Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 18, 1931 · Page 8
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 8

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Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 18, 1931
Page:
Page 8
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*'*, AJf"-/i % '„ ' • ' * * v| !5T y.j. 41 |U6 II ill U, -Fisted Army Colonel -Lleut-CoL £irtB« > soldef tn« tft t ate started his d i he's been able to I "ft both war and peace atlvely speaklfig, of i& with a Sword in [ a hde to the other. r Colonel Mackall is in- for the army's Ninth ' with foreign decorations military merit. As an er, the products of his [ the pi'esidio here have *-;he entered the army as tilenaiit in 1901, Mackall n to gardening quarters, in all parts of the ofiibined tudy and appli- Utary tactic witfc frontal e attacks on the the aphis, ' flower foes. While [eads Forces in Tientsin , advancing in chemical warfare as applied to the battlefield, his knowledge has grown apace hi a chemical War- face whereby black leak 40 and other sprays havt been used for floral protection. "Flowers just grow for Sam; he loves them," say some of his army friends. But Colonel MickatT insists there is rio magic to it, "I've always been fond of flowers and this kind of gardening has been my avocation for years," he explains. "1 get as much kick out of getting on some old doungarees and grasping a hoe as other officers do from getting irtto polo, playing golf or going in for tennis. "The presidio soil is great, especially for dahlias ad delphiniums. I applied my knowledge of gardening, j DBS?' , , The "luck" felilftari, ,stiy other of" fleers*, Is hardly'tHoffifc ttet by Colonel Mackall's recent <<Mlt& Ahow record, which follows: j. * Most artistic ! display by an amateur. Best basket Of dthllas in the show, exelosive of dtocorlitlve, ball and semi-cactos. Best basket of largt flowered dahlias exhibited by an amateur. Btst display of delphinium by an amateur. Best three exhibited by an amateur. Be'st three incurved cactus dahlias exhibited by an amateur. Best two collfrette dahlias exhibited by an amateur, Colonel Mackall's military service ias taken him into Cuba, Porto Rico, Panama; Hawaii and the Philippines. He was assistant chief of staff of the !6th (Yankee) Division In France, and later of the Sixth Corps, After the armistice, 'he Was officer in charge of civil affairs in the grand duchy of Luxemburg, and was decorated with the Order of the CoUronhe de Chene. Kc- also received the French Etoile Noir, •Jtuim >>x*> .>v •>"-WSff* ^ • ihe 500 American residents .^Tientsin, China, are b_ing y troops of the Fifteenth iry under the command of jif& IX Taylor, above Widely l military circles, he was ' *»>- -v Distinguished Service ig the World war. lot in Heart iiith Lives ,'Cletis Sweeney, above, Gaston, In- ^tlvis living with a 32-cah- sin his heart, and doctors ie has a good chance for a. normal was shot by a jealous bus- ts This a Sermon? > •DUBE MARQUARD looked out through a barred window the other day. at the .outside world. Not the same kind of barred window Kfd McCoy has been looking through for the last several years at San Quentln •— the Rube's barred window happened to be at Laurel race track. Rube had charge of dispensing the tickets to the |2 mob at Mutuel Window No. 21. Once Rube had all the hay in his barn a man would need agaiiut a fairly long lifetime. As one of the greatest left-handed pitchers of all time he once was a hero along the White Way. His winters were spent in vaudeville, his summers in pitching' for the Giant), The bucks rolled In— and rolled right out again, for the Rube never was one to be stuffing the kale into a jock. lie had some stocks, too. They flopped. He managed a couple of ball teams, but the leagues blew before he could collect his salary. Finally he got a job umpiring Tn the Eastern League. When the baseball season closed, he hud to tat 9 whatever he could get. * * ' * Flynn'a Benefit rnHAT reminds me. A couple of •V months ago, Fireman Jim Flynn was reported to have fallen upon evil days at Phoenix. Ariz, (t wasi decided to hold a benefit show for the old boy who in his Jay had knocked out Dempsey. The money was to pay for an operation ' on Jim's nearly blind »yes. '." " .'•'-.:'-v : ' i '• .Friends rallied around to help jut on the show. Jim Jeffries flew .o the scene from his California !arm to referee the bouts. After they had counted the gate teceipts it was discovered that lim owed the benefit two bits. Re- :eipts were just 25 cents short >f expenditures. What would you sail that—the hand of an evil late? / • • • Kid Farmer O VEH la Chicago the other day the oody of. Kid Farmer, bat- Jer of another .era, was discovered DID YOU KNOW THAT— A SQUAWK has been ema- •**• natlng from the press boxes on the Pacific coast ... at the Stanford-Minnesota game 25 of the 225 press- box seats were occupied by scouts . . . from Dartmouth and teams in the Coast Conference. . . Yale might have enjoyed the last three years better if Catfish Smith hadn't decided to play end for Georgia ... he has teen strychnine to old Eli ... as Pepper Martin was poison to the Athletics . . . Yale will be glad the Catfish graduates. ... That Wisconsin line Is pretty fair this year . . . Fred Swan,' who left Colgate to take the line coaching job at Wisconsin this year, is one of the contributing reasons . . . Swan WES one of the finest lineme'i developed by Pop Warner at Stanford. *• in an alley where he htd died of exposure and disease. The Kid, who was a popular lighter in his time and who once v/as fairly up in the bucks, spent his declining and punch-drunk days soliciting funds for a mission where down- and-outers were housed. Santy" Amour AT^about the same time a man •**• collapsed on the sidewalks of New York. His name was George Saint-Amour, aiid he was one of the swiftest sports telegraphers I ever tove seen work. He died a short time later trom exposure avxl starvation. Tho "tnux," as telegraphers cull the new automatic telegraph- printer machines, finally had forced "Santy" out of a job. At 54 a man cannot find the Ihliies »« do h& could at 25. Finally the world went past .hlilv It took away hi* job. He hart nothing to fall back upon. ' Is this a sermon or sotuethlnst. , 'armers! Here's your chance swap some of the farm pro$ duce, or anything you don't need somehting you do need—at a Use A Hope Star "SWAP AD" 24 Words--3 Times 25c Southwest Arkansas has an abundance of almost everything this year except money. * There are surpluses on every side. However, there are hundreds of homes that have a surplus of one or two items, and a shortage of something else. The Hope Star can help you get together. That's the purpose of these "swap" ads. If you have corn to trade for pigs, chickens for cows, or hay to exchange for corn, or what-not, whether food, feed, or an article of furniture, an automobile, cow, horse or plow, that you wish to trade for something else rather than money— A Hope Star Swap-Ad will probably connect you with the party lor whom you have been seeking. For a iimiiec! time only we make you this Special Hftte on all Swap A4». 24 Wp*di, three days for only 25c! Ti» a t'« a Bargain! Buy At A Saving Ladies Bloomers -Regular 25c value! Fine quality cotton jersey bloomers, with attractive rayon stripes. Elastic waist and knee. Pastel shades —all sizes. Sale price 23c Same as above in Misses' sizes 8 to 16 years ' 19c Children's bloomers, same as above, sizes 4 to 6 years 14c Here's some real values in things you'll need for winter sewing. Buy now and save 25c Broadcloth Vat dyed, fancy printed broadcloth—full yard 1 wide. Gorgeous, new printings, will make attractive dresses, pajamas, shirts, etc. Don't miss this saving. I5C New Cretonnes Pretty floral patterns with many pleasing color combinations. Fine quality, and a typical Patterson's bargain. Yard* Outing Flannel Popular dark colors, in stripes, plaids and checks. Full 26 inches wide, and a record low price at, yard 8c Quilt Material Selected mill-ends of various sizes in 15 yard rolls. Many dnds of wash goods, in a variest of pretty patterns. Yard 2c 36-Inch Muslin Full bleached! A whale of a bargain at this price. Here is a muslin of smooth finish and a yard v/id'e—no starch. The price is so ridiculous, that we arc forced to limit 10 yards to the customer. Yard 5c Work Shoes Men's tan outing bal work shoes, at the lowest price in the country. And a special feature Sizes 6 to 10. $1.29 CASH CONVERTER SALE Nickels and pennies are big money at Patterson's dur ing this sale. Thanksgiving time Will soon be here. And your small change becomes "important money" in this sale. Ladies Pine Quality Silk Dresses Regular $5.00 Values Another great pre-Thanksgiving offering. Long sleeve dresses at a remarkable low price for such gorgeous style and value. In all popular styles and shades. Ladies'—Men's—Kiddies Handkerchiefs 5c and Iflc values—savings for the whole family. Plain white, tint and" novelty border handkerchiefs—savings for every member of the family. 3c Men's Work Gloves We Values Pop ular cotton flannel glove and knit wrist. Limit 3 pairs. Jersey Men's brown jersey 8 oz. cotton back gloves with inside fleece and knitted wrist. 4c IOC Men's Sizes—BoypVSiases Overalls mv*?^mfvm:m 49c A triple-stitched 220 weight high back overall, at a ridiculous price for such quality. Bar tacked, two- scam leg. In all sizes. Buy a* supply at this price. Men's Dress Shirts Correct value 75c fast colored broadcloth shirts, in printed nnd plain patterns-collar attached. Greatest value you ever saw. Flannel Shirts These wool shirts arc of unusual fine quality Bray, khaki and navy. Two pockets. 50% off. $1.49 Men's Heavy AH Wool $3.00 Quality SWEATERS $1.98 Rope stitch, all wool men's Swuatcrs at the lowest price in 15 years. Hcnvy shawl collars, 2 pockets, button fronts. Men's First Quality Part Wool 25c SOX IOC Olive, gray, blue brown and oxford mixtures. All Cirst quality and 20 per cent wool. Save the difference! Men's Cotton Ribbed $1.25 Value UNION SUITS Superior quality cotton ribbed, and 'rayon trimmed. Sizes for all in ecrue. Men's, Blanket Lined JACKETS $1.69 Ideal for the out-of-doors man. Drab i corduroy collar, triple-stitched scams, 4 large pockets. Wears like leather. Wash Dresses Ladies fast color printed wash dresses—fast color and well made. In many new styles. The biggest dress value of the year. Made of fine print cloth. 59c Sweaters Fancy wool-mixed Children's Sweaters of cotton and rayon. Full-over styles with V necks. Sizes 24 to 30. 59c /£ptf^-7\ &&% V w \ Bath Towels Bleached Turkish Towels, now the lowest price in the country. Colored borders. Limit 4. 5c Pillow Cases 12x36 bleached' pillow cases, well made, of medium quality :asing. Standard size. 5c Blankets fart-wool blankets, in pretty plaids, with sateen binding. Extra long, fluffy nap. Special. 98c Hosiery Strictly perfect rayon hose, with narrow garter top, rc-inforced heel and double toe. I9c Men's Oxfords Black glazed calf, with new shield lip, hard heels and steel plate. Values up to ?3.95. Sale price $1.95 Ladies Oxfords $1.98 For dress and school wear. May be had in blacks or browns, in both low and medium heighth heels. Values to 54.45. Patterson's Dept. Store

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