Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 2, 1938 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, December 2, 1938
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Page 3
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..-Friday, December 2, 1938 HOPE SAR, «OPBj ARKANSAS Crete J.V1BS. BID JtlENRY TELEPHONE 821 Tlic SMSOIIS The four seasons in four forms op. Resembling human life In every shape they wear. Spring first, like infancy, shoots out her head. With jnilky juice requiring to be fed; Proceeding onwnrd whence the year began, The summer grows adult, and ripens into man. Autumn succeeds, a sober tepid age, Not frozen filh fcnr, nor boiling into rnge: Lost, Winter creeps along with sturdy poce, Sour on his front end furrowed in his face. — Selected. church will meet tit 3 o'clock, Monday afternoon at the church. Mr. and Mrs. Elaine Ellington announce Die arrival of a little daughter, Barbara, on Monday November Z8lh at the Jtflin Chester hospital. Mr. Ellington is connected with the National Reemploymcnt Service. Mrs. Annie Avenger, who has been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Whitworth left .Friday for her home in Montgomery, Aln. Mrs. Albert Orr Poss of Con way left Thursday morning for homo after being called here on account of the illness of her brother Albert Adcock. The Women's Auxilinry, St. Mark's Episcopal church will meet nt 3:30 Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Frank R. Johnson, North Louisiann street. Mrs. Oliver Williams nnd little son, Jinimio, of Sheridan are week-end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Sid Bundy. j L. A. Keith and Miss Mary Louise Keith .-iccompanied by Mr. nnd Mrs. Bert Keith and Victor Keith of Pat- inos attended the wedding of Miss Clara Keith to Jnrrcll Jackson which wns solemnized in Magnolia Thursday, December 1. Bert Keith, uncle of the bride j;avc her away nnd Miss M.jjry Louise Keith, cousin of the bride served in the reception courtesies. -O— The Pat Clcburnc chapter U. D. C. met on Thursday afternoon for its Christinas prom-am at the home of Mrs. W. G. Allison, Avenue B, with the president, Mrs. George Crews prcsirl- ingf. Following the salute to the Confederate flag, and the impressive ritual find chapter lymn, a .short business period was held at which lime letters of appreciation from the slate convention in Fort Smith wore read thinking the following business firms for souvenirs: The Brunei' Ivory Handle Co., Hope Basket Factory, Foley Pottery at Spring Hill and the Hope Chamber of Commerce. Hope and Hompsteacl county were honored and voted the finest watermelon district in (he world, further evidenced with clever place cards used at one of the banquosts. Mrs. J. A. Henry, program chairman gave a most interesting paper on "Christmas" dwelling on the first celebration followed by "How Christmas is celebrated in different countries. The program closed with a round table discussion of Christmas experiences by the chapter members. Mrs. J. F. Gorin and Mrs. J. E. Schoolcy and Miss Mary Cnrrigan were associated hostesses. For the occasion, the hospitable Allison home wns beautifully decorated in the Christmas motif and the delicious refreshments were in like motif. Assisting the-hostesses.in sery- ing were Mrs. Max Cox and Mrs. Terrell Cornelius. The Executive Board of the Womans Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian CHURCHES HOPE GOSPEL TAHKKNACLE Bert Webl», Pastor Last Times Friday ALSO SHORTS SAT. DOUBLE FEATURE TOM KEENE "Where Trails Divide —Also— AN ALL STAB FEATURE PLUS CHAPTER NO. 1 The Greatest Serial in the Past 5 Year 4 THE LONE RANGER" There nre only four more Sundays in the year so let nil who rend this \: forth special efforst to close the ycnr with a high attendance fark at the Tabernacle Sunday School. We shall .• looking for you next Sunday. Pastor Bert Webb will speak at both ho horning nnd evening service Sun- lay. The morning worship service be- Kins nt eleven and the evening evan- [olislic service begins at 7:30. Christ's Ambassadors, Children's Church nnd Bblc Study meet nt 6:30. The regular services will be held icxt week; mid-week preaching service Wednesday night at 7:30. Prayer neeting Friday night at 7:45. Spend an enjoyable hour Sunday light at the Tabernacle, it is Hope's 'ull-fjospel center. St. Mary's to Play inCottonBowlTilt 'acific Coast Eleven to Clash With Undefeat- • ed Texas tech DALLAS, Texas-W)—Twice beat- n, St. Mary's of California—the Gal- oping Gaels—Thursday accepted an nviluiion to meet undefeated, untied lexas Tech in the Cotton Bowl post- eason game on January 2. Don Rogers, chairman of the Cotton Jowl Athletic Association, said Coach Jllp Madigan of St. Mary's had tete- ihonod approval after conferring with ithletic officinls of the coast school. Selection o f St. Mary's ended a three- Jfty comhing of the nation's outstnnd- ng major clubs available for a postseason engagement, Snap Broncs' Streak The Gaels, one of the mnjor Independent clubs of the nation, snapcd snnln Clara's two-year winning streak n its Inst engagement, bringing in a 7-to-O victory that blasted the Broncs out of bowl consideration. | California, runner-up for Pacific oast Conference honors and out-voted for the Rose Bowl, edged past St. Mory's 12-lo-7, in the aGels' opening game of the season. In its next to last ipponrance, the Gaels dropped n 3-lo-0 -Iccision io Fordham. Heals Mnjor Teams Victims of St. Mary's include Gon- '-ng.-i, 20 to 0; Loyola of Los Angeles, 7 <> 0; Portland University, 32 to 0; University of San Francisco, 13 to 0 md Santa Clara, 7 to 0. f The Tech Red Raidtrs played teams rom nine states and licked them all -including Montana, Montana State, Sonwign, Duciuesne, Loyola of New Orleans, Marcjuelto, New Mexico, Texas School of Mines and Oklahoma City. CHURCH OF CHRIST 3. A. Copelnmt, Minister .Morning Services: Bible classes, 10 :o 11 a. m. Preaching 11 a. m. Evening Services: Young People's Bible Class G:30 to 7.15. Pi-caching at f:30 p. m. Christ's Message to the Seven -hurchcs in Asia will be Elder Copc- and's subject at both morning and evening services. UNITY MISSIONARY BAPTIST W. O. W. Hall, Main St. Sunday school at 10. Preaching at 11. Young peoples training class meets it 0:30. Preaching at 7:30. Eld. A. D. Taul- bce will do the preaching at these services. . Wednesday Evening prayer services begins at 7:30. A.welcome awaits yoy nt every service. Fisher Body Plant (Continued from Page One) leased. Police found Mary's school paper.' trampled in the mud nnd signs of : scuffle. They made several plastci casts of shoe marks. Mary's stepmother, Mrs. William B Brown, appealed twice by radio foi the abductors to return the girl. The father is an employe of the Bureau o Engraving and Printing at Washington. Armed neighbors, assisted by 115 CCC enrolleos sent by Gov. Harry Nice of Maryland, had searched the woodlands in the area. The typical family in the Unitd States has four members. FRI. and SAT. 2 WESTERNS! GENEAUTRY in Git Along Little Doggie' and JACK LUDEN Sat. 11p.m. «£ f UN'. SALE WINTER COATS Sport Coats for All Around Daytime Wear. LADIES Specialty Shop in "PIONEER TRAIL' tethsehild Baroness Sees Native Land. Weekly Sunday School Lesson By WM. E. GILROY, D. D. Editor of Advance For the first time In twenty years the American-born Baroness Eugene 4e .Rothschild, wife of, A member of the famous banking house, revisited her native country. She arrived on the Nor- tnandie. Farm Act Vote Is (Continued from Page One) Constance Bennett Charley Ruggles Micha Auer "SERVICE DeLUXE" SATURDAY 2 FEATURES JACK HOLT The Sin of Falsifying Text: Exodus 20:l(i: IMatihew 15:1!), 2(1; John 8:12-17; E|ihesians 4:25 Some years ago, on the occasion of lis attaining 25 years in the Christian ninistry, the late Dr. John Watson (better known ns Inn Maclaren, author )f the book "Beside the Bonny Briar Bush 1 ' and other well-known stories of Scottish life) in writing his reminiscences of the 25 years for The British .Vcckly, wrote of one of the duties of .he Christian minister as "to lie oravcly." It might have been n printer's .error for "to live bravely," but in ny careful reading of the British iVeokly, I never saw any correction, have often wondered whether Ian Maclaren intended it, or what he rteant by it, It would oft'eourse be very easy to protest and seak contemotuouly oi such a thing, though I think that honest realism would compel one to recognize that there might be occasions and circumstances under which wha( Ian Maclaren implied might be both necessary and pustifiable. One coulc concciev of situations in which a minister would bo compelled to protect individuals by confidences that he could not divulge. There is, of course the situation in which we protect the sick, and it is doubtful whether it would be either right, or possible, for a doctor, for instance, under every circumstance to tell his patient the bald truth. Such questions are probably not very profitable, nor can it be said per- has that they enter in any serious way into this matter of lying. The courteous mistatements which we make rather unthinkingly in ordinary lit have not much to do with such a serious thing as bearing false witness against one's neighbors, or with the lying that lis a misrerescntation of real truth, inherently dishonest. When my neighbor asks me how I feel, I may be justified in saying in a casual way that I am well enough, because I do not want to gi into a discussion of some ill or disease that •affects me. ,But if I deceive my neighbor, if I tell him that which misleads him and does him injury, the sin of lying is very real. The ongoing of life with decency depends upon the trustfulness that wo can repose in one another in vital matters of truth and accuracy. One cannot build upon a liar. The very fabric of life rests upon honesty of man with man. I suppose that, if men were of larger and finer calibre, there is no circumstance in which there could not he the most complete candor and fidelity to fact. If the parent had ideal courage.to meet any emergency, the doctor might reveal to him the complete truth with the assurance that the patient's chance of recovery would not be affected or weakened. If we had a deeper understanding of one another, the little courtesies of life in which we hide or conceal much would not be so necessary. But it is a great mistake to quibble about such things. The man who wants to be truthful and honest will sense pretty well the demands upon him, and his fellowmen will come to know how well they can depend upon his word. whether the farmtr plants within or exceeds the colto nacjeage allotment, the radical effect is quite ^different. Farmers who lant within,'the cotton acreage allotment in 1939'will not be subject to any penalty unless they market in 1939 cotton which would have been subject to penalty if marketed in 1938. ' • Consequently, producers ,who'com- plied with the acreage allotment in 1938 and 1939 will not be subject to any penalty and noncooperators in 1938 who cooperate in 1939 will not incur a penally unless they should, Wave excess cotton from a previous crop which they carry over and market in excess of the 1939 quota. In a year for which quotas are in effect, a farmer who overplants his acreage allotment will be subject to a penalty on any cotton that he markets in excess of his farm's quota. • »•> An elderly Japanese woman has seventeen grandson, all fighting in China — CW< ^Josklon f oy$ Tliis "Bridge" Dress Spans Rocky s Kqad to "Sllmness" ji n "Crime Takes a Holiday and a Big Western ROY ROGERS n "COME ON RANGERS" Try Us For Your Meat Curing and Smoking. We Do It Right. Home Ice Company 91G East Third Street Hope, Ark. Misplaced Publicity "What do, yo umean?". roared the politician, "by publicly insulting me in your old rag of a paper? I will nit stand for it and I demand an immediate apology." "Just a moment," answered the editor. "Didn't the news item appear exactly os you gave it to us, namely, that you had resigned as city treasurer?" "I did, but where did you put it?— in the column under the heading 'Public Improvements'." "Couldn't you see that sign?" demanded the traffic cop. "No, officer; you see, I suffer from sinus trouble." 8355 few Type Tractor Coming to Fulton World's Most Moder'n Vehicle to Be Displayed December 6 it you should happen to' see a sleek owefful looking, streamlined', mod- rhistic vehicle ga gliding by 6n the ighway, don't be alarmed! It's not n Invasion from Mars! Chances are it vill be the new MM Co'm'fortractor oming to town. This new Power Unit or farm .and industry was designed nit built by Mihneapolis-Moline arid ecognized throughout the country as ie world's most modern tractor. This ntest ,MM creation is fully equipped vith a sound proofed safety cap, eush- oned seats,'radio, heater, self-starter, lectric lights, windshield wipers, safe- y glass, electric horn, fan, sigar lighl- r, ash tray, sun visor, rear vision mirror, clock, ignition and cab door ocks,'and a handy group of instruments on the dashboard; namely, an mmeter, oil, temperature and gas gauges, speedometler, ignition and ight switches, throttle control, and hoke knob. • But don't let the- luxur- ous surroundings of this model fool /ou. It is fully capable of performing ny task required of a standard tread ractor of 3 to.4 plow power. By sim- ily removing the front fender this iVodern tractor is ready for heavy duly sell work; long hauling jobs are no onger, a worry with road speeds up >t almost 40-M. P. H. In fact,'this ractor has 5 forward speeds and with he variable speed governor it should andle every job at just the right peed. Provision has- also been made or the easy installation of a power- ake-off. To really appreciate the amazing ver- atility of the Comfortractor it must be een, and-according to W. E. Cox & Sons, Fulton, Ark., local Minnoapolis- rfoline dealer, we are all going to be able to do just that. Mr. Cox reports hat this tractor will be on display at lis place of business on Tuesday, De:ember 6, 1938. Everyone is invited to :ome and see the world's most modern ractor--truck--mobile. If you've been asking, "What shall wear to bridge parties and luncheon during the holidays ", here is your an swer. That is if you want to loo considerably slimmer than you ai and like simple, well-bred dresses wit graceful, extremely smart lines. This dress has the new gored skir cut up to a point in the front with girdled effect that takes' inches o: your waistline. It fits beautifully ove the bust because tucks just below th yoke sections and gathers above th waistline give it easy fullness. Th shrug-shoulder sleeves, narrowed t the arm below, give an effect of adde height. Make it of fine quality materials—j velvet, soft wool, crepe-satin or sil crepe. Pattern 8355 is designed for sizes 36 38, 40, 42, 44, 46, 48, 50 and 52. Witt long sleeves, size 38 requires 4% yarc of 39-inch material. With short, yards. The new Fall and Winter Pattern Book, 32 pages of attravtice design for every size and every occasion, now ready. Photographs show dresses made from these patterns being worn a feature you will enjoy. Lte th charming designs in this new boo help you in your sewing. One pa tern and the m».v Fall nad Winter Pat tern Book—25 cents. Pattern or boo alone—15 cents. For a Pattern of tJ4s attractive mode send 15c in coin, your name, address style number and size to Hope Star Today's Pattern Bureau, 2U W. Wac! er Drive, Chicago, UL Got Heavy Craft (Continued from Page One* himself by grabbing a rope Stretched across the machine behind him. The" ertw Were 6Hly bruised." To» Careful Scientific writers of the day be* lieved Maxim's precautions were themselves the cause of disaster. The outrigger wheels were designed to prevent the plane from rising too high, as control* were so rudimentary as to prevent any real "free flyiftg." But the' rise of the- plane was so strong that the outrigger whijls pressed against the "guard rails" berieath which the outriggers slid along. It was the breaking of these guards that probably caused the crash. Thus, while Maxim's machine may have technically risen from the ground on its own power, the "flight 1 ' Was scarcely a "free flight" comparable to that of the" Wrights. Yet it was a flight, technically speaking, and the American-born inventor wh6 as an expatriate Was knighted by King George V, has a claim on the early history of flying that is strengthened by Roberts' Unique photograhs and vivid merrt- oties. Persevercnce Wins A Scotchman was viewing a new motor car, but all the salesman's eloquence failed to bring him to purchasing point. "Look 'here, sir," the dealer said : inally, "to prove what a good car this s, I'll throw in the clutch." "I'll tak' itj," said the Scot triumphantly. "I knew if I held out long endugh I'd get something for noth- n'g."—Tid Bits. A Movie Picture A young Indian, suddenly 1 "oil- rich," bought a five thousand dollar automobile and .drove away. The next day, he was back at the agency, footsore and limp, his head bandaged. This was hfs explanation: "Drive big car; step on gas; trees, fences go by heap fast. Pretty soon see big bridge coming down road. Turn out to let bridge go by. Bang! Car gone! Gimme 'nother one." Real Eccnomy Scotchman (at riding academy): "I wish to rent a horse." Groom: "How long?" Scotchman: "The longest you've got, there be five of us going." Population Near Stand; Trade Falls Half , of Market Lies With Families Getting Under ' -Br-. Isatfor Lubin, federal commissioner of Tabor statistics, reviewed fof the monopoly committee Thursday the past operation of the American economic system; and added this advice as to the'fufure; • Growth of the* American population which for years acted as a spur upon production, is now slowing down and by 1960 will stop altogether. Consequently, only a constantly increasing consumption per family can bring about a general and regular increase in output of the naiJ6n J s industries. Fully "half the market" for industrial and agricultural pfodutts lies with the 54 per cent of the. nation's families which receive incomes of $1,200 a year or less, Their; incomes and standard of living must be increased, if production is to attain a .greater rate of speed. Giving each of them ?2.25 more to spend each day would mean a capacfty output for industry. Dr.- Lubin's picture of American' business was that of an industrial system which,' until 1929, strove *o produce enough goods to meet the demands of a constantly increasing population. It succeeded, he said, in keeping the rate by which production' increased ' well ahead of the rate by which the population grew. • . r . • But since 1929 it has been a different story. Assuming 1 that the 1929 rate of production could have been 'riVainfain- ed, America has suffered depression .losses of ?133,000,000,000 by not main- itaining it Lubin said. This figure was I based on price levels of 1929. The .loss I would rise to ?22S,000;OOO f ,000 if comput- 'e"d on prrice' levels of ' the' years in which the loses occurred,- the witness : added. Employment fell, and pay rolls fell further, so that a smaller number of men vCI*»'Sahtinf *fcges and each'' a fifti'fjgft fo'AjM jti^u*. —- ~' .-jg^. _ 1CS9CT wage tnari pTGvjO'uBryV iff ^4£4S i>aM could buy, More gootM, howeVer, at the flepift of tfe d«pfife* siorf, in 1952, Chan fliey did frf 1914, fti^, more' iri 1936 and 1937 than they <M in \ 1929. This statement was based foo^fc'if, ever, only upon an average of Hi \ workers actually employed. Mother's Standby in Treating CHILDREN'S COLDS fort RELIEVING (Jts^ comforts of cheat) colds &nd ftitfii£ coughs, fill) VtcKs VapoRub on throat, CBesti and bacK at bedtime. Its poifl>» .tlce^-vapor, action relieves local conges* tidn and helps the youngster relax into restful sleep. fOff C006MIM6 find Irritated throat due . W c*W^ put VapoBub on the child's tontWi.it melts, bathes the throat with -comforting medication. Aisb massage on throat .and chest. FOR HMD-COLO "sniffles" and misery, melt a spoonful of VapoBub In a bowl of boiling water. Have the child breathe? in thfi steaming vapors/ This loosens phlegm, Clears air- passages, ... WICKS V VAPORUB V' 't% To the People of Hope: Many thanks for 'the fine support given ttie- in last Wednesday's election. I will do my best to represent you creditably on the City Council. Luther Garner Master Shoe Rebuilders 123 So. Walnut St. Anything in shoe repairing, NeW Straps, New Elastic, Toe Lining, Dying. No job to great or too small. ""1 FHA 5% Loans New and existing property. Real Estate Mort, Loan Service Ink Taylor, Agent; 309 First Na-l| i (ional Bank Building. Fhone 68C. [ City Meat Market CHOICE K. C. MEATS, HOT TAMALES and OYSTERS. PROMPT FREE DELIVERY. PHONE fSI See Our Gift Line SHEAFFER PENS YARDLEY TOILET SETS CARA NOME GIFT SETS BILLFOLDS—BIBLES LEATHER GOODS MONOGRAMMED STATIONERY GALES CANDY MEN'S TOILET SETS JOHN S. GIBSON DRUG CO. W. E. COX & Sons Fulton, Ark. ALSO CONTEST $1750.00 IN PRIZES GET CONTEST ENTRY BLANK FROM US! Again MINNEAPOLIS-MOLINE steps ahead and OPENS TH§ DOOR to a revolutionary advance in farm tractors, OPENS THE DOOR and seats the farmer in a cab as comfortable as that of his modern automobile. Of course, the MM is more than a tractor with a cab —it's a "COMFORTRACTOR" with a cab as much a part of it as the cab on an automobile. There are comfortable cushion seats for two in the roomy air ventilated and temperature controlled cab with a hot water heater in cold weather and air circulation in hot weather. COMFORTABLY seated away from the dust and ele. ments, the farmer has at his command FIVE! SPEEDS forward -<• from a crawl to 40 M. P. H. Gears can be shifted "on the go". The variable speed governor is controlled like a footfeed. Before the operator are the speedometer, ammeter, oil pressure gauge, and water tempera, ture gauge. Almost any convenience he may name is at his command including such luxuries as a radio and a cigar lighter, A self-starter and powerful electric head lights obey his touch. For night worl< there is a powerful spot light controlled from the cab that can be turned in any direction. Naturally, POWER and UTILITY have not been sacrificed to modern conveniences, and the new Special Dfi LUXE Model MM Tractor promises performance records as astonishi ing as its comfort features. SAFETY, TOO, has been a watchword -i the Cab is made of Steel. Safety glass has been used throughout; Vision is excellent. Tested and proved for several years In the Mohave Desert and under many other tough farming conditions we offer you this modern MM tractor that has every modern feature pf the modern automobiles; Windshield wipers, and an electric horn respond to a touch. Big Bendix "self-energiring" brake* and smooth action clutch are foot' operated. See the heavy duty bumper; fenders, front and rear, and many other features you'U want to read all about. HIGH COMPRES. SION for using regular "!*«d«4" gasoline if standard equipment for this 3-4 plow tractor with speed and power for every need on belt,power-take-off and on ih* d.rawbar in the field and on the highway.) \

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