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

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, December 3, 1938
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Page 3
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y, December 3, 1938 MRS. SID HENRY TELBPHONE 32F Light tho candles, lay tlie fire, Pull the cronkiiig shutters in. Now the mind and heart desire Wnrmth, contontment. Now tho bin Sags with apples; now the sky Is cold as slate. Tho clever cat, Aloof all summer, sidels by Close to me and purrs, And that I understand—thai brief ecstatic- nub against the chimney bricks, that curling up, (hut enigmatic GfiZlntf ut Ilio fire: no Irirks Of a senseless creature, those. For now I too draw near, settle myself. And breathe in deeply, seeing how New books have withered on the shelf.—Selected. Mrs. Charles Haynes has as house guest, Mrs. If. E. Welch of Nashville, Term. The W. M. U. of the Fir.a Baptisl church will meet at the church at 2:,'i() Monday nftcrnoon for regular monthly business' meeting. -O~ Tho Woman's Missionary Society of the First Christian church will meet al II o'clock Monday afternoon at tho home of Mrs. W. Q. Warren, South Main street with Mrs. W. [.,. Carte nnd Mrs. Mary Ciirter i« unsocial, hostesses, 'life iinnual Woman's pro gram will he given Sunday evening a the church. _ t-O- Mrs. Billy Bob llenulon, Mrs. Jin Wallis and Miss Frances Snyclor wor Friday visitors in Texurkann. -O- Circle No. 3. W. M. S.. First Moth odisl church will hold Ms Dect-mbe. meeting with ii 1 i/i-loek. cooperative luncheon Monday ,-it Ihe home of th leader, Mrs. W. G. Allison. West Ave nue B. Mrs. E. C. Bell, who has been the guest of her sister, Mrs. R. O. Bridewell and Mr. Bridewell for the pas few d;:y.s left Saturday for her home in Texarkana. -O- Mrs. Dorsey McRae Sr., left Saturday for a visit wilh l.cr daughter, Mrs. Bill Glover and Mr. Glover in Malvern. The Cily P. T. A. Council will meet at the Cily Hall 'Tuesday afternion al 3 o'clock for- the regular monthly meeting and the second lesson in study group, whidi will be led by Mrs. Evans of Arkulclphia. The Mary Brown Brittain junior. G. A's held a most interesting meeting Friday afternoon at the church with 17 members present. A most inspiring Mission Study was eonductld by Mrs W. R. Hamilton. -O- Circle No. 2 W. M. S., Methodist church. Mrs. John Arnold lender, will meet Monday afternoon nt 3 o'clock nt the home of Mrs. T. R. Brinnt. Spring Hill (mad. Circle No. 1 W. M. S. Methodist church will hold its December meet- inn on Monday afternoon al the home of the leader, Mrs. E. P. Stewart, North Kervey street, with Mrs. George Meohan nnd Mrs. Claude Waddle ns associate hostesses. Circle No. 4 W. M. S., First Methodist will hold its regular monthly meeting at ;) o'clock, Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. 0. A. Qrnves, North Washington street. Mrs. Glenn Williams, lender, Mr. and Mjrs. R, L. Broach onnounce Iho arrival of a little son, Richard, Saturday, December 3, nt Juliu Chester hospital. Airlines Beat (Continued from Page Onei SUN.-MON.-TUES. SAMUEL GOIQWYN GARY TOO PER MERLE OBERON, CHURCHES ST. MARK'S EPISCOPAL. No Sunday School, but regular lay services will be conducted at 11 o'clock. This being the Second Sunday in Advent. FIRST BAPTIST WIIHimi |{. Hamilton, Pnsfor "Possession nnd Persecution" is the topic of the pastor's se rmon at the 10:55 service. A-s this is Every Member Enlistment Sunday, a full attendance is expected at the Sunday school, 9:45. The Young People's Department will observe Sunday as "Young People's Day." An ef- I'ort is being made to secure the presence of as nearly 100 per cent of this clenrtment as possible in Sunday •school and the morning preaching service. "In Need Of a Physician" will be the pastor's sermon subject Sunday night at the 7:30 service. The Training Union, meeting at G:30, continues to enjoy keen interest and miifful service. A cordial invitation is extended the public to worship at all services of First Baptist church. Many members of the local church i-e expected to attend the State Baptist Convention at Arkndelphia next week, Tuesday night through Friday nru\n *• noon. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN Rev. Tlionuis Brcwster Sunday school 9;45 a . m. Morning service 10:55. Vesper service 5 p. m. Young Peoples meeting B-15 Executive Board, of the Woman's Auxiliary Monday afternoon 3 p. m. n. Prayer meeting Wednesday 7:30 'p. Minister's Annuity Fund will be the opic to be considered Sunday morn"6. FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH V. A. Hammond, SUN.^MON.-TUES. 3— F E A tU R E S— 2 NO. il "AlCATRAZ" ISLAND No. 2 -Banjo on My Knee' Sunday begins a new month for the Church and the Sunday School. Last nonth's average attendance best Oc- obcr Let's make December the best nonth of the quarter. Be in your class on time Sunday morning. Edging somebody with you, The pastor will begin a series of hrislmas messages Sunday morning vlien he speaks on "Consider Jesus " Jther subjects in the series are as folows: "Three Ultimate Things;" "My People;" "Beholders of Glory;" "Chris- mn.ly on Trial;" and "We Have Seen His Star." Every member of the church suriged to plan ot attend the morn- ig services during this month and iear all of these messages. Sunday, December 4, is the Woman's Jay m our brotherhood. On that day he women's organizations of the •htirch nVake n survey of their work and present the results of their survey o the entire church. The Sunday light service this week will be in charge of a committee from the Mis- •ionary Society, with Mrs. J. R. Por- orfield as chairman. Our entire mem- >ership is invited and urged to attend his special evening worship program. The Missionary Society will meet Monday afternoon with Mrs. W. Q. Warren, with Mrs. Walter Carter and Mrs. Mary Carter as co-hostesses. All women of the church are invited. The regular monthly meeting of the Miurch Board will be held at the church at 7:30 Monday night. The first meeting of our Boy Scout Troop will be held at the Bungalow on Wednesday night, when details of the organization of the troop will be completed. above the ground. Before this 7 nil altimeters have shown merely how for D plane was above s*n level, little help in a fog with n 10,000 foot peak straight ahead. The altimeter shoots n 500-megncycle rndio beam to the earth und determines how long it lakes to come back. It depends on the fact that radio waves (ravel nt n constant speed nnd that time Ing can be translated into distance. Thus the pilot for (he first time knows his absolute altitude. Tho device, incidentally, is not bothered by static because of the ullra-highfre- Huency radio wave it uses. To eliminate static on the longer waves, many lines have installed apparatus which will release n small, thin wire at the bade of the plane, permitting the .viatic to "flow off" and thus maintain clear reception. The wire is shot out of the rear of the plane by a spring cartridge "fired" by the pilot. At the same time loop antennae are being adopted by the mujor lines. Through this loop with it.s direction finding properties the pilot can es- eublish his position at any time, re-, gnrdless of visibility. He merely lakes the bearings on two or more radio stations and determines his position on Ihe airway map by simple Iriangula- llon. Find Position By Radio Even more exact position can be ascertained quickly and simply by u new device, the "position fiscler."' It employs a replaceable transparent m;ip of (he radio range and broadcast stations in an area of 520 miles in diameter, covering the route ovc-r which Iho pilot is flying. Twenty such maps cover the country. The pilot tunes in his radio stations and transfers their compass bearings to the position finder by rotating discs. Danger of ice as one of the leading threats to winter flying has been greatly reduced. New equipment effectually combats formation of ice on wing surfaces, propellers and radio antennae. Equipment consists chiefly of rubber coverings installed on all leading edges of the ship, including the wings, and so constructed that periodic pulsations of air through the rubber tubing under coverings break off the ice as soon as it forms. To prolecl the propellers a slinger ring is attached, feeding an anti-freeze solution to the bare blades. Radio antennae is kept free by a shock cord mounted on the antennae attachment to the fin. The pilot jerks the cord, it snaps back, removing the ice. Hand in hand with the purely mechanical devices to make flying safer go at least a dozen other'practices now employed by major airlines. Transport ships are equiped with sufficient gasoline for a round trip. This rule holds whether or not it means canceling passenger seats. Minimum flighl altitudes are set, requiring that a pilot under all conditions maintain a height of at least one-half mile above the highest terrain within 50 miles of the course. Miss No Bets Pilots are paid a guaranteed minimum salary, whether they fly or not. Every flight is made under definite order with the requirement that the dispatcher approve the flight plan before the plane can take off. During the winter months schedules are lengthened, flying speed reduced wilh a resultant saving or horsepower, a prime safety factor. The "warm up" periods before flights have been increased, a new system of oil tank "logging" or lining has been devised. Personnel discipline has been made more strict. Finally ground communications have been vastly improved. Aviation may fall short of its all- time record goal in 1938-39 but it is .missing no opportunity to make flying as safe as possible. Coiffure Is Hairspring; Moves Winter Mode O Half of America's families receive less than ?22 a week, half receive more. The Library Read books of greater interest from the shelves of the City Library "The Hotel," by Bowcn. "The Iron Will," by Margaret Banning. 'Grand Hotel," by Vicki Baum. "Death of an Editor," by Vernon Loder. "Card 13," by Luther Ford. "Yellow Munro," by Gerard Farlie. CLUi :S The Zion Demonstration club met with Mrs. George Kinsey for our November meeting. The meeting was called to ordtr by the presiednt, Miss Ara Lewis. There were 15 members present. The same officers will serve another year. Miss McKelvey gave some points on quilt judging and serval of the members gave home made Christ- Saturday—To 11 p. m. £ •S o Q TOM KEENE -in"Where Thrills Divide" — Also— Heroes of the Alamo CHAPTER NO. 1 "The Lone Ranger" — PREVIEW SAT. 11 P. M. SUNDAY & MONDAY DAVID NIVEN STUART ERWIN MARJORIE WEAVER PAULINE MOORE B1NN1B BARNES JANE DARWEU iolh Century 'F Picture Hair is indeed the focal point of the 1938 winter beauty picture. Whether she wears an upset coiffure or clings to her long bob, the smart woman know how impotrant it is lo keep her hair shininijly healthy and immaculately groomed. She brushes it every night, of course, nnd always before a shampoo. Once a week, she applies a lotion to correct whatever special scalp defect she happens to have. If she has none then a stimulating, general recondition ing prepcration IB in order. If her hair seems to be dry and lifeless, she may go in for hot oil shampoos. If it's excessively oily, she may prfer come type of balsam or pine tnr treatment. Her coiffure, long or high, will be flattering to her face and nice with her hats. She knows that a time spent in consultation with an expert hairdresser will never is time wasted. She's willing to try almost* anything new that a conscientious coiffure authority suggests. But, if after wearing it a few days, the new hairdo just doesn't seem to be sucessful from every point of. view, she goes back to Ihe old or finds another new tyc— quickly. You don't catch her clinging to something unbecoming or im- parctical for her just because several friends like it or because it's being touted as new and different. If she tries, likes and decidees lo be loyal to an upswept, she'll undoubtedly change her makeup considerably. And she'll apply it more carefully. No mor powdering the front of her neck and neglicting the back, for instance. Or forgetling to blend roughc right out. to hairline al Ihe sides. Or of hoping that nobody will notice that she forgot to pull out straggling hairs which grow between eyebrows or on lids. Wilh an upswepl, no defect is even faintly conceled. Rouge With Care According to prominent Fifth Avenue beauty experts, rouge should be used sparingly lo give checks a sub- lie, natural looking glow—and with upward strokes. Never apply it below en imaginary line from tip of the nose lo bottom of the ear. Artificial color on the lower half of cheeks gives the face a dragged-down worried »p- perance. Especially when the lines of the coiffure are very definately up. Nalurally, eyes get more attention this season than they've had for many a year. Even downright conservatives are experimenting with various shades of eyeshadow and mascara fo reven- ing and using a bit of cream or plain white vaseline on eyelids during daytime hours. Little brushes to keep brows and lashes smooth and free from dust and powder are being used more assiduously by all and sundry. And small eyelash curlers also are part and parcel of lhe"efjuipm'ent the beatu- ty-minded like and use in this seaso nof greater elegance in coiffures clothes and manners. —From Dumas, New York With this flattering- upswept hairdo—nnd similar coiffures mhlch he is featuring these days, a prominent Fifth Avenue hairdresser points out- the importance of the upward movement in makeup. To be youthful,.hc soys, "" upswept must be worn with'smart iriakeii)), applied with upward strokes. What mosl of Ihe nation's voters want to see next on the stamp is a ring-necked pheasant, Fitting climax lo Ihe year 1938 is Ihe proposed visit of General Goering to London at Christmas time. Those problem cherry trees in Washington might be made into cherry wood pipes. Then the President could put his troubles in the pipes and smoke them. Hitler may scoff at our army and navy but wait till he hears about our bloodthirsty hunting season just opened. Increasing automobile sales indicate the average citizen has discovered international crisis and doom appear less certain if the upholstery is good. mas gift suggestions. During the social hour Ihe hostess served refreshments. We will meet with Mrs. Lee Woolen for our December meeting. The sale of medicinal and pharmaceutical products in Greece increased fro 54,000,000 in 1936 to $5,500,. 000 in 1937, an al-time high. Before each shnmoo, Janet Shaw, attractive Hollywood star, gives her scalp a hot oil treatment. After a thorough brushing, she simply rubs warm olive oil into Jicr scalp, massages i( in with fingertips and leaves it on for one hour. motion picture actress Janet Shaw brushes her'hair every night and ill ways before a shampoo. Holding the brush lightly in her hand, she places it flat against her scalp, then employs upward and outward strakcs to clean and polish every single hair. Paul Harrison in Hollywood Little Auclry Lombard Wins a Round With Her'Sltt$»s* » prised and Wordy Agent • ' ' ' lr ' HOLLYWOOD.-The wife of a wealthy studio executive recently took her iurn as saleswoman for a day at a charity bazarr. During a lull in the morning; business she took off her new $50 hat and turned away to arrange her hair. When she came back, the hatwas gone. It had been sold for 25 cents. Lete \in the day a shabby little man showed Up with the hat in a paper sack. "I wonder," he saaid hesitantly, "If you'd gimme my money back or let me trade this for somep'n else. I got this hat this morning as a kind of a present for the wife, but she says she wouldnt be seen dead in it!" Myron Selznick, a powerful and astute agent who represents some of the biggest stars in town, sent a new contract to Carole Lombard recently, a week or so before the expiration of their old agreement. The actress tried to read; the thing but bogged down in the intricate verbiage of the second of five long pages. She reached for the phone and asked her lawyer to drop in. Result,of their conference was that Miss Lombard paid for the printing of an almost identical contract form. It looked ]ike the original, but it contained one change: Instead of Miss Lombard pacing Selznick for his services, he was required to pay her 10 per cent .of his income. In Selznick's office a few days later the substitute form was signed by both 'parties. "Surprise!—surprise!" whooped Little Audrey, pointing out the trick clause. "Maybe that'll teach you not to try to be so formal with your old pals." ' • Saved, a Little Lost a Little A' studio Chat's in the throes of an economy drive decided to do something about its excellent bunt unprofitable restaurant. (All the cafes on movie lots lose money.). So the $150- a-week manager was fired and a concession to operate the place was given free to a local restaurant man who thought he Vriight make a go of it. Within a couple of weeks, several players—including two stars—had been made ill by bad food. And by now almost all the employes leave the studio at noon and often go several blocks to lunch at public restaurants. Result is that afternoon work never is resumed on time. These and the longer production delays due to the illnesses of players have cost a total of several thousand dollars. Ornithology department: A man who rents animals and birds to studios went into a pet shop to buy a canary. The owner brought out one in an individual cage and declared it was his finest singer. The customer looked at the bird and noticed a deformity. "Hey," he pro.- tested, "this little guy has a bum leg." "Whadda you want?" demanded the proprietor, "a singer or a dancer!" It may have been the same tainer who fell upon such hard times that he finally had ot eat his trick parrot. "That's sure to bad," sympathized a pal. "But tell me—how did it taste?" "Wonderful!" exclaimed the trainer sadly. "It tasted like turkey and duck and chicken and; squab. Why, that parrot of mine could imitate anything!" Insomnia Epidemic There's a young woman somewhere about town who's driving the picture stars crazy. She may be someone of consequence because she has all the private telephone numbers of cele- brities. Anyway, -very early each'J morning, she calls and wakes lip ft 1 '* 1 few. "When you hear the gong," she,,"! says sweetly, "the time will be 3:58 , ' and one-quarter. BONG!' Then 'she : hangs up. ] If anybody wants to call me in ort the case I shall seek a talented actress who is beautiful except for dark eir* cles of chronic insomnia under her '|,| eyes. Casting directors probably haVe' •"" said to her, "Darling, you'd be a Star bl " no ti'rn'e if you didn't look so dissipat-,' ed." Tossing on her wakeful couch ( and fuming at the thought of famous r v _ gals enjoying beautifying sleep, she'll had a great idea: By breaking their ! rest and keepng them fretful, she could' 1 ' give them all that hollow-eyed look and thus create a vogue for "exotic"dark circles. This solution was revealed to yotir ,, reporter in a dream the other evening is I while has was dozing through a dou- 'SI ble bill. A Danger Signal -II He (as they drove along a lonely .v| road)—"You look livelier to me every 'f minute. Do you know what that's * a sign of?" • ^ She—"Sure. You're about to run out | of gas." v ' J £ Try Us For Your Meat Curing, f and Smoking. We Do It Right. jjj Home Ice Company ;. 916 East Third Street • Hope, Ark. 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. FHA 5% Loans New and existing property. Real Estate Mort. Loan Service Pink Taylor, Agent;' 309 First Na-l| tlonal Bank Building. Phone 686. City Meat Market CHOICE K. C. MEATS, HOT TAMALES and OYSTERS. PROMPT FREE DELIVERY. , PHONE W7 See Our Gift Line SHEAFFERPENS " YARDLEY TOILET SETS CARA NOME GIFT SETS BILLFOLDS—BIBLES LEATHER GOODS MONOGRAMMED STATIONERY GALES CANDY ' MEN'S TOILET SETS JOHN S. GIBSON DRUG CO. MachineL&ely To (Continued Irom Page One) supply. Most of the negro workers now depended upon to bring rown the cane crop move in from the cotton field. A big cotton yeaer means a late sugarcane harvest. That happened last year and the freeze beat the planters to 1,000,000 tons of the rich ctop'. Wurtele, a one-time navy officer, tried out his new harvester on his 5,000- acre plantation in Pointe Coupee parish. Mounted on a four-wheel tractor, it What Else Could You Expect? Those highly photogenic Florida bathies do' pretty well as beach decorations or even sometimes actually svumumt;, but they should never fall for the lute of ice-skates, ftiuuui's Marilyn Baker found THAT out. weighs less than four tons and travels steadily down a row of 12-foot cane- topping, stripping and cutting the sugar-bearing stalks at the rate of a ton every three or four minutes. A whirling, razor-edged disc more than two feet wide severs the stalks at the ground. Another revolving disc tops the cane and a barbed wire contrivance strips off the foilage. Both of the cane and the tops — "nubbins" valuable as stock feed— are deposited on the field in convenient piles. Old-timers, although not fully convinced, admit that Ihe harvester and two newly-devised windrowing 'nya- chines have possibiilties. The windrowing machine, designed for use when a freeze threatens, would cut the cane and place the stalks overlapping on the ground to protect the sugar-bearing butts from the cold. The cane later would be hauled to the mills for stripping and processing. Wurtele is a graduate of the naval academy, class of 1915. He was a lieutenant commander in the navy but resigned in 1925 to be chief engineer on a federal barge line. He bought his plantation in 1927 and went to work on Ihe harvester in 1934. Advertising One enterprising restaurant owner in Montgomery, Alabama, has figured out a way to get around the Stale h,\v which prohibits the advertising of liquor by means of neon, electric or painted signs. A four-foot sign api>ears on the front ol the store reading in six-inch lettors: "We can't advertise it, but we've got ic." SALE WINTER COATS Sport Coats for All Around Daytime Wear. $10.95 LADIES Specialty Shop FARMALL "F 14 This Latest Addition to the "Farmall Family" fills| a Long Felt Need. ON OR OFF "IN A JIFFY" Describes the Ease and Speed with which the m chines for this Tractor may be put on or taken off. Come in and see both the New F14 and New F2()| Just Received. SOUTH ARKANSAS IMPLEMENT CO.! HOPE TEXARKANA ASHDOWN

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