Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 8, 1932 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, February 8, 1932
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Page 2
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: ixwtr pt«W tt l*«*lo*> ft* t ffTtpfwtNNl tfBtHfvn*y QowHCfoWl fft a luckily turned but : far less severe indicated. StUHt was enough of a Mm&fteenttrtf'tne fact that nature, su? •'•by- iavtsirtfre itfien^wBto fly through, the **i*^'-"" still be an unpredictable and iers come euery so often; earthquakes, hur- indaHdes; floods and pestilences, striking ^defenses of civilization and emphasizing When opposed to uncontrollable natural •«' ^ i * *~ ., thingi that defy calculation and,make safe- futil. Ten mBHon dollars worth of buildings in ^knocked down in a few minutes; what Had ;<and peaceful city one moment was a devastat- — aM confusion the next. j aS it thing of this kind is, the really ^ _ alt is that such natural calamities are, ^.Very least of mankind's worries nowadays. The pf fab shaky and insecure, and the blue skies may Dealing fltorms that can be,loosed without warn- IKS jMt.-^ MK-O. —-k eg peg^injista of iis is the fact compared to which earthquakes a are hardly more important than so many pin 9 these greater, dangers are dangers we,have irselves- jthese days, more or less in Kublai Khan's po- ^ar: ancestral voices prophesying war, to say noth- ** dire possibilities such as revolution, economic 4W*t' !i a general collapse of civilization'; and we .I*-—,— a gj e fo cope with t neg - e d an g ers than we " of future earthquakes. ley; are dngers that we ourselves have brought into / Taey iflo not come from obscure natural forces tfeyon(pe6ntrol; they come from things that we have }d are doing. Living in a world, whose inanimate forces ^ ojjr. beat thought and our greatest energy, we have praised .other problems for ourselves, that are inn-eater. The First Auto ENGLAND newspaperman, examining old news- files the other day,-discovered that one Joseph .^Providence, actually invented an automobile as 186$; a steam-driven ear that was crude, cumber- awkward, but that managed, nevertheless, to ac- r fairly lengthy cross-country road trip without the files related, was highly proud of his con-^ sa w no commercial possibilities in it and stored his car and gave up the idea'. ' lhe great development of the auto could be possi- internal combustion engine had to be invented. And uppose that Manton's car had caught the imagination ien«j and industry, so that the research and experimen- that ultimately perfected the gasoline motor could been, applied to the small steam engine; would we, today, steam cars? From Dry to Wet / * 3NATQR JAMBS J. DAVIS of Pennsylvania, formerly a dry, ii going to run for re-election as a wet; that is, his fipjatform urges, modification of the Volstead Act an,d calls a feferendum on the Eighteenth amendment. The various wet and. dry leaders can be left to argue , : about the significance of this conversion ; meanwhile, the gen- «|. era! questftm of statesmen who change their convictions over- -iifght deserve a Uttte consideration. It is perfectly plausible, of course, to argue that a statesman ought to be a mouthpiece for his constituents, and that ia obligated to adopt new policies if he is convinced that t majority of his constituents wants him to. But there I to be a theory that a statesman should be a leader ; that should toll the voters, "This is my stand, and if you don't it you must elect someone else," That theory, of course, calls on a man to put principle jve success at the polls; and that, perhaps, ia a little too * to Gagging History measure now pending before Congress which needs r |£ be snowed under is the bill introduced by Representa* '- M MM»* of Qhjo, which would impose a $1000 fine and i» jail en wywe who disseminates printed matter of a dead person, ?be «bviow» mult ef this, of course, would be to emascu» history. What historian could tell the truth about the men, with f Ufib g threat banging over his head ? «ouW do justice to sujeh figures as Jim , or Paniel Drew? "How could such gov* ot Grant and Harding adrain- elesrly. , ttwe are »ro?le to deal with scurrilous litera- |W would alropjy gag the honest historian and ^ ", \ S>Kl iS i • 'la -' '^ 4 IB i Ado ja«k ffarttfuid tos in town,yes* terday. Oarreit Whltteide of Nashville. Wtt In ,to\yn .Mohdfcy. Stuart Monroe was down from Washln««h Monday, Mrs. Charles f. SouWtt ftif little son, and Miss NettU.Bouibn visited friends at Texark&ha l«rt Friday. TEN YKARS AGO Mrs. M. J. Wtttwlck Is Visiting ml* atives tn Walverm Mrs. P. M. Chubb IB visiting friends at Lewlsville and Tsxatknna. With Miss-Justine Moore hostess, a wrty of High School boys and girls were Invited last evening to her beau* tiful new home on West Avenue C, •or dinner. The guests were as follows: Justine Moore and Arils But* er. Virginia Johnson and Charles Wilson (Columbus); lone Russell and Arl Jordan; Mary Blllingsley and Clyde Hart; Lottie Hollamon and. Dale Jones; Frances Sullivan and Webb Laseter; •Catherine Richards and Lylo Moore; Wary Hortense McCorkle and David Thompson. • ' ' '—«<^^»<<>h— JobltM Generosity iSteA'rtl.E.AVash.-Mrs./Arthur W. Charles was seriously 111 and doctors determined that only a blood transfusion would save her life. Her husband', looking frantically for a volunteer to give blood, was'directed to the headquarters of jobless men. Four of these offered their blood. Henry McGraw was selected. Mrs. Charles is improving rapidly. 1991 BEGUl HERB TODAY Btavtifol ELLEN BOBSITER, wh» wotlu l»r tey •• • Mlccfft'l In ••relay'* DepartihMtt ito*«. . itv«» wrth Her *otk«r. MOL&L.T KOSSITBR, her el«er »Uter. MTfHA, mmt h*> 7<mmm kcolker, . MIKE. Irin»9MlbU Molly ka« IOBK mgo ,««piMilerc4 <k« lortmnt left by ker Eavltak k»kui< ••« •tk* tw» «lil« nnort <k« fnplly. M«lly (ooltakly nntm •••ey raved to wjrtke re>t. Ellt» ««- cM«i l» worWmt mlckf •• • •••«• kail km(«M mtll <b» ••• !• mtmtf at. ake miff to pra«ai)aB«. a>« Interview* JACOB SALOMON who •••*• k«i • Jab *• «)••> dl^loa tkat ,»*• •••yly tft ow» ttTCMlBK dreiMi. 4ke bn» no e»e" STEVEN BARCLAY, Ellen* emotoyer. •••• kcr cr>ta« ••< Mk* ko>, to, com* to k|> otteo. Wken *ke Mil* kl» *ko oftwitlop; be a*9w» 1* gttm ker •>«*•*•. iko- «f ofdly , ret Meik Ho *kc* IcMo hcr a*« of tke dreiMB won fcjr tke «toro nodeloi Bllcn ' l» luU(>olenM«. k«lt- frlghtcntd by B«rel»y'« obvloni Intereit In h«(r. Sbe ' dlnei wltk him and he drive* ker to Dreamland irherc he leave* ker. Snlo- nion Introdoce* ker to tke otker hoitewie*. Ellen kate* the eheap- of Dreamland. Two of tke hoiMeue*. TONY and ANISE, wait for ker to d'«»" NOW CO ON WITH THE STORY CHAPTER V E LLEN censed the antagonism ot the two girls. She Ignored it Tony, bright-eyed, small and brunet. was barely covered by a wisp of chiffon which clearly revealed her breasts and young, un- focmed legs. Her sigh of admiration, a purely feminine aigb, turned swiftly to envy as feminine. "The queen herself." she giggled. "And ID a dress from Chanter or I'll eat my favorite lipstick." The youngster jumped, to her feet, ran across the room and before 'Ellea understood her purpose sue bad pulled down tbe back ot the dress to examine the label. "It IB a Chantel." she confirmed in an awed tone. And to Ellen, "How come you wear a dress from Chantel to dance in a dump like this?" Ellen felt like tearing off tbe dress and stamping on it Sbe was angry and humiliated. "Go away," she fiercely addressed Tony. "Go away and let me alone. And take your hands off my dress!" "Aw, I'm sorry if I hurt your feelings," apologized Tony, with a contrite, distressed little laugh. "Honest I'm sorry. Don't be sore. I was only fooling, You look swell." Anise was still sulky and aggrieved when the three girls walked ioto the ballroom. But Tony bad forgotten completely that she bad ever been jealous of Ellen and was eagerly babbling out amazingly sophisticated advice and inatruo tions, • • • T HE hostesses sat at empty , tables, one girl to a table, and waited lor men to ask them to dance. Most of the girls bad regular Picons. Tony's instruction's dealt In part with methods for "efncblng regulars," These men would buy a wbole String of tickets for the privilege of dancing with ft particular girl (or an hour pr M. After each pf tb« short d*nces-n-t)wi fastest couples barely managed tfcm turns ot the room before prcfeestra stopped— the girl would gravely 4*tacb one of tbe tickets from tbe l°»I string proffered by Jjer escort BJlea (««k » table close to Tony's, But Teay WW gone almost IBM* dl»t*Jy, away Uke » green 0ajb In «W WTM o| » tall youth, Pin Mi lleo* for some t|m«. fit BMMI10, Diet Ibe b«c»me »ccu«> b«r «f the iJ«e,r| tb«lr The two young people were almost alone on the floor. with Bunny or Anise or Tony or Maybelle glanced toward her but no one approached. Ellen's very beauty and air ot cool aloofness intimidated them. At last a bold spirit sought out Salomon and came over for an introduction. As she acknowledged the Introduction El* len realized there were worse things than sitting alone at a table while others danced. One ot them was dancing with Jpsepli K. Landis, He was clumsy. He was crude. He held ber BO tightly that sbe could hardly breathe. He pressed bis damp face against her cool cbeelc no matter bow insistently sbe Bought to avoid tbe juxtaposition. And all tbe time be babbled in ber ear inane compliments. "Wbere've you been all my life, little one? At home taking care of tba kids? I thought so. A pretty little thing like you should have a better fate. Take me for instance ^-go right ahead and take me, I'll see you don't get trampled in tbe rush." "You're holding me too tightly," Sbe said furiously, "Naughty, naughty! You're not supposed to talk. I can bold you tighter than this. See," He closed bis arms around her, moved bis face forward * ad kissed ber squarely on tbe lips. Ellen struggled free, slapped bint across tbe moutb and was of the floor 944 toefc at ber table before Joseph £ Landis thoroughly understood wWt bad happened. f * t 1 4COS SALOSfQW wftf very anti fry. He stood before Ellen's t»We, Ills feet wid» apayt, bis arms gesticulating, as-be explained in djtflil b<JW angry h» yaj, '"I 4o»'t care if be <JW try to kin you," he snapped. "That was no reason for socking him. You gotta treat patrons decent. Kid 'em along, give 'em a good time. That's what you're here for. young woman." Ellen was angry, too. "I came here to dance, Mr. Salo mojj, not to be mauled," she retorted, her eyes flashing, her lips pale with anger. "He didn't try to Idas me. He did kiss me." She got up from the table and had begun to say tbat Salomon could find another girl to take her place, one more amenable to bis Ideas, when she saw that there was a small disturbance pear the Uoor. Three men bad entered and were grouped near the ticket bootb. Tbe two in evening clothes plainly wished to leave but tbe third, the cue in flannels, just as plainly wished to stay, Suddenly Ellen saw him detach himserf from bis companions and push bis way toward the spot where she and Salomon stood, He came straight across the crowded floor, regardless of tUe dancers annoyed by bis transit, He was a young man of 26 or 87 witb a countenance in which eagerness was oddly mixed witb *om> thing almost like boredom. His was thick and red. Ellen bad a strange feeling tbat she would always remember his progress acrpss tbe floor, that it would remain fpr- ever #*9<) it her mind, unchangeable. Sbe continued talking to gslfr BMJO, Wbo bad bis back to tbe newcomer, but she was hardly conscious of what she said. While sh« tftJfced, 9b« VM ftware that all ber itten' tips VM *»4 upon that flf ure §p- -rowijing and tbat ifea vat. . ,., - of ** «*•"— Is Ml face, dj${dtgg U . «._ ...„__ t . ^^jj neath such «ager ars& .Were blue or gray? Jacob Salomon -did not observe tbe young man until he was wltuln a few steps of them. But he understood immediately. "You're right," he muttered, bait under his breath. • "You should've socked him. Be moro careful thla time. This bird's class or I miss my guess." Ellen stepped backward, all thought of leaving Dreamland gone. Sbe had the Strangest feeling that she wanted to prolong th« moment of waiting. She was like » child pn Christmas mfrnlng healtat- Ing '«t the 8t«irwty-head before ptunging down to • the giltterlnf tree. She saw Salomon-speak t» the young man, saw the two turi. toward ber. Salomon introduce* her and waited for the newcomer. to' supply his own name. Ellea, with her new and sharpened per- ceptlons, felt that the young man hesitated as he said that be was Larry Smith, Sbe could not be certain. Sbe was certain tbat bis eye* were gray, not blue. iHE orchestra- swung Into a 1 waltz. Most of tbe couples were flocking from tbe floor. .Ellen saw them, heard them, even Identified some of the girls, but all this served only as a dim and unreal background for tbe man wbo stood before ber. He asked her to dance. With tbat same strange feeling tbat all ot tblv bad been preordained, tbat all this was something that she would never forget, she stepped into bis arms. / Sbe fancied tbat she was trembling. Sbe'was sure tbat if she tried to speak she would find tbat sbe bad lost her voice, Tbe two tall beautiful young people were almost alone on the floor. They bad not spoken since they started dancing. As effortless'as shadows they drifted along to tbe measures ot the lightly melancholy tune. "I haven't any tickets," the young man spoke at last and abruptly. Absurdly be repeated, "I haven't any tickets." He guided her to tbe ticket bootb. Even as they reached the knot of perspiring men who were supply ing themselves witb, fresh tickets, the dance was done,. Ellen withdrew a few paces, embarrassed, shy, confused, Sbe was obsessed with a desire to learn tbe name of tbe wait* the or-' cbes'tra bad played. As she waited for ber partner nothing seemed to matter in the world save tbat sbe should know the name of tbat waltz, Without thinking what sbe was doing she thumped tbe violin player between tbe shoulder blades. He was tuning bis instrument put be stopped tq ask indignantly what sbe thought she was doing, "What wait* were you piayingt What waJu were you playing?" "'Waltz Romantic.' Ne*t time look out wbo you punch." Bileo laughed joyously and witb a dlsgqsted glance at ber, be began to pick at bis strings again, A mo- BWPt later tbe lights went out—all except a round moon over tbe orchestra. As the room filled witb mMy, bluish, light and tbe piaup began to tinkle, tbe dancers crowded to the Soar. Ellen was wildly impatient to t* daaclng. What If Larry Smith were unable to find ber? H»d be noticed tbat sbe bad withdrawn? 8b» turn«d to see aim cflmice f- WW4 ber through tbe. Uulib dusk, Aj be drew ne»r «bj $ouj&t thai gb« bad i^ver bestt »Q bj,py i» b*r Hit. (fo £a Continued 1 /' orces Col. Richard Stewart Hooker SHANOr!AI-(NEA)-ln times of either peace or danger, they will tell you here In Shanghai that C<51. Richard Stewart Hooker is, by any measure, a real soldier. The commander of the United States' armed forces in this battletorn region is largely physical, indefatigable 1 in energy, and has an "imposing record behind him as a fighting Marine. A native of California, grandson of a former U; S. Senator, he is nearing his 55th birthday. Thirty-two of those years have ben spent as an officer in the Marine Corps. His first assignment, in fact, after he became a young Second Lieutenant at the age of 23, was In the Philippines. Then tie was transferred to Washington as an aide to the commandant, soon was shipped out of the country again to serve with the Panama expeditionary force. In 1910 he was in Porto Rico, two years later in Cuba, and in 1914 was put in Command of a,Marine company at Vera Cruz, Mexico. The next year found the'much- traveled officer chasing irregulars in Haiti, where he won the Mcdaillc Milltarc. When a husband and wife have a joint checking account, it's easy to guess who is running the joint. Now thtt the Olympic games are coming up. It .might be' well to explain tljat the pole vault is not In a bank at Warsaw. ! _ " • ' ' ' The undertaker in London who advertised free funerals for .suicides went broke. He forgot about London's large Scotch population. Chinese residents of Shanghai probably think Japanese aims are right at them. Would you say that the Nebraska barger who traded a haircut for a pig was getting hoggish? President Hoover has lost 27 pounds since he took office. That's nothing. We know several men wh ohave lost more than a million since then. Oklahoma sent 15 more state guardsmen into the oil fields. Alfalfa Bill isn't going to be kept off page one by any Oriental fracas. Turtle Butcher Claims 49-Year Diving Record KEY WEST, Fla.-(fl>)-Gladden Albury has two claims to fame. He says he is the only turtle butcher in the United States and declares the diving record he made in the Bahamas 49 years ago is still unequaled Albury has just returned from Harbor Island, his birthplace in the Ba- hfmas, where at 16 years of age he dived from New wharf to Cash's wharf, a distance of 408 feet. Since Albury left Harbor Island to live at Key West, he said, hundreds of men and boys have tried to make the dive, but none'has succeeded. As a turtle butcher Albury kills and dresses from eight to ten daily. Most of the meat is used to make bouillon. •ten Aufttit I* »8Ji For Sheriff CITY (Democratic Primary Feb. 83) For City Clerk FRED WEBB For City Attorney PAT CASBY For Alderman Ward One L. C. .(LEJC) WELMS BENNIB BENTON ROY ANDERSON E. <J. COOP Ward Ywtf ROY STEPHENSON 1,. A. KEITH Ward Four CLYDE A. MOOTS IRA HALLIBURTON A. M. Violation of Dyer Act It Charged to Texan TEXARKANA—Flynt C. Brannon, aged 31, of Texarkana, was held to the Federal Grand Jury Friday* by the- United States commissioner, Mrs. E. S. Hughes, on a charge of transporting nn automobile which he knew was stolen at Shroveport. . •', Rent It! Find It! Buy It! Sell It! - With HOPE STAR WANT ADS The more you tell. The quicker you sell. 1 insertion, lOc per Une> minimum Me 3 Insertions, 7c per line* minimum SOe ' 6 Insertions, 6c per line, minimum fl.OO 26 insertions, 5c per line, minimum $4-W (Average 5Mi words to the line) NOT E—Want adverttseinente excepted over the telephone may be charged with the understanding that the bil} is payable, on presentation of statement, the day of first publication. Phone 768 Babe Triscaro Coaches Aspirant for His Title CLEVELAND, Ohio.- (/P) -Babe Trlscaro, flyWeight whon won the golden gloves championship and then the A. A. U. title, has a candidate for the belt in Tony Valore. Triscaro now is fighting us a professional. Valore is a slashing body hooker who throws his fists fast and continuously. He has had 32 fights and has .ost but two. He is city champion. Triscaro is witching him and handing out a few pointers when they work together in the gymnasium at the Cleveland Athletic club. NOTICE OF DISSOLUTION OF PARTNERSHIP Notice is hereby given that the part" nership between V. E. Smith and Boy Jones, operating under the firm nam* of CITY BAKERY has been dissolved. All debts due the said partnership are to be paid and those due from foe same discharged, at 216 South Main Street, in the city p| Hope, Ark- insas, where the business will be con- inued, under the name of City Bakery, by Hoy Jones. This 25th day of January, 1832. V. E. SMITH. . „ W. H. JONES. Jan. 25-Feb. 1-8-15. STOLEN-Green Buick Sedan, 1928, Model, 1932 Arkansas license No. 1474,. Motor No. 1727052. Atlas tl and Firestone spare. Trunk rack with out trunk. Taken from South Elm.: Street about 11 o'clpck Friday night, j Reword for recovery of car in good! condition. Frank R. Johnson. 0-3t ] FOR SALE FOR SALE—Winter and sprays and insecticides. Monts Store. 6-6tc, FOR SALE-Alfalfa hay, in lots o| 40 bales at 30c bale. E. S. Green Phone 285. 8-3ti FOR SALE—Practically new wushS ing machine at bargain. 701 Sou Fulton. 8-3t. FOR RENT FOR RENT—Modern unfurni? duplex apartment, living room, room, breakfast nook, kitchen, batb.l glassed-in sleeping porch. Hayes Mc-| Rae, care Bensberg Music Co., Telephone 762. 8-3tp FOR RENT—Apartment, fumbhed or unfurnished, two large rooms and kitchenette, connecting bath. Mrs. David Davis, E. Third St. 6-Jtp FOR RENT— Six room furnished house. 406 Spruce Street. ExcelUmt neighborhood. Modem, convenient. Mrs. J. E. Schooley, Phone 183I>4, _ FOR RENT-Furnisbed" aparTmsnt, ;wo or three rooms, connecting bath. Private entrance. Mrs. R. M. Jones, 314 South Shover. LOST LOST—Small cloth hag contaiaini (52.00 in currency. Reward for return to Ward Dabney. fhoae 833. 6-3MJ WANTED HELP WANTED-Lar|« Nationally known company seeking man, $0 to 55 years of age for permanent ewfclw* ment locally. Hard work o/'wiug extraordinary opportuftity for ordinary man, Give age, business experience and three referen««. Write J. H- AU«fl New Donaghey Bldg., Littl* Back, Ark- ' -JT-'NOTICE A LIWLB P£K30.0UMJKB n ^ y°iw indi«e6U«tt «r wul rpfund your

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