Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 14, 1932 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, January 14, 1932
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Page 4
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i f ', e • WAN Dawn itft there Me bodi?" Ann asked. r tBlt Wasn't tny fault to ay fault that al creature la N«w -fork tn* last two chapers of "( and said, that they bad t? JwNWOnably, 'Ann—not 'your slater or anything bat haw beta tny fault*" ' 'of eotirie not. * HOT thought it.-waa my fault," . (L* -rie didn't say «o rtfcht it fee actiTcl as If It'were my e«ald.tHat tie'd either have Jew tim>wlth me or. more. get narrted/ and he •an't;rlght now, He had to »ne, and be wouldn't it 'Wonderful person Mr. nijw hfl blamed 'me, Wnen rigt'on returned the cBap- \ aijd Ssrry was seeing then, his praise 1 that Barry said New York Obelia look and a ABd now. lust'because ,'tso good, he blames me. •didn't blaroe me, 1 don't .- i—Ann. what am 1 jiot ' What am 1 going to said Ann. talking kind of loud then. It But that's Just because ..wrt-tehed. I don't usual- |-sajd. 1 didn't. Ann. 1 %?tTitereamed at htm. do t,;-fc don't know. 1 can't •When ha wouldn't an- (..WpnJdn't answer me< kit-Bald.* Think-of It, lost 15 miles, and , answer me: just drove I terrible expression ni» face. 1 crazy. 1 felt Bake 'him ipeak— I may hare raised ilce. Ann. do you suppose 1 ', and raise my voicet" can 1 tell? But 1 •tWa—if ha lores you be S't-'stay away and not try to op Just because you raised fotce when you were talking It he'd do that, yon Of «W«« I Would. Ton dott't Understand. T*e ttot» 1 think of to ta« more it eeems lisa tt wi* til ffly fault And ret-1 Wli-jo tlred;Ttlur«aaft ftnd 1 told 70T1, Mf. (tofty Wai tuft to tne, and he'd fitwr beta fllde before, 1 and eVetylhlng Went wrong alt daty I :_ " / tne diiuitf, and dwusd hid A treaehy streak And #aa row. __ t&dnf you iutd Kenoetu, I Just kept UtiflUns that *h*a flaw eatn« everything would b* ft" Jfctht And thett.wnen be came he'd bad th* Mttef fro* that Mr, Amain* ___, and Be .*tt ail out of sorts, and he aaid that about my not de> tetaplng frying-pan queruloasneu after we were man-led, Warning tne what He'd hare in rwife. And then he went on, and it cams <mf thtt Be thontht cooking wal Irn,____. T&tak of It, Annf Cookiftg really Important! I tried to laugh It off by .saying we'd gat a tnona for ~tf marriage license, but he Wouldn't eten atrille. Not that 1 thought it was smart—but he usually Uughs. And—let me see. Where wan if Anyway, Lam a good cook, If that's all he wants. I am a goftd cook, aren't I, Ann?" 4 a wonderful cook. Of. course you are." Mary-Frances knocked on tne door 'and opened It "Cissy, telephone—" and Cecily was In the hall jefofe Mary-Frances bad time to say, "It's Marta. I told her you had a headache, but—" Cecily ran on down the stair* loping. Ann knew, to hear "something." Those aching hopes for Indefinite somethings, which one never beard, or which, bearing, hurt so unbearably, She crossed the room and rolled the blinds up from tho open windows to let in the gentle gray twilight Where, she wondered, were Phil and Letty at he precise moment; and what were they doing? Since that night in May, Phil and Letty In Ann's thoughts had been as concurrent as thunder and lightning, and In consequence she was growing more and more deft with slamming shut the doors of her mind and locking them securely against the onslaughts of a storm. This evening she closed them more readily than usual by merely saying, "Poor Cissy," and she locked them with a smug, 'Silly!" and went to meet Cecily at the top of the stairs. "Come Into the bathroom, honey, and .wash your face. It will make yon reel better." •^He dldnjt go to Gretchen's party iftteralU'* (Jttlly said. - as, she aK. owedV Ann, to "lead her into tbJ bathroom. "1 am a sight!" she declared, and put a still more miserable expression on the face in the mirror while Ann filled the wash basin with water and stole a pinch of pink from Rosalie's bath-salt jar. "It made all the difference," said Cecily, "whether I didn't wish him to go—be oafi to K> then; Of whether he didn't wish to go," "Men ar«,111* that," And laid, and sheeted i fte* cloth out ot the water, and tried to wash Cecily's feoe lot her. "Do.nl. Km dab eo. I'll do it" She did it, thoroughly, splashing and dipping her head to the water like a'boy. "1 suppose,he left town on Friday, 11 sue ftkid, and took the towel Anftianded.to her. "Where did he got" i- %&& "Albaay," "That .isn't far. Only about 60 mllM, isn't it?" "1 don't know. 1 wish it were China." , Aim said, "You dor "Yes, 1 do. And then I wouldn't be hoping ail the time." -•••**•• U1"\ON'T hope," Ann advised, and *•' filled an eye cup with Grand's boric acid solution. "What Is he doing in Albany, for pity's sakest" •'I don't Want that eye stuff. The new hotel .building I told you about He wasn't going. He'd talked his uncle out of tending him. Don't— 1 don't want it, Ann." "Ot course you want it. What will, you say If Grand or Rosalie asks- you what you've been crying about?" I "For once—Just onco In my life I'll give myself the dear delight of telling them it • Is none Of their business.*' , "Cecily! I must say I You won't make yourself any happier, dear, by. being mean and making other people unhappy.", "My wof d; Ann, you do preach, don't you?" "I'm sorry. It IS contagious, maybe. Did you have an overdose of it at supper this evening?" "I didn't go down. 'Mary-Frances set it out for them." "I'm hungry," Ann said. "Let's go down and find something." "I couldn't eat I couldn't think ot eating. I really have a bad headache." "Come watch me eat, then." Ann put an arm around Ceci-ly's waist and pulled. "I wish," Cecily said, as they went down the stairs together, "that you'd tell me bow, you manage that serenity of youra. .I'd give almost anything for'.some of It I'm not sure that It is genuine; but there is something so sort • of—clean about It." They -w^'re In the lower hall before Ann !answered: "I'm afraid you'll think I'm preachy ' again, honey, but I've thought a lot lately. I^-well^rv*.Jiad lota ot,Uffie,alone to think." "And one thln'g'lithought sort of seems to flt In with what you said about serenity being clean. I don't know, but I think that sorrow is something that should be put away and left alone; that It is something that shouldn't be taken out and fingered and soiled." "Angel Annl" Cecily said with affection and ait amtued tolerance* because, after all, what did AJin-» what could Ann know abdtif real sorrow Y Ann, who confused sorrow with her belt undies—who thought of it ae something dainty to be wrapped tn tissue paper and put away in a drawer with sachet pow< der. ' ', • • * •*( rpHB moon poked out ffon.be> •*• tween two small sprawling clouds and blotted black shadow*, Industriously, into the silvery whiteness below as Earl said, "Yeah, but listen, hon. Butt'll be out of the hospital in a week now, and he wants his car—see? 'Mother thing 18, I got to get back to Denver and deliver that damn—pardon tne— desk to the other guy and get oft my bonds. See?" "Beloved," Mary-Frances an* swered, "1 wish you'd remember about my not saying 'see' all the time. I love it ot course; and 1 wouldn't change a thing about you for the world, if I were the only one, but it would give people who didn't know the depths of you and alt a kind ot false impression ot you. That's why I wish you'd stop. I don't want people who—" "Sure, I know. But listen, hon. What 1 was getting at was, how about that classy little vaudeville act? I'm telling you, hon, and I'm not kidding you a bit, that you'll never have a better chance for cleaning up money, and cleaning, it up easy—see? You give me your promise, a long time ago, that you'd think It over—see? Give It your consideration and all. Dut you won't do It You won't look at it serl&us, cor—" "Henrt'8 dearest, I have. Honest and truly 1 have. I've talked It over with my friend and everything. And I just think the same thing— that unless a girl has exceptional beauty and talent she Is foolish to select the stage for a career." That was Ermlntrude's mother talking. "Oh. yeah? Well, that's where you're wrong, Frankle. That's where you and me differ—see? And maybe I'm tn a position to know » little more about It than you are. It a couple has the looks and tbV act, they don't need hardly tafj( talent Besides, 1 told you, 1 got U.lent. And It Isn't like you couldn't do steps nor anything. You got the rudiments down pertty good; and, anyways, mostly you'd just feed me —see? You and I in a little ae£ that this guy In Denver would ftt up for us—we'd get swell booking*, and I'll tell you why. I can step, see?, You got the looks, see? TJ^i' public Is sick of red-hot mammaa. They want something young and Innocent; see? A little hot stuff corn* ing from you—tho contrast would go big. You got a sweet voice. Like I've been telling you all along, you're tba perfect Ideal awn-Jew-nay type. You know that sweetness?" (To Be Continued) Days of Yore •'' ; From the flies of Washington Telegraph I;/*'' January 13,1MT .VAILS AGAIN—Our eastern .due Sunday night, did not ar- until Monday night—nearly hours behind the time. Cmt we have heard of is of the delay. Under no itnbnatnrtion. within our recollec- have we heard so many com- of the irregularity of the , as we have since Cave Johnson s;,... officiated as Postmaster General. |' Jleiular mails under bis administra- have become obsolete; there is thing as a regular mail. 35fee time was. when we received « dates from New Orleans in seven 'gM day*. Now we receive the news from New Orleans by the of New York. Our latest dates from the former place by mail, are upto the 22ult, while we have dates from the latter to the 26th. The fact that the postmaster at New Orleans sends our mails by the way of Memphis, is the cause of this delay. There is certainly no necessity of sending them that route, as it is some three hundred miles out of the way, and causes a detention of from four to five days, when they necessarily pass the office at the mouth of the White rive, and might reach this point nearly, if not as quickly as they reach Memphis. There is no reason why we should not receive our southern mail via the mouth of the White river as formerly. There is however, no benefit to result fro mcomplaints. Mr. Polk has seen proper to place at the head of this important department, a person unqualified to discharge its duties, and we must bear with patience the many inconveniences under which we labor until there is a change in the administration. We have no hope, that under the present incumbent, tHIS,CURIOUS WORLD • JESUS there will be any change for the better. Nature never intended Cave Johnson for the position he now fills, and no power on earth could fit him for the station. CONGRESSIONAL ELECTION — The returns have nt yet all been received. Four counties, Arkansas, Scott; Pike and Fulton, are yet to be heard from. Paschal has so far as heard from, received 731 votes, Newton 1725, Rust 1638, Noland 850 and Haralson 134. This showg a majority of six votes for Paschal over Newton, to which adding his majority in Pike county, which we understand is 8 votes, gives him.a. clear majority of 14 votes over Newton. The result finally will depend very much upon Scott county. If there has been an election there Paschal is undoubtedly elected; if not, and Arkansas has done her duty. Newton may still have a showing. We much confess however, that in our estimation, Paschal's chance is rather the best. It must be gratifying to the whigs to know, that if they are defeated they have de- leated themselves. With one candidate In the field their succes would have been certain. We know that there Is a large majority against us, but still we could have elected a whig had but one whig been run. The appearance of our paper for the past few weeks has not been very Advertising Space in the HOPE 3 TAR . . . gains traction and attraction through the forceful illustrations, copy and display helps in Jh* MEYER BOTH SERVICE To HOPE STAR Space Uteri FREE! m<»t tnlsefafete artltW upoltWch we «v*r tried to make atl i*«pT««io«. Me wai no doubt, knavUhiy imposed up on, and if we kh£w the name of the imposltot we would publish It in order to prevent others from being similarly treated, W« will endeavor to remedy the evil as soon as we can procure another supply, and In the meantime we beg the kind Indulgence of our patrons. Hat His Trouble! HOUSTON, Texas.-Troubl M( they say, comes in bunches. Herbert Oroves believes that. He Was held up and bandits took $160 from him, When he went to get his car a short time atttr he found that someone had stolen the motormeter from it. To clap the cll- m*x, when he opened the grain store In WnfflftjHt TOrRII nfttieone hitof broken m/aW&Jien 2g cents In pennies frttft t&r«|»iteft and about $Sfl in fe#J. • ' * ' While BoTWSft Catholicism Is the state religion of lt«ly, other religious falths-tfrtj JJBfttilttiBd. Ninety-five per cent of thejxjfmUllon is Catholic. There are 183,284 Protestant* and 3V 334 Jews. Rattlesnakes occasionally climb trees, but they do not do so habitual* ly. ' COMMISSIONER'S SALE ' ( . Notice Is hereby given, that persu» ant to the authority contained in the decree of the Chancery Court of tiempstead County, Arkansas, made and rendered fin January 4th. 1938, in cause No. 2468 wherein The Midland" corpora* t!OA U plaintiff acid H. J3, Carney «t al m a^Hlttiis, the undersigned Will m TOSMtftyTdBbftittt 4th. 1934, a1 the trWJt doW sf the Hempstead Cotihty CdUrt Mouse, between the hours of said fay fixed fey law for judicial ualel, Mil to the highest bid- dar upon H credit of three •months, the following described lands in HenrpsMad County, Arkansas to wit: A part of the East one-half (EH) of the North West Quarter (NWWi) of Section Thtrlythree (33), in Town- Ship Twelve (1Z) South, In Range Twenty-four (24) West, §nd more par- tloularly bounded and described ns follows, u» wit: Ueginnlng ten (10) feet Westerly of the Northwest corn- »»f ;0f Lot Numbered Two (2) in Block Mtitnbered Sixty-five (65), In Anderson's Second Addition t& the City of Hope, Arkansas, according to the recorded plat thereof, thence running Westerly on a line extended from said Lot TW6X2), One Hundred and Forty (140) feet to film Street, thence South- •lotltf JSjlft j-o feel thirtee lesferf ftftf i angle* to Elm Street and fatty (140) feet, ly and parallel with (50) feet to HW |Sa_ being the Northerly ene*M tract of land conveyed by W. '*v livan and wife, to A, C. Ewti. corded In Book 78 «t page }! February 11, I9SO, tn the Hempstead County, Arkansas, Said Sale will be made Hi the approval of the Chancery Hempslend County, ArksnMI, — purchaser will be required to wtefllte bond with approved personal WSeflflty for tho purchase price and* a Hell' Will bo retained on said land as **CAIf!ly for the payment thereof. The pUrdttfti* cr irmy waive the credit and jSay fill bid In cash, If he so elects. Given under my hand on this Itit., Jill day of January, 1832. ...... ._._.J.' ' % Commissioner In Chanc«ry« Jan. 7, 14, 21 Starts Saturday January l6th DRESSES LADIES' DRESSES AND SUITS Ladies' Silk and Knit Dresses and Suits. One big group of the newest styles in Silk Jerseys and Knits, plain and fancy, colors, all sizes, values to $15 $5.95 LADIES' DRESSES One big group of Ladies' Silk Dresses, in plain and printed Crepes, in brown, blue, green and black, value- Sizes 14 to.44. $25.00 $11,95 DRESSES and SUITS All new, this season's styles, In'botH knit Dresses and two-piece Suits. In brown, grey, tan, green, red. Sizes 14 to 20— .- ( $3,50 value—priced nov£ at£-i ( $1.69 J7.50 value—now priced at $3.98 Here arc the plain facts, folks, about this Great January Clearance Sal«. Retarded Wlnlcr buying ha. left u.s with entirely too much^good. o« lumd, and It Is our Iron-lead policy to not cainr over, ***»"**>* f««* cnan Use from one season to another. This opportunity is like a guar- dhu, angel hovering over you In Ilmc of distress. Your moncy^wlU go further than It has ever known to go before. You, ,!»*.•* hm wondered just how you were going to arrange to buy the things >»« »«•"£ need. And how you were going to pull the purse strings to make Uttm stretch from one side of the family to the other. The question has bee« answered by our Great January Clearance Sale, and there Is no need to worry because Mother, rather, Sister and Brother can nil be taken car* of at a price even less than It usually takes to buy for a few members of the family. But, remember, the best bargains always go first; so be here early. EXTRASPECIAL Tuesday Afternoon, January 19th From 2:30 to 3:30 p. m. 18x36-inch Towels, fine, soft absorbent yarn, attractive colored borders, strictly first quality, either bath or huck, 25c quality, each 2c EXTRASPECIAL Saturday, January 1C, 1932 When the doors open at 9 a. m. we will sell to the first 100 grown people entering our store, one 5 pound bag of granulated Sugar for ^ I5c Child rens Children's Winter Coats, at January Clearance Price. Divided in three groups, sizes 6 to 14—most every color. Guaranteed all wool—this season's merchandise, fur and self-trimmed. Group No.. 1— Values-to $6.00.... Group No, 2— Values to $7.85 .... Group No. 3— Values to $10.00. $2.95 $3.49 $4.49 EXTRA SPECIAL Monday, January 18, 1932 When the doors open at 8:30 a. m., we will sell to the first 100 grown people entering our store, 5 bars good Laundry Soap for lOc EXTRA SPECIAL QUILT ROLLS—15 yards to the roll, attractive quilting pieces made up into 2 pound rolls and including small designs, in figured and solid colors. Ideal for quality Quilts, bargain priced, per yard 9c| Men's Suits - Coat: Ladies Shoes Pretty Kid one straps, with low heels. Complete range of sizes, to 8. In black only. $2.00 values. January Clearance Price— 98c Unbleached Sheeting 3 l /2 36-inch Unbleached LL Sheeting, smooth evenly woven. You've never bought any 36-in. Unbleached Sheeting of this quality before at such u money saving price. Come early, ligit 10 yds. Per yard-* Boys' Helmets Boys' Helmets, with Goggles, regular 50c quality, genuine black leatherette with inside fleece, all perfect— 35C Men's Shoe* Men's Outing Bals, just the kind for spring plowing, black split leather uppers, wear-flex, composition soles and rubber heeU, *11 sizes, $2.00 value- Men's Felt Hats New low price on Men's Felt Hats, assorted colors, in greys and tans, all sizes, $1.50 values— 690 Men's Overalls Men's Overalls, made of good heavy 2.20 weight denim, triple stitched, full cut, all sizes, $1.00 value— 36-Im Broadcloth 36-inch fine chase finish Broadcloth, solid colors, good quality, firmly woven, assorted colors, peach, helio, rose, copen, maize, nile and pink, 25c value, yard— IOC "Where Price and Quality Meet" We have divided our Men's and Young Men's Suit into four groups. They are nationally 1 makes as—Fashion Park, Styleplus, and Curie made in single and double breasted models, worsteds and unfinished worsteds, dark and lighf patterns. Nothing reserved, most all with two pairs of pants. Group No. 1—Values to $25.00 $9.95 Group No. 2—Values to *35.00 $14.95 Group No. 3—Values to $50.00 $19.95 Group No. 4—Values to $65.00 $24.95 MEN'S TOP COATS One group of Top Coats, made by Fashion Park and other good makes, in tails, gray and brown; conservative and young men's styles, values to $50 $24.95

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