Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 26, 1938 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 26, 1938
Page 3
Start Free Trial

Saturday, November 26,1038 PAGfe TflfttJBr! MRS. 8n> HENRY TELEPHONE 321 Rcvplntlin 1 have seen homily when the tiny was young, Where ruses bloom, nnd watched her us she rung Small silver lamps agiiinst a purple sky, And heard her call in night winds drifting by. I have 1 soon her on n city slroel, With pily inexpressible and sweet, Guide one, with gentle hands, thru motley crowds, Whoso .sightless eyes had seen nt flnine-touchod clouds; I see her smile from some child'.s tender face, Or fearfully fling rainbows ink space; With scarlet Cardinal's Her presence things. Miss Mary Greening Is the guest of icr parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Greening, en route to her homo in Dallas, Texas, from New York City. ST. MARK'S Kl'fSCOPAL First Sunday In Advent Sunday school at 10 a. m. Morning prayer at 11. Services conducted by the Lay Reader. Four-in-One Grrl lips slip brushed the wings; lingers in calm, holy Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Franklin left Saturday morning for Gallatin, Term, where they wore called to attend the funeral of Mrs. Franklin's aged grandmother. Miss Mary Wei In White of State Teachers' College, Conway is the week end guest of home folks. —O— Mi.ss Carleen Brunor, who is in school in Springfield, Mo., is spending the Thanksgiving holidays with her parents. Mr. ami Mrs. W. C. Brunor. The W. M. U., First Baptist church will observe next week as a Wook of Prayer, beginning at 2:30, Monday af- CHURCH OF CHRIST J. A. Copclaml, Minister Morning service, Bible Lessons 10 to 11, preaching and communion 11 to 12 Evening Services, Young Poplc's Bible Leson fi:30 to 7:15. Preaching, 7:IiO. A cordial invitation is extended to all. OARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST Hollls Pnrtlu, Paslor With understanding heart and feet 1111- \ tornoon, and continuing throughout f shod, She walks the 1 ways of men, lo them God.—Selected. week nt the same time each af- show I ' lornotm until Friday when there will be :in Jill day .session, with a covered dish luncheon at noon. Monday af- Mr.s. Delia White is spending the | It-moori folliwing the Bible study an week end in ToxarUnna, the Riiest of | executive board meeting will bo held, hei- daughter. Mrs. Robert Crasnoi: anil , The Cemetery Association will bo {lad to havo your subscription to Hol- iinds magazine. Telephone your sub- M -O- Mr. and Mrs. IJoyd Kinard spo'nl Thanksgiving with relatives in Broken Bow. Okla. -O- MisK Eli/abcth White of Little Hock spent Th.Miksgivini; with home folks, and had as guests, Mi.ss Boss Muller of Little Hock. Slate Welfare Director and Miss Margaret Muller of the Welfare Department of Pittsburgh, Pn. - , « SUNDAY-MONDAY Double Features A Football Thriller "SATURDAYS " HEROES" —and—• SHIRLEY TEMPLE -m- "Wee Willie Winkle' SUN.--MON.--TUES. Prevrew Rialto Sat. ill The . i n •aotionP* te sty ecir '.fox Sunday school 9:45 a. m. Prnching at 11 a. m. B. Y. P. T. C. meets at (1:45 p. m. Preaching at 7:30 p. m. Ladies Auxiliary meets Monday the church at 2:30 p. m. Prayer meeting Wednesday at 7:30 p. m. Come nnd worship with us. Everybody i<! welcome at HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE Bert Webb, Pnstor srriplion to 120. before Monday. —p— The Friday Music club held its reg- .ilar choral practice and study program on Friday afternoon at the home r>f Mrs. C. C. MeNoill, North Hervey street. Following the business period, nnd choral practice, a most interesting opera study was conducted by Mrs. J. C. Carlton who chose the opera "Lucia Di Lammcrmoor," by Doni- /etti. and gave as illustrating numbers victrola numbers. "While My Heart Lies Sleeping." by Tetrazeni and 'The Sextette." Mrs. Hendrix Sprag- KJns and Miss Harriet Story favored the program with a piano duet. The next meeting will be an evening ensemble program at the Ogburn studio. South Main .street at 7:30 Friday evening. December 9th, The approaching wedding of Miss Evelyn Griffith of Hope, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Griffith, was announced Saturday. She is to be married at Arkadelphia Saturday oven- ing to Charles Collins of Miami, Fla. The cei;emony is to be conducted by the Rev. Fred R. Harrison, former Hope pastor. They will make their homo in Miami. A large attendance is expected in the Tabernacle Sunday school Sunday to greet the general superintendent who will be in Hope to dedicate the Tabernacle. Lot all who attend the Tab- om&cle Sunday school plan to be present on Sunday for a good attendance. Rev. Ernest S. Williams will speak at three services at the Tabernacle, 11 o'clock, 2:30 in the afternoon and in the dedication service at 7:30 Sunday night. There will be Christ's Ambassador and Children's Church at G:30. It is a great privilege lo have Brother Williams for the day and wo urge everyone to arrange lo bo present at all the services of the clay. Out of town visitors arc expected for part of the meetings. Rev. Burruss and Rev. Sellers, District Superintendent and District Secretary respectively, will be in the services and have part on the program throughout the day. Increase Shown in Employment October Report Shows 8 Per Cent Gain Over September Paul Harrison in Hotly wood Models Fail as Actresses Because Their Training Makes Them "fbsey* Composite of movie stars Ann Sheridan, Olivia De Havilland, Gloria Dickson, and Priscilla Lane, this picture represents Chicago architects' idea of. the "screenlined" girl to be chosen queen of the architects' ball. A Human Bargain DURBAN—(/)>)—The Native Affairs Department of South Afrit'a is investigating a complaint of a woman at Umhlali that her husband had traded their two children for n motorcycle. N E TYRONE tO RETTA POWER-YOUNG ANNABELLA °~l J. EDWARD BROMBERG JOSEPH SCHILDKRAUT HENRY STEPHENSON SIDNEY BLACkMER SIG R U M A N N MAURICE MOSCOVICH NIGEL BRUCE MILES MANDER GEORGE ZUCCO DARRYL f. ZANUCK In Charge of Production' SAT. 2 Features BOB STEELE—in— 'Durango Valley Raiders' JOHN WAYNE —in— "KING OF THE PECOS" Final Chapter No. 12 (End) "THE UNDERSEA KINGDOM" FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH V. A. Hammond, Paslor Preview Sat. 11 p. in. Siiit-Mnn First Time in Hope Gene Stralton Porters "ROMANCE OF THE LIMBERLOST" —with— JEAN PARKER—ERIC LINDEN 'lie Prize Winning Picture of the Parents IVIaga/inc Award! Also—Cartoon—Novelty—News Average allendance in the Sunday School this quarter has not quite reached the 100 mark, but it is nol too lute yet to reach that goal. Including Sunday wo still have five weeks before tho end of the quarter. Talk it up, then back your talk by aclion—bo there Sunday. At the morning worship service the pastor will speak on "The Bigness of Little Things." Using the story of the conversion of Lydia at Phillipi the sermon presents the Gospel plan of salvation and points out tho importance of small beginnings. All Christians are invited to join vis at the Lord's Table at the close of the morning worship service. "Miracles" is the subject for the r sor-' mon at the evening service beginning at 7:30. The Old Testament records scores of miracles; the New Testament tells of more than thirty miracles performed by Chrisl and of nearly as YiYany more performed by the apostles and the preachers of New Testament times. Why were Ihey performed? Why are there no such miraculous acts today? Dare we discedit the miracles described in the Bible? The sermon Sunday night will answer these questions. Come and worship with us. You will be heartily welcomed and we will bo happy to have fellowship with you. CARD OF THANKS Wo wish to thank tho many friends and neighbors for their kindness during the recent death of pur dear husband and father. Also for the words of comfort and for tho beautiful floral offerings May Gods richest blessings bo with each of you. Mrs. I. J. Rogers Mr. and Mrs. Garland Rogers Mr. and Mrs. Harlon Rogers. Civilian Employes (Continued Jrom Page One) City Meat Market CHOICE K. C. MEATS, HOT TAMALES and OYSTERS. PROMPT FREE DELIVERY. PHONE Iff] FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH W. R. Hamilton, Pastor Peacemakers, and pastor's subject at 7:30. SALE WINTER Coats for All Around Day- lime Wear. $10-95 LADIES Specialty Shop umiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiimiimiiimiii: =LJse Mont's-Sugar-Cure§ = When Butchcing Pork and Beef E •S Electrically Mixed 5 •5 Printed Instructions Furnished E = With Each Purchase E E For Sale by E E MONTS SEED STORE, Hope. E E EDWARDS & CO., Bradley = E L. B. CAUDLE, Bodcaw S •= C. R. WOLFF STORE, Bingen E niimiimiiimiiiiimiiiEiiniiiimiiiiiri Master Shoe Rebuilders With 22 years of experience In fine Shoe repairing enables us to give you (he very best. We guarantee our work to please. 100 Block on Walnut St. "Troublemakers, Happiness" is the tho 10:55 service. Sunday school meets at 9:45. The evening service opens at The pastor will preach a special sermon nt the request ot the W. M. U. in connection'with their December sen- son of prayer. The whole church bership is urged to attend this opening feature of this year's observance. ' B. T. U. meets al 6:30. The public is cordially invited lo all services at the First Baptist church. Rural Workers For (Continued from Page One) live and Let Live' (Continued from Page One) Appliance Sale SI OFF Waffle Irons Percolators Hand Irons Radios Washing Machines See Our Bleached Buttl Walnut Rep. Bedroom Suites. Hope Hardware COMPANY 1937 increased 72 per cent over 1934. Anti-Hull School—Our imports from foreign countries have increased 90 per cent during the trade program, while exports were increasing only 50 per cent. That's like putting out 10 cenls to get a nickel's worth of business, and the new Ireaties will intensify the evil 3 Domestic Benefits Hull School—Trade agreements mean better times for everybody. The} bring more trade, and more trade puts more workers into jobs. These workers will have money to buy farmers products, and the farmers in turn wil have more 'm!oney to buy industria output. Furthermore, the new Cana dian and British treties offer the farmer direct concessions on such impor lanl items as wheat, lard, apples, pears and other domestic products. Anti-Hull School—The average prici of all American imports during th< treaty period, 1934-38, increased 20 pe cent. The average price of items 01 which the United Stales reduced dulj as a concession to other nations, drop ped 10 per cent. Manufacturers o articles suffering from skidding price could not continue to raise wages, and occasionally were unable to maintain their scales. Some curtailed production, and thereby increased unemployment Those who couldn't mjecl foreign competition complained that the quantity of all articles coming in under reduced duties increased 123 per cent, wliilc imports generally were increasing only 52 per cent. • ' ••*»>•-•»• — The only toll bridge remaining in Alabama is over Mobile Bay and is privately owned. respective of the country concerned. Lying in wait today about the various soldier haunts of Panama City, these agents are on a constant lookout for the army man without, funds .who might be bought. Propaganda Here, Too A scries of incidents in the area first led the army to tighten restrictions and augment its guard. Those included activities of Japanese barbers who were said never to have trimmed n head of hair and Japanese ••fishermen" who fished not with linen lines and bated hooks but with special steel tapes for taking soundings. Before the arrest of the four alleged Nnzis, officers detected two men lurking in the vicinity of the big 16- inch coast artillery guns at Fort Kobbe on the Pacific side. Sentries fired and wounded one of the prowlers but botl escaped. Earlier came the discovery through a dead letter of a plot to deliver to a foreign government a highly valuable secret military document. At the same time the government faces the problem of the constant flow of Nazi and Italian propaganda.in the countries immediately adjoining the Canal. 7'hc Germans have been especially active in Nicaragua, through which country the United ^Slates long has, considered building' a secqnd great cannl as a supplemental defense meas- ire. Japanese colonists are increasing at Corrinto, in Colombia, two hours south f the Canal by plane. And in Costa ica nt a point two hours from Ihe Canal by air Japanese have leased a arge flat tract of land for growing cotton. Precautions Aplenty So tho vigilance of the U. S. army is necessarily unceasing, sentinels watch every vessel passing the all- important locks. Restrictions on flying over the 10- mile wide zone are even more rigid Windows on passenger planes canno be opened. Private planes must have special permission to fly over the zone at any time. The army alone knows Ihe full ex tent of its Canal defenses. Its hugi 14-inch and IG-inch guns, placec "somewhere" along the Canal, arc re porledly Ihe largest owned by tin United States. Linking east and west United State coasts, saving the navy some 800 miles in travel, the "big ditch" mus stay open. French Mobilize (Continued from Page One; embassy of a note to the German government concerning Austrian bonds, the main part of which involves $24,055,708.92 due the United States for flour and other foods sold Austria just after the World war. The contents were not divulged, but it was believed the note rejected a German communication, likewise unpublished, last Monday. 3. The interpretation that a new order by Field Marshal Goering ;iguinst further anti-Jewish street actions meant thai foreign boycotts were cutting seriously into German trade. Robert Turner and Seventh Grade 1 -°° J. N. Davis and Eighth Grade 1.00 Miss Nattalie Hudson, Ninth and Tenth Grades 1.00 Harold Austin, Eleventh and Twelfth Grades 1.00 Jim Bearden i' 00 Temple Cotton Oil Co 5.00 B. L. Kaufman 1.00 Mrs. B. L. Kaufman 1.00 J. E. Ward 1-00 R. W. Muldrow 1-00 Miss Ruth Coffman 1.00 John Ames 1.00 Sam Taylor LOO N. W. Webster ..._ 1.00 ~L. C. Shadle :1Z~ '.'. 1JOO Clemic Gamble 25 Charley Thomas 10 Nathan Miles 50 Jim Knox 10 Jessie Williams 25 Charley Jones 25 William Green 25 Marcelous Montgomery 25 Taft Phillips 25 Frank Tyus 25 Kelloy Homes 25 L. A. Hariss 25 S. H. Simpson 50 Howard Lamb 50 Mont Hariss 50 Wyatt Payne 25 Thomas Jackson 25 Ed Wilkerson 50 Jessie Pigrum 25 Charley Bostic 25 Sherman Cole 25 Joe B. Green 1.00 C. E. Taylor 1.00 Ruby McKee 1.00 Joe D. Brown 1.00 Jim McKee 1.00 C. E. Cassidy 1.00 Herman Garland 25 John . Noble 25 Willie Gamble ' .25 demon Fulch 25 Will Pondexter 25 Frank Smith 25 • Charley Thomas 25 F. C. White 25 Ford Johnson 25 Joe Duffie 25 Tom Green 25 Arthur Jacks 25 James DeLoney 25 M. L. Hubbard 50 W. E. Lamb .50 Alfred Hickey 50 Jno.. .Coleman 25 Arthur Pigrum 50 Berry Steward 50 Ed Haydcn : 50 R. B. Watson 15 Chas. Shaw 25 Odis Bostoc 25 Odis Fulch .251 John Hill 25 Leo Nicholson 25 O. C. Crawford 25 George Isley 25 Johnnie Lloyd : 25 Willie Anderson 25 John Montgomery 25 Fred Lee Montgomery 25 Jesse Montgomery 25 Ben Williams 10 Isaac Goodman 25 Milton Jones 25 Ira Isley 25 Alvin Muldrow 25 Ed Evans 25 Perry Joshua 25 Eligah Pool 25 Lem Muldrow 25 John Burton 25 Fred Sutton 50 Olin Murphy 50 Dr. T. L. McDonald 1.00 Mrs. W. R. Anderson 1.00 Mr. and Mrs. Shirley Robins 1.00 N. R. Lewis 1.00 Earl Robins 1.00 Dr. W. F. Robins 1.00 J. P. Webb 1.00 A further improvement in employment conditions in the state was reflected in October reports from the 19 offices of the Arkansas State Employment Service, according to D. Palmer Patterson, director, in a statement made public today. "Job placements to private industry reached the highest point since last May," Mr. Patterson said, "and with he exception of that month, the high- st'since August, 1937. The total of 2834 private placements in October was gain in the daily rate over September f nearly 8 per cent, an unusual rcc- ird since the volume of placements irdinarily slacks off in the fall. "Men got 1798 of the jobs; 686 wore jermanent; 2384 or nearly all went lo white persons; and 1202 to persons under 25 years of age. Of the men, 142 were war veterans, an increaho of 71 3er cent compared with September. "In connection with the occupational classification of persons placed during October, the most encouraging sign of improved business conditions is found in the number of professional nnd clerical workers and salespersons for whim jobs were found. Placements in those fields increased 75 per cent, the highest level in two years. The list of 25 different kinds of salespersons included among many others, nn auctioneer, 3 medicine salesmen, 2 telephone solicitors, and a haberdashery salesman. The total of 46 stenographers, clerks, and secretaries included 3 highly trained and well ex- parienced legal stenographers, and 2 legal secretaries. "In the highly skilled group, along with blacksmiths, butchers, carpenters, plumbers, etc., such unusual crafts as a cheescmaker and a furniture antiquer were represented. "Duo to the heavy registration of farmers in anticipation of highway construction work, applications for employment continued at the -same high rate noticeable since last spring. New applications numbered 6287 and renewals of applications previously filed, totaled 4851. The number of persons actively seekivjg work through the facilities of the service stood at 71,790 on October 31, a slight increase from the first of the month." .The Hope office during this period placed 12 men and 11 women in regular jobs and 11 men and 11 women in temporary jobs. These placements were those of stenographers, clerical workers, cooks, waitresses, sales persons, yard and domestic workers. A total of 91 jobs were filled on Bureau of Public Road) jobs and PWA contract jobs. These jobs were those of laborers, truck drivers, tractor operator, teamsters, and grader operat- HOLLYWOOD.-Short takes: On a sound stage, between shots, an assisant producer grabbed the telephone, dialed a number on the lot and proceeded t6 give somebody an awful bawling-6ut. "You should have had everything ready by noon today!" he shouted. "'I gave you exquisite instructions!" As a stor'my story conference, Samuel Goldwyn is said to have coined this one: "Gentlemen, for your information, let me ask you a question!' Sign at the Wilshire 1 Boulevard site of a new department store where busy steam-shovels are drawing crowds: "Excavation's Are Your Best~Entei i - tainment!" During a visit in New York, RKO's Pandro Berman went into a shop to buy a purse and came out with a beautiful model named Ethyl Howard, whds already at work In "Beauty for the Asking."- If she makes good she will have overcome odds greater than those agiiinst clerks, stenographers or gals froVr.' any other former vocation. The training of models makes them too artificially "posey," and'practically all of them fail as aclresses And speaking of shopping, Arthur Willi, another RKO executive, went into a hospital for a minor operation anc brought back a kid actress, Lorm Lynn. A stage veteran at 5, she hac failed to land a movid contract unti she had a . tpnsilectomy and occupiec the room next to Willi. Now she'll play in Booth Tarkington's "Little Orvie"— so her operation .was a success. Cohan Wants ?150,000 to. Be Himself A radio sponsor offered $300,000 a t year for a Hardy Family broadcast am was turned down by Metro because i might sour the popularity of the pic tures. . . . And George M. Cohan demands $150,000 to come out here am play himself in a movie story of hi life.' He hates Hollywood. It 'may be old, but I like the ters description of a certain leading^ man "All hell; no coul!' "The Wizard of Oz' now is workin under its third director, Victor Fleming, with a couple of story-doctors in attendance. . . . Helen Kane, the boop- a-doop gal, has dieted down to screen proportons and is back in town. . . . Douglas Corrigan's movie bosses have a lot of misgivings about his acting ability, but tests now prove that he's at least an ingratiating personality. He never wanted to be a romantic hero, lost the 1 d'ecisioh. . . . Joan Blondell is leaving Wartier Brothers. . . . Metro wants to' call "Tne Shining How'' "The Dancing Bride," but Joan Crawford'' 1 wan^i no more frivolbus titles. How- '. ever, she has suggested "Too Cold io Handle" as a ndw name for th£ "Ide Follies." It looks like John Garfield for 1 the • top role in "Golden Boy," now that .Tyrone Power is out of the competition because of too many commitments. This is the role for' which ColuWbia. conducted a much-ballyhooed search or an "unknown." . . To his own dis" ress, Power has to carry on in an odd ihd incredible assortment of historic characters. It's a wonder they hav- ent got him playing Lincoln. Warners, 20th-Fox and probably Samuel G-old- wyn, who's negotiating for .Broadways 'Abe Lincoln in Illinois," will be mak- ng pictures about the railsplitter soon. Coxiper May Be Lincoln Gary Cooper may do the Goldwyn Lincoln, but he woh't be available for Mr. Deeds Goes to Washington" and Cfiry .Grant is. slated to talk over the character. . . . For action and' a chance to act, Wayne Morris will have his best role in "The Holy Terror,' a yarn about a divinity student who turned out to be a whiz at boxing and football. Lana Turner is the first player in a long time to be declared ineligible for work by the State Department of Education. What with being almost 18 having a fiance and a liking for night, spots, Miss Turner just couldn't reconcile herself to chores like solid geom- try and history But the school board is very stern about such things. It can't make" her study, but it can keep her from making movies. So she has been dropped from the cast Of "Idiot's Delight." Must Have Pension ' TAYLORVILLE, 111.—W—A' classified ad appearing in a local newspaper read: "Wanted—A wife. Must be over 5 and drawing a pension." The ad- ertiser told the newspaper he was in he seventies and drawing a pension limself. anyway. Maxie Wants New Name Now that he has a new contract, Maxie Rosenbaum wanted to be bill- d as M. Welton Rosenbaum. But he ors. Sunday Special 3 Lunches $"j,00 Fried Chicken MASH POTATOES FRUIT SALAD MACARONI CHEESE AU GRATIN Vanilla Ice Cream CHECKER CAFE •V.V, ,V.V.V.V.V.V«V.' Attention VOTERS For An Impartial Representation and a Progressive Administration Re-Elect KENNETH G. HAMILTON Alderman Ward 2 —Paid Political Advertisement FHA 5% Loans New and existing property. Real Estate Mort. Loan Service Pink Taylor, Agent; 309 First National Bank Building. Phone 686. Try Us For Your Meat Curing j£ and Smoking. We Do It Right .J Home Ice Company j? 916 East Third Street £ Hope, Ark. Don't Order a Worthless Truss That Does More Harm Than Good You can 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. Iowa is the loading corn-producing state in the Union, with Illinois, Nebraska and Missouri following. ?792.57 Total The termite, which looks like a white annt, s related lo the cricket and cock- roych. Get A Descriptive List Of the Properties to Be Sold At- Closed Bank Real Estate AUCTION Wednesday, Dec. 1, IO a.m. CITY HALL Murrey - Young Co., Selling Agent. Hope, Arkansas Old Arkansas Bank Building

What members have found on this page

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