Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 22, 1937 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, September 22, 1937
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Page 3
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»* . FALL 1937 STYLJ EDITION :*&# »<^¥,& i/o ' 5 _ 'j» MRS. SID HENRY TELEPHONE 321 ',» , Silences *> •• ________ I love the silence between dark nnd dawn, Before the first fnint song of forest ..-.bird, AOKPSS the sweeping meadow land is " > heard: When light comes stealing softly as 1'^gh fawn. , • . ' IJove the silence when near twilight's ••> -tlose, Beyond the lonely mbor the wild geese , fly; That NEW darling of the screen . . . rjcanna Durbiu comes Sunday in "100 Men and a Girl" TONITE / Wed. \ V Only / —OUR loth- Anniversary Treat Children Adults 5c 15c 2 Complete A Shows iL Color Cartoon 'Speaking of Weather' Musical Act Clyde McCoys Band Comedy, 3 Stooges "Back to the Wood's" —and—• Then vanish like a dark cloud on the sky, And Sea and land are veiled in scarf of rose. !• love the breathless silence of the night When wrapt in stillness trees stand reverent, Awed by the wonder of the firmament! When shadows o'er the world have taken flight.—Selected. RICHARD DIX The Junior-Senior High P. T. A. will hold itfl Initial meeting of the school j*car at 3:30 Thursday afternoon in the library at the Hope High School. The president urges a full attendance, as plans will be made for the school year. -o- Miss Margery Lee Threlkeld left Tuesday for Knoxville, Tenn., where she will enter ^the University of Tennessee. Mr. nnd Mrs. S. L. Murphy and children and A. D. Brannan have returned from two weeks vacation in' Chicago und St. Louis, Mo. Mr. and Mrs. Hugh ff nith were Tuesday business visitors in Texarkana. The American Legion Auxiliary held its regular monthly meeting on Tuesday afternoon at the home of the retiring president, M£S. M. M. McCloughan on East Second street. During a short business meeting at which time the regular routine was dispatched, Mrs. McCloughan introduced the incoming president, Mrs. Glen Williams. During a short business period, the hostess served sandwichts and fruit punch. Mrs. W. A. Jackson of Bcnton is the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Midcllebrooks. f HOLLYWOOD v)RIALTO HERE'S- Real Thrills— " Action— I and Drama! From the Green Hell of the ftoriico Jungles comes the"BEAST —OF- BORNEO" FYTRA ~ added LA I nil featurette "GLORY OF THE KILL" Nazarene Revival Meeting Is Opened The Rev. A. J, Tosti to Speak on Saving Ability of Christ The revival opened Tuesday night in the big tent at the 500 block South Elm street, which is being sponsored by the Church of the Nazarene. The meeting opened With- a very good crowd, and with exceptional good interest. The Rev. A. J. Tosti, evangelist of Sebring, Ohio, is the speaker. Rev. Tosti is a young man and a very good speaker, having had a num-' ber of years experience as an evan* gelist. His work has carried him through many of the states, as far east as Double Feature No. 1 CHESTER MORRIS DOLORES DEL RIO RICHARD DIX "The Devil's Playground" John Wayne -in- Westward Ho No. 2 ITHURS. & FRI PREVIEW Friday 11 p. m. THE BIG GAME BRUCE CABOT ANDY DEVINE JUNE TRAVIS Also 8 All-American Stars Rev. A. J. Tosti Maine, and all other sections of the United Stales. The meeting will be aided by special singing and music There will be singers and musician from Texarkana from night to nigh to assist in the meeting. The special singing Wednesday nigh will be given by the local and well .known quartet, Jim Taylor. The Rev Tosti spoke Tuesday night on the sub ject "The Unchanging One." Using a a text Hob. 13-8. He went on to say how that r every thing is undergoing a change from every angle in life, bu that Christ is still the one who changes not. ^ochiescliiy night Rev. Tosti wil speak on the "Saving Ability of Christ.' A cordial invitation is extended to the public to attend these meetings each evening at 7:45. There is plenty of parking space, so some and brinj your friends and enjoy these gooc gospel services. The pastor is Rev. James' R. Walsh. On Friday, September 24, beginning at 9:30 a. m. there will be an Asso- c'ialional Mission Study and Personal Service Institute held at the First Baptist church under the direction of Mrs. A. L. Buck of Texarkana, District president, W. M. U. The Mission Study chairman of the W. M. U., the Personal Service chairman of each circle, the Mission Study leader, Personal Service leader and each leader of Young People's Auxiliaries, as well as every member of the W. M. U. are urged to be present. Luncheon will be served at 12:30. Friends will bo glad to know that Master Bobby Ward is able to be removed to the home of his parents, Mr. ami Mrs. Finley Ward, South Main street, after undergoing an emergency ippenclicilis operation at Julia Chester lospital. Vogue Endorses the Fashion-Importance of Costumi Suits ' We are -featuring a collection of costume suits, with the important fashion trends that are trans- '. lated from the latest and smartest suit fashions of the Paris openings. /'Y<fH/rf/H Oriyiiutl f/.s- Pictured $ 29 75 Ladies' Specialty Shop CAST OP CMARACTlHItS AtActtjLA rmnttl — heroine, nir womnn nltorm-j'. AMY KI'lHlt—<;illr'« roomtnate •nil murderer'* victim. • .I1M KRnnlOAlV—CIHy'« flnnce. II All It Y HUTCMINS—AmyV utrnnirr vlnlliir. / HKllGEAlV'l 1 DOtAK«-nffl««r iw- ftlKtird lo nolve the murder of Amr Kerr, * * * Yenlerdnyt CIMr hold* another Conference with Inspector Dolnn. Then he r even In Hint Amy hnd been KtrntifclRd before nhe wait hurled trout <hc hottnctopt CHAPTER VII TfOR a moment Cilly sat there, too stunned to move. "Strangled!" she repeated, f hat explained the Wild shriek she had heard before the fall, the shrill terrorizing cry which had weakened to an agonized gasp as the rope choked off her breath. "1 can't believe it!" Cilly murmured. "I simply can't believe that anybody would want poor Amy Kerr out of the way. It's too terrible!" "Now you see," Dolan went on, "why we're trying to check up on her past, on her friends and acquaintances. We need just one little clew to put us on the right track." * * * As if in response to their thoughts, the telephone on the desk jangled. Cilly answered it. "Western Union calling," she repeated, aside to Sergeant Dolan. Then, into the phone: "What? Oh, she must be! . . . Are you quite sure? Wait, wait just a moment. . . ." "It's Western Union," she said again. "The message has not been delivered. They say there is no Miss Harriet Kerr in Interlaken." "What's that?" Sergeant Dolan demanded sharply. "Here, let me take it." He took the phone from Cilly's trembling hand. "Hello!" he said authoritatively. "Can you give me your Interlaken operator on this line direct?" To Gilly he mumbled: "Small town. The operators know everybody. They can tell us where to find Aunt Harriet. . . . Hello—Interlaken? New York police calling. Sent a message to Miss Harriet Kerr last night. Isn't she at Interlaken? .Where? .What's that you say?" * * * T-TE replaced the phone on its x hook and turned to Cilly. "Well, that's a hot one," he said. "What is it?" "There was a Miss Harriet Kerr in Interlaken, but she died four years ago." Cilly's eyes widened. "You mean—there isn't any Aunt Harriet?" "Evidently n6t. And Miss Amy's been giving you a cock-and-bull story about her relatives. Now why, I ask you, why did she have to do that?" "I don't know," Cilly said wearily. "I'm sure I don't know. The whole thing gets more impossible every minute. Whatever will I do now? There aren't any other relatives, I'm sure.' Amy never 'mentioned a soul except her Aunt Harriet.'• »SK "That's a funny one, all right. If 'she spoke so much about'- her aunt, why didn't she tell you that she was dead. Where's she been keeping herself for the past foUr years, eh? GuesS I'll have to do a little checking up in New Hampshire." Dolan made some more notes in the little black book. "Now about these young men who were visiting you last night," he proceeded.* "What can you tell me about them?" "I can tell you about Mr. Kerrigan, because I know him very well. The other young man— Amy's friend—I met for the first time last evening," "Was Amy in love with him?" "Oh, I don't think so!" Cilly answered quickly. She was not going to besmirch Amy's memory by letting the police think she was the victim of a one-sided love affair. And Harry Hutchins, with half an eye on Gloria Harmon and her father's chain stores, would certainly not admit being in love with Amy. "How long had she known him? Where did she meet him?" "She knew him before I met her. I understood that Amy met him quite informally on a train, in the dining car. They were both coming to New York and so they just naturally grew to be friends." "Hutchins from out of town too?" "No, 1 think he's lived in New York, on and off, for many years. He has a great many friends here." "What does he do for a living?" "He writes. Trade journal articles, I believe. On business management and economics." "What's the name of the paper he's with?" "He's not with any paper. He free lances." Sergeant Dolan's shrewd eyes narrowed. "And you don't like him." "I didn't say that at all." "Y(ju don't sound very enthusiastic about him." "Possibly I didn't like the way he played bridge," Cilly -offered. "But certainly I have no reason either to like or dislike him." "I see. Don't think he measured up to this friend of yours, Mr. Kerrigan, Is that it? What's his business?" "He's the New York representa* tive of a Chicago publication, 'The Mid-West Review.' He has a small office at 190 West 42nd." * * *• sergeant made a note of that. % ' "Have you gotten in touch wit! the young men yet?" he asked. -' "No, 1 haven't." Cilly hesitated. "Jim is out of town, I don't knov> exactly, where.'-He mentioned something about' it last night." "Why haven't you told Hutchins? Seems he'd be interested, don't you think?" Cilly nodded. "I meant to phon* him the first thing this morning, but Mrs. Corbett awakened me. And you arrived as soon as I'd finished dressing." Dolan reached for the phone* "I'll tell him. What's the number, do you know?" "Hepe it is." Cilly pointed to a tiny phone pad on the desk. "MarlbdPough Hotel. Endicott 5-0980." Sergeant Dolan dialed the number. "Hello. Maryborough? Let me talk to Mr. Hutchins, will you? Oh, say, wait a minute. Give me the desk first. Hello. This is the police, Sergeant Dolan talking. Special investigation. Can you tell me what time Hutchins got in last night—Harry Hutchins? What's that? . . . Wait a minute, let me get that number . . . Yeh. Thanks. All right, now connect me with him, will you?" Cilly waited while Sergeant' Dolan told Harry about Amy's tragic death. She noticed that he did not mention the fact of her being murdered. He did not ask Cilly if she wanted to speak to Harry. He finished speaking and replaced the phone. "Looks as if Hutchins is O.K.," he said. "Desk clerk didn't see him come in last night, natuj^lly —he was off duty—but them's a record of a phone call he made at 12:20. He must have gone right home if he left here at 11:30. Takes a good 40 minutes on the subway over to the Marlborough. You're sure it was 11:30 when they left?" Cilly nodded. "Exactly. By the banjo clock there." He looked in his black book again. "Twelve-twenty. That's just about the time Miss Kerr was killed, isn't it? Yep . . . 12:20." Cilly remembered that the little clock on the vanity said 12:20 when she had first gone to bed. And they always kept that clock a few minutes fast. (To Be Continued) Ozan Cotton Gins Busy These Days Total of 821 Bales Are Ginned—Farmers Are More Optimistic OZAN—(Special)—The two gins in Ozan have been busily humming the last week and perhaps they will be msier this week. The ideal weather s making the many bolls pop open ike the fluffy grains of pop corn, and he grasping hands of the pickers are jusily plucking it and dropping it into heir sacks. Saturday night the Cox Gin had iinned 460 bales and the Temple Gin 155—a total of 821 bales. Some time Saturday afternoon the Cox Gin broke lown, but repair work was hastened Monday morning, and the gin was soon in operation again. The price of cotton seed last week was very low and rather discouraging to the coloreu hands who had "to sell to pay," but the market opened Monday morning with a bit of encouragement. Monday, seed were selling for $20 a ton, an increase of four dollars over last week's price. Farmers in the community are somewhat more optomistic about the outcome of the crop than they were a few weeks ago when it looked as if the rains or bugs would destroy all hopes of a fair crop. Surprise Supper Thirty-five members of the Jolly Band of the St. Paul community showed their hearty appreciation of their young friend, Sloman Goodlett, Monday night, by loading their picnic baskets with lunches, principally hamburgers, and giving Sloman a surprise supper at his gin. The supper was given in appreciation of the splendid work that Sloman docs in the St. Paul community. A young man in his early twenties Sloman has been resuming the responsibilities of his mother's, Mrs. Kate Goodlett. farm for a number of years. After his father's death several years ago he became owner and operator of the Goodlett gin, a land mark in the St. Paul commmunity. For the past few years Sloman has served as superintendent of the St. Paul Sunday school. He has played a very active part in ^community activities, religious, moral, and social. Today he is doing his part in making i • Dr.IUStebbins Dies at Nashville Funeral for Owner of Hospital to Be Held • Wednesday NASHVILLE, Ark.—Dr. N. E. Stebbins, 67, owner of the Nashville hospital, died at his home here Tuesday. He came to Nashville two years ago from Eureka Springs where he had operated a hospital. A native of Detroit, Mich., he was a graduate of the University of Kansas City and St. Louis College of Physicians and Surgeons. He taught for several years at the St. Louis college. He operated a hospital at Clinton, Mo., for 22 years before moving to Eureka Springs. He was a member of the Howard- Pike County Medical Society and the Arkansas Medical Society and was president of the Nashville Rotary Club at the time of his death. . Surviving are his widow, four sisters, Mrs. F. M. Riggs of Chicago, 111., Mrs. Sidney Barrow of Oakland, Calif., Mrs. O. L. Foster of Brooks, Ore., and Mrs. J. T. Strickland of Nashville, and a brother, Jason Stebbins of Hollister, Mo. Funeral services will be held at the First Methodist church at 2 p. m. Wed- nesday. The Rev. O. E. Holmes, pastor, will officiate. Burial will be in the Nashville cemetery. "It's jes' nag, nag, nag, with dat woman alia time—evah sence we been married. Jes' money, money, money. She's ts allus axin' for money!" "Well, how much money do you give her?" "I ain't give her none yet!" There are 760,000 Moslems in Palestine and only about 175,000 Jews. New Oil Test Will Be Sunk at Fulton Wildcat Expected to Be Spfudded in Latter Part of This Week PULTON, Ajfc.—(Special)^-A new oil test is expected to be spudded in here the latter part of this week. The'test will be sunk in the edge of Red river near the old Fulton ferry landing on the east side of the river. Construction of a 120-foot derrick is about complete and j»W tMj.'iN^ chinery had been moved on fl tion. E, O. Olds is in charge *x cvn« struotion and is expected, to Wtfii driller. Intended depth of the tMt t— be learned here—nor could it M j ed who is backing the tat <*•&''..•)',•- __•* Gin W*r M ftlfei '£/' V v ^l tl . Prices fot ginning eotfWi Ki«/W(U reduced to $2 per bale htire in >thi rate cut between the W. t. Cdk']ifc Sons gin and the Tempi* Cotton Oil company gin. Opening price* t#*rti about fS per bale the pric* w«r iMVtet out the price to f 2. ' , ^^J^'^ Up to Wednesday the C8*', turned out 72S bales (did the gin, 692. |>( * HAVE YOU HAD BALLET ? First question Osked applicants by WARNER BROS. DANCE DIRECTOR 'in H6llywood. OGBURN SCHOOL OF DANCING/ is the only school-in Hope combining this training with TAP DANCING. No Studio in the State Better Equipped. EXPRESSION now taught at no extra cost. STUDIOS 517 South Main "The only hone town school." ^ y / '• tel. 855 8Ji!d5t|-|'.'Hli : iiaitEiiiaa».ir .i »< :& uqqesfions In Autumn Sfqles forSmarf Women Snug gtov«4ilc« fitting iltMi with high vampt, itrtamlintd in the b*t» 1937 mcmntf. In th* •v«r-imart Mack/ d««p warm thadti of brown, grtm and win*, you or* etrtolri to find an appealing Gabardine and Suede in Black Black or Br °wn Suede, Ties, or Blue. 19/8-inch heel. Pumps, Patent Trim. All sizes. $3.95 HOT'S ftrown^Shoe Store his community an enjoyable one in which to live. Missionary Meeting Another enjoyable Royal Service program was given by the Ozan Bap_ list Women's Missionary Society, Monday afternoon, in the home of Mrs. Price Sandlin. "Japan—Her Land and People" was the subject of the program. After the business meeting, reports of the district meeting of the W. M. U. held at Frescott, last week, were given. Other numbers on program were: Stewardship—Mrs. Eugene Goodlett; Personal Work, Mrs. O. C. Robins; President's Duties, Mrs. Wilbur Jones; Bible Study, Acts 15:1-31; Gal. 2:10, Mrs. O. C. Robins; Beautiful Japan, Mrs. Clyde Osborn; Missions in Japan, Mrs. Eugene Goodlett; Japan in the Southland, Mrs. Pi-ice Sa^ndlin; Japanese Personalities in the News, Mrs. O. C. Robins. The meeting was closed with the Lord's Prayer repeated in unison. SEW and SAVE The easy way with McCall printed patterns and smart fabrics. Truly thousands of individual styles are available to you when you use McCall patterns and our fabrics. Certified Quality Fabrics SCA'ITERNUB, an all wool fabric 54-in. wide in light shades with darker nub effects. One of the new "flatter" wools, with a sewable firmness but delightfully soft in texture. Yard— BASKRIDGE, a smart wool for fall 1937 that is interesting in weave but flat of surface, light in weight yet firm, crisp enough to tailor, soft enough to drape. Yard— $1.95 $1.95 HEA/THERLAINE, a 54 inch wool fabric in a new and exciting basket weave, a dress weight wool that checks on every fashion point. The smartness of the fabric is immediately apparent upon inspection. Yard- $1.95 CLARION, a handsome new rayon faille that satisfies the demand for tlie new ribbed fabrics, for ribs are truly the rage ami nothing looks smarter or more definitely Fall 1937. Yard— PEAU DE RAY, the ideal fabric for evening fashions. You'll love its smartness, its fine texture, its lovely finish and the assortment of new shades from which you may choose. Yard— 98c 69c VELVET, by Fieldcrest, a non chrushabe pile fabric that is fully Martinized and lends itself wonderful to the flattering new draped lines. The best dressed women we know ore buying this fabric. Yard— $2.25 WAYNES. BROS. ,

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