamesc, remained behind with actors Carrillo and Bruce Cabot to aid the firemen. It was unofficially estimated that 35 to 45 square miles were burned over in the Santa Monica mountain regon. Most of the destroyed homes and cabns were n the Topanga canyon area near the ocean and a few miles north of Santa Monica. In Topanga canyon, 100 cabins are known to have been destroyed. Known losses in nearby localities included eight cabins and a store at Castellamare beach, and 19 other cabins n areas northward. it up the field for a first down on the 31. The Bobcat line was charging fast and Pine Bluff was shoved back on two unsuccessful attempts in running with the ball. Payne then went back to pass •from punt formation. He was rushed and hit hard by Fulkerson, the ball sailing backwards and across the goal line where Tackle Norman Green fell on it for Hope's second touchdown. Taylor split the uprights and the score wap 21 to 13. Taylor kicked to Meroney who was brought down by Quimby on the 28. Unable to gain, Payne kicked out on the Hope 45. Two plays later, Eason The Library The following fiction and non-fiction books may be read from the shelves of the City Library: FictlWi. "Fools Gold," by T. Benson. "Come to My Wedding," by Ruby M. Ayres. "Hedges," by Elizabeth Payne. Non-Fiction. "What's the Matter With Mexico?" Casper Whitney. "Mexico," by Stuart Chase. Rev. Mayfield Evangelist R. K. Mayfield of Poteau, Okla., is conducting & revival campaign at First Pentecostal church, Fourth and Ferguson streets. Mrs. Mayfield is in charge of the song service. The'public i sinvited. Services begin each night at 7:30 o'clock. for Stopped-Up NOSTRILS, plete and Parsons punted to the Pine Bluff 45. Hope soon look possession again when Payne punted to Eason on his 40. Parsons passed to Eason for nine yards, but were held on the next two plays, Parsons punting to the Pine Bluff 25. Strong line play held the Zebras for little gain and Payne punted to Eason on the Hope 35. With about one minute left to play, Payne intercepted Parsons' pass and ran to the Hope 40. It looked as though the Zebras were headed for a tuochdown, a reverse play taking the ball to the 30. Stallworth moved it nearer the goal with a 10- yard gain. Two more plays took it to fumbled and Pine Bluff recovered on the 15 as the gun ended the battle. Assets of Banks To (Continued from Page One) School News ing agents will be the local real estate agents of Hope and Nashville. These agent swill act in their usual capacity as to showing the property and advising their clients under a working agreement with the Murrey-oung Company. Little Rock. Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Sale nnd Mr. nnd Mrs. E. J. McCu'm of El Dorado. Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Milam will have as week-end guest, Mrs. J. R. Burns of Eureka Springs. Miss Terry Ellen Pratt and George Moore of Little Rock and Mrs. George Bowden of Rocky Mound were Thanksgiving guests of Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Bowden. Choir practice of the First Meth- dist choir has been called for Satur- lay evening at 7 o'clock at the church. Mr. and Mrs. Dorsey McRac, Mr. and ,Irs. William Duckett and son, Willam, Ben McRue, Mr. nnd Mrs. J. C. Broyles ml Bruce McRac of Little Rock were rhanksgiving guests of Mr. and Mrs. William Glover in Malvern, seeing the ;amc in Pine Bluff in the afternoon, DOUBLE FEATURES Buck Jones in "Overland Express" —and— Bob Steele "Galloping Romeo" FRI. SAT. SUNDAY-MONDAY Double Features "SATURDAY'S HERDS' —and— SHIRLEY TEMPLE —in— "WE WILLIE WINKLE' Cnniiminiyt Singing There will be a singing at Shover Springs Sunday night. The Hope, Henshaw and several other quartets are expected to be present. Come and bring your song books. justice nnd inherent right. But the story of Zacchaeus, the publican, throws some light upon this problem of he really of ownership and lie reality of theft. Here was this man Zacchaeus, a collector of taxes. It was the custom in those days for a man to pay so much for the privilege of collecting the taxes, and he was wont to make as much as he could for himself by extortion. Whether Zacchaeus practiced extortion or not is not clear, but when Jesus came into his life and salvation came to Zacchaeus, he dared to look at his own business life and work, and he said, "If I have taken wrongfully anything of any man, I restore fourfold." ; , ....... That was what a thief was compelled to restore under the law. Zacchaeus said in effect, "If I have taken anythng that really does not belong to me. I am a theif, and I want to square my conscience by restoring a thief's portion." What a revelation would come to the world and what a change, if all men similarly met Jesus and faced their lives and their actions upon such a basis of reality! Zacchaeus had learned the meanng of the Commandment, "Thou shalt not steal." the Hope 45. Hutson and Langston plunged for a first down and then Tommy Turner recovered a Zebra fumble. Parsons tried two passes. Wooclell intercepting the second one near midfield. Line plays and passes took the ball to the Hope 20 where Jimmy Taylor intercepted and ran it back to the 32. Failing to gain on line plays, Parsons punted to the Pine Bluff 40 as the quarter ended. The Fourth Quarter The Zebras picked up 20 yards to advance to the Hope 40 where stiff line play by the Bobcats forced Payne to punt to Eason on his own 5 Eason and Parsons miide 8 yards and on third down Parsons punted to his 35. Fulkerson shoved Langston back for a G- yard loss. Passes and line plays failed, Payne punting over the Hope goal line on fourth down. The ball was brought back out on the 20. The Bobcats were unable to gain on a line play. A pass fell incom- Outstanding in the Hope lineup were Captain Dean Parsons, Bobby Ellen, Jack Fulkerson and Jimmy Taylor. Other members of the team played good football and fought hard. For Pine Bluff, the all-around play of Langston, Payne, Lafitte and Woodell, stood out. i Summary of Game First downs, Hope 7; Pino Bluff 1C. Hope attempted 16 passes, completed seven and had two intercepted. Pine Bluff attempted 19, completed eight and had two intercepted. Hope was penalized three times for a loss of 25 yards. Pine Bluff penalized seven times for a loss of 45 yards. Scoring touchdowns for Hope were Parsons and Green, for Pine Bluff, Langston, Lafitte and Leftwich. Red Cross Drive (Continued from Page One) Room No. 3 1.00 Mrs. Ethel Gunter :... 1.00 Lt. O. C. Harvey 1.00 Lt. Samuel K. Taylor 1.00 William R.' Sommerville 1.00 Avery Overhead 1.00 Barrack No. 2 , 1.2G Barrack No. 3 1.45 Barrack NO 4 1.11 Barrack No. 5 1.80 Barrack No. G 1.05 Barrack No. 7 80 Barrack No. 8 1.00 Barrack No. 9 1.85 Guernsey The following students of Guernsey High School were eligible for the honor roll for the third month: First grade—Helen Townsend, Joe Oiler, Helen Rogers, Minnine Faye Richardson, Elizabeth Young, Arlis Dows, Charles Purtle, Margaret Powell, Jaunita O'Rorke, Joseph Mayo Jr. Second grade—Paul Downs, Thelma Evans. Third grade—Bobbie J. Johnson, Mary Mclver, Beatrice Woods, J. C. Richardson, Betty Joe Mayo, J. W. Evans, Birdie Mae Dudley, Jeannette Cornelius. Fourth grade—Billy Joe Marton, Calvin Powell, Raymond Allen, Eugene Murphy, Joyce Calhoon, Effie Pearl Dudney, Betty Joe Jones, Dorothy O'Rorke. Fifth grade—Alma Dean Purtle, William Hays, Monroe Grant, Dorothy Louise Tyler, Wanda Faye Peyton, Maydelene Neal, Buster Robertson, Sixth grade—A. L. Caudle, Margie Mosier, Laurence Sparks, Elizabeth Ellis, George 7dward Wylie. tn to toldi •WITHY try to open stuffy •V nostrils by blowing into your handkerchief until your nose is red? Simply insert a little Mentholatum into each nostril. Note how effectively, yet gently, it relieves the stuffiness and soothes irritated membranes. Instead of being a "blowhard," use Mentholatum. It's the clean, gentle way to open stopped- up nostrils due to colds. MENTHDLATUM Cirri COWl FORT Daily SALE WINTER COATS Sport Coats for AH Around Daytime Wear. LADIES Specialty Shop Great Britain's railways use some 14,000,000 tons of cdal for fuel annually?"- "'"*— ' " •*-—•>• Total 715.62 Business firms and offices going one hundred percent are: Experment Station, Hope Brick Works office force, Patmos Union Saw Mill office force, E. F. McFaddin law office, W. S. Atkins law office, and the Rocky Mound School. The Knights of Columbus were organized under a special charter granted by Connecticut in 1882. Jljist Times Friday| Anne Shirley Ruby Kcelcr, James Ellison—in •MOTHER CAREY'S CHICKENS"! SATURDAY ONLY Double Feature No. 1-BOB STEELE—in •DURANGO VALLEY RAIDERS"] No. 2—JOHN WAYNE—in "KING OF THE I'ECOS" Last Chap. "Undersea Kingdom" FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Tlios. Brewster, Minister ENDS FRIDAY THE VALLEY OF THE GIANTS" SATURDAY ONLY 3 MESQU1TEERS —in— "Overland Stage Raiders" —And— 4 Arrest Bulldog Drummond' Sunday school the coming Lord's Day 9:45 a. m. Classes for all ago groups. Morning worship 10:55. Vesper Service 5 p. m. Senior Young People will meet at 6:15 p. m. Sunday. Oud older young people are udged to participate in the young peoples choir at the Vespei Service. m • m UNITY MISSIONARY BAPTIST W. O. W. Hall, Main St. Sunday schol at 10 a. m. Preaching at 11 a. m. Evening ervices: The young people from New Hope will be present to in- tertain with a program of songs, this is a god choir, and yo uare invited to heal them and also assist in singing. Preaching at 8 p. W. The public is invited to attend our services. Zebras Score All (Continued from Fage Onej SUNDAY, MONDAY and TUESDAY A^miracle of production achievement I. A 20th C*ntvry-Fox Picture with TYRONE I OR ETTA between the two lines with Parsons, Ellen, Fulkerson and Jimmy Taylor showing up well for the Bobcats. Woodell, Pine Bluff center, Lafitte, and Malcolm McPhail were powerful defensive players in the Zebra line. Pine Bluff took the kickoff, Payne racing back to hts 29 where he was tackled by Joe Eason. Hutson and Langston failed to make a first down and Pine Bluff punted out of bounds on the Hope 45. The Bobcats were unable to gain and Parsons punted to the Pine Bluff 21. Hutson brought POWER-YOUNG ANNABEUA J. EDWARD BROMBERG • JOSEPH SCHILOKIAUT HENRY STEPHEHSOH • SIDNEY IIACKMER and o ca«f of ten Ihouiondl DARRYL F. ZANUCK <n Chars* 9! Production Don't Order a Worthless Truss That Does More Harm Than Good You caia inspect and get the best fit right here at home. Our fitters take a real interest in fitting them correctly and adjust them until you are pleased with your selection. Our Truss, Elastic Hosiery and Abdominal Support business is rapidly increasing becaue of real interest and experience in fitting. JOHN S. GIBSON DRUG CO. To The Citizens And Voters Of The Cily Of Hope, Arkansas Since announcing my candidacy for the office of Mayor, I have had serious illness in my family, which has kept me from making a personal house-to-house campaign, and explaining to each and every voter the importance of carefully selecting the next Mayor of our City. Therefore, I take this opportunity to state my position on the more important matters involved. As your Mayor I shall endeavor to see that the City co-operates and does its part to secure work projects and W.P.A. funds for the City. We need more highways in Hope and its trade territory; and as your Mayor I shall use my best efforts to secure more and better highways for Hope and its trade territory. I shall oppose any and every move, or attempted move, to SELL, LEASE, OR OTHERWISE DISPOSE OF OUR MUNICIPAL WATER AND LIGHT PLANT. Every patriotic citizen of Hope should have this same attitude toward our water and light plant. I have made no promises to anyone about any appointment or recommendation as to any job, position or office, and will not do so until after I am elected. As your Mayor I will bring to the office the experience I have gained, and will devote the proper time and energy to the duties of the office to make Hope the finest and best City of Southwest Arkansas. I Will Appreciate Your Vote and Support W. S. ATKINS Out they GO! * Candidate for Mayor —Paid Political Advertisement. OurEntireStock New Fall LADIES Dresses None Reserved Suedencs, Crepes, Alpacas, Silk and Woolens. All new Fall Shades. Sizes 12 to 46. See our selection—you are sure to find the Dress that suits you—at a BIG SAVING. $4.95 Values $5.95 Values....... $7.95 Values $9.95 Values........ S6.95 $14,75 Values $9,75 All Fur Trimmed Ladies Goats Talbot's "We OutFit the Family"

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 12,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free