Thursday, September 23, 1937 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS PACE! THREI ?A haze on the far horizon ' Tlie infinite tender sky, ! The rich, ripe tints of the cornfield I The wild geese circling high, i And far over upland and lowland j The charm of the golden-rfj, SSome of us call it Autumn others call it — God. —Selected. (On Friday, September 24, beginning at 9:30 a. m. there will be an Associational Mission Study and Personal * Service Institute held at the First baptist church under the direction of Mrs. A. L. Buck of Texarkana, Disi rfct president, W. M. U. Tlie Personal Service chairman of each circle, the Mission Study leader, Personal !c Service leader and each leader of Voung Peoples Auxilaries as well as flvery member of the W. M. U. are Urged to be present. Luncheon will be served at 12:30. besides their own family, they helped to build Hope's first church, and were prominent both in civic and religious movements, and the loving trust they put in their foster son was never betrayed. He is survived by his widow, two sisters, Mrs Haltie Penny of Little Rock and Mrs. W. L. Ford of Muskogee, Okla., and a brother, Walter C. Wallte of Clovis, N. M. Funeral ser- Vices will be held in Gurdon, where Mr. Wallis has made his home since leaving Hope. I Thursday's Arkansas Gazette carries B' notice of the passing of P. M. Wallis, or Tom. Wallis, as he was Known by old Hope friends. Tom belonged to that list of Hope boys that ^cnt out into' the world and made 4ood, lie was the foster son of one of our pioneer families, whose beautiful (Christian influence touched many lives Mrs. 'Ernest Wingfield was hostess on Wednesday afternoon to the members of the Wednesday bridge club and a few guests at her home on North Pine street. Late summer flowers adorned the rooms and bridge was played from two tables, with favors going to Mrs. James R. Henry and Mrs. J. F. Gorin. Guests other than club members were Mrs. Craig Roseborough, Mrs. C. C. Lewis and Mrs. J, M. Guthrie. (rtatcr than "3 Smart Girls" ! IMWWMWW1 —Is Dcnnnc Durbln in "100 Men and • Girt" coming Sunday. S '. . "TOPS"— in Top-notch •' : Comedy! NOW "Glove Taps? 1 Don't . . . Please . . . . Doti't Miss (his show! SATURDAY < —out-of-town and rural patrons please note . . . here's our BIG DOUBLE SHOW for Saturday. —All Seats 25c— JOEE. BROWN "Ridin' on Air" _ 2 _ Serial "Wild West Days" _ 3 _ Cartoon TOM KEENE "God's Country and the Man" Group Conference, Ouachita Prcs- byterial convened at the First Presbyterian church Thursday with luncheon at the church at noon. Delegates Crom Washington Prescott and Columbus are in attendance. A card from Miss" Johnny Hereford states she is en route to Los Angeles, Calif., via S. S. Pennsylvania, having a-lovely voyage. Her address in Los Angeles will be 1464 Comstock avenue. One of the most attractive childrens' parties of the summer season was given on Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Mac Stuart on South Hamilton street, when Mrs. Stuart entertained for her little nieces, Jan and Judy Moses, dainty little daughters of Mr. and Mrs, Perry Moses. The occasion was the second birthday of little Jan, but little Judy also was honored with a beautiful birthday cake and shared in the pleasures of the afternoon. The games were played on the lawn and balloons were distributed among the 12 little guests. Proceeding the refreshments each little tot was adorned with either a hand made bib or apron, given as favors by the hostess to, Kay Franks, Bettie Bacon, Barbara Hamilton, Mary Beth Routon, Bcttic Jones, Carolyn LooV>, Helen Marie Hall, Patsy Reave? Marilyn Shiver, Gail Cook and Larry Moses. Mrs. Stuart was assisted in serving by Mrs. H, O. Kyler and Mrs Hugh Smith. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Breed have returned from a visit with Mr. and Mrs Wilbur Breed in Oklahoma City, Okla, Nazarenc Revival Meeting The revival services which are be* ing held at the 500 Block South Elm under the auspicies of the Church of the Nazarcne, are progressing nicely A nice crowd attended the service Wednesday night to hear the Rev. A J. Tosti, evangelist of Sebring, Ohio talk on the "Saving Alility of Christ." He went on to say that Christ has the same power to save today as he ever had when here on earth, also tha he is just as willing to save today as ever even though men are not interested in Spiritual things these days. Mr. Tosti also said that Christ can save from the uttermost to the uttermost all them who come unto God by Him, because He always liveth to make intercession for men. The service NOW Our little favorite, Jane Withers comes. • Sunday in "Wild & Woolly" "BEAST THE BIG GAME I Greatest Football Picture Ever Filmed—with 8 All-Americans Also BRUCE CABOT ANDY DEVINE JUNE TRAVIS PHILIP HUSTON JAMES GLEASON CAST OF CIIAItACTEIlfl P1U8CILLA PIGRCH — heroine, yonnir n-oninn Mtornry. A.MV KI5nn—Cilly'» roommnte •nd murderer'* victim. JIM KEimiGAN—Cllly'ii flnnct. HARRY HtlTCIIIlVfl—Amy'* •trnnifr vlnltnr. SERGEANT DO I, AN—officer nn- •licned »o noire the murder of Amy Kerr. * * * > YeMcrdnyi Dnlnn check* tip an Iliifrhfn*. find* hp put In n cnll frnm hU hotel M 1!tt2O on the nl«tht <>f <h« murder. Thnt wn» nbont the lime Amy vtnn killed. Bnrllrr Unlnn find* Aunt llnrrlet of Intrrlnkcn him been dead lor fonr year*. CHAPTER VIII CERGEANT DOLAN looked at the telephone number he had Jotted down, the one which Harry Hutchins called the night before at 12:20. "Buckminster 11434. That's Brooklyn. Not your number, by any chance?" * Cilly shook her head. "The Buckminster exchange is in Flatbush," she reminded him. She had an idea whose number it was. Dolan dialed "Information." He inquired the name of the party at Buckminster 11434 and wrote the name down in his little book. "Party named A. G. Harmon," he remarked to Cilly, It vas as she had thought. Harry h« d hurried home to call Gloria Harmon. She was glad that she had made it quite definite that Amy was not in love with him. * * • CERGEANT DOLAN stood up. He looked in toward the bedroom. Cilly stood up too, and watched him nervously. "He's going to look around," she thought. "He'll find the postcard under my pillow. He'll surely find it." But he didn't go into the bedroom. To Cilly, he said: "I wonder if the young lady left any pers'onal information . . . any letters, for example. Or an address book. Might find some relatives or friends in that whom you don't know about." Cilly went over to the bureau. "Amy kept all of her things in here," she offered. "I'll look through it . . ." She opened the top right drawer. Amy's black pocketbook caught her eye. She handed it to the sergeant. Dolan went through the bag, glancing at each item and laying it on the bureau. A compact and lipstick. Five dollars and some change. A bankbook. (He noticed that it showed a balance of ever two hundred dollars, made up of small, fairly regular deposits. That was not unusual for a girl with a good job.) A booklet on ;he care of a permanent wave. A timetable. * * * TIE laid the empty bag on the bureau and looked more closely at the timetable. Cilly looked at it too, a little fearfully. What's this?" he asked. "Southern Pacific timetable. Was Miss Kerr planning any vacation?" "Southern Pacific," Cilly thought. "Why, that goes to . . ." With elaborate carelessness, she said: "Not that I know of. I suppose we all consider a trip to Hollywood at one time or another." She wasn't really sure that the Southern Pacific went to Utah. "Hollywood, eh? Well, that might be ... No! Here's some place she's checked off. Bluefields. Bluefields, Utah. Ever hear her mention that?" Cilly's eyes widened. Her heart quickened, but she made a desperate effort to appear casual. ''She never said anything to me about Utah," she answered. That was the truth. Amy never had mentioned it. But the clipping was from a Bluefields paper. And Jim's postcard, so perilously close. What would Dolan say if he found it under her pillow? He would know that she had deliberately hidden it. But fortunately Dolan looked no further in the bedroom. He put the timetable into his inner coat pocket. Cilly knew that he would get in touch with the police at Bluefields, Utah. He'd check up with them just as he planned to check at Interlaken, New Hampshire. What would be the outcome? What mystery would they dis- jso, Miss Pierce?" cover in Amy Kerr's past? Would «j t would see m The bridge-table had been set up against the di^an, with three smaller chairs at the other sides. Amy had beerf sitting on the divan. Dolan pulled the table out. He picked up one of the cushions from the divan. "Who sat here?" he asked. "Amy sat there. She and I were partners. I sat over here." Dolan reached down and picked something up, something which had been tucked under the cushion. "She did, eh? What's this little note? More cheating?" * * * TT was just a scrap of paper torn from the score-pad. Probably the top sheet with some old scores on it, Cilly thought, which they had neglected to remove. Then she saw that it was nothing so casual to Sergeant Dolan. He frowned darkly as he read it. He looked at Cilly sharply as he held the note out to her: 'Who wrote this?" he demanded. , Cilly read it. As she did so, the color left her face. She felt as if she had been struck a surprising blow. Her knees trembled. A sudden nausea overcame her. The scribbled words on the paper said: "Meet me up on the roof after we break up here." And they had definitely, undeniably been written by Jim Kerrigan. ,"Who wrote it?" Sergeant Dolan repeated. He looked back at the score- pad, as Cilly hesitated. "It wasn't Hutchins, because this is his writing here. So it must have been the other young man. Youv friend Kerrigan. Isn't that 1938 Studebaker to Be Shown Here Archer Motor Company to Display Model in New Sales Rooms Returning home from a trip through the Studebaker factory and a sales conference with the Studebaker executives three men from Archer Motor company, local Studebaker dealer, arrived here Thursday driving now 1938 cars, which they will use to demonstrate the new line to the public. The cars will be displayed at the showrooms of. Archer Motor company located at Third and Walnut. A presentation of the new car is expected soon, according to Mr. Archer the local Studebaker dealer, who described his trip to South Bend aod the welcome he and his men received at the Studebaker plant. "We enjoyed ourselves immensely," Mr. Archer said. "The program presented was one of the most interesting and instructive ever offered to any group of business men, such as the Studebaker dealer organization. "The cars were put through their paces at the 800-acre Studebaker proving ground," Mr. Archer continued, "demonstrating in every conceivable manner, the way Studebaker engineers test cars for performance, comfort and safety many months before the finished automobile is presented to the public." The local dealer and his men were impressed most of all by "The Studebaker Cavalcade," a presentation of the history of The Studebaker Cor- proation from the early beginning of the 85-year old manufacturer to the present day, which incluued the announcement of important Studebaker activities for 1938. Unlike any other automobile history and fact presentation, the "Cavalcade" was shown in musical revue fashion, a stage show and motion picture, which offered an entire afternoon of educational entertainment. Enthusiasm rides high among ali Etudebaker dealers, the local automo- ive man reports and the outlook for Great New Field House at IL of A* Spanish Dancer to Open Concert Session in 4,300- Seat Auditorium FAYETTEVILLE, Ark.—The University of Arkansas will use her new field house as an auditorium for the first time, October 7, when Sarita, Spanish dancer, is presented in recital by the student affairs committee. The largest auditorium in the state, with a seating capacity of 4,300, the new field house will be used for programs in an artists course that in- iludes such stellar attractions as the J. S. Navy Band, Nino Martini and Jose Iturbi. Students will be admitted on activity tickets. The public will be admitted on a small admission charge. Appearing on the program with Sarita will be Velazco, her dancing partner, and Ricardo Romero, pianist and composer. it affect Jim Kerrigan in any way? Cilly felt certain that it couldn't— yet Jim was on his way to Utah this very minute. Her head spun with the ever-increasing questions which popped into her mind. * * * CERGEANT DOLAN was back in ^ the living room. He walked over to the bridge table, looked down at it. Glanced at the score pad critically. "Who kept score?" he asked carelessly. "Harry Hutchins. Why?" "Cheated his opponents out of two hundred. Should be 1440 here instead of 1240." He grinned. Even as Cilly considered the pettiness of Harry Hutchins, she marveled at Sergeant Dolan's quickness in catching the error. Nothing would escape the man. Not the slightest thing. mitted, weakly. so," Cilly ad- She sat down in a chair. Her legs refused to support her any longer. She was frightened— wildly frightened^ "So that's it!" Sergeant Dolan went on brutally. "Mr. Kerrigan was up on the roof with the young lady. Now the question is, what were they doing up there? Was it a friendly visit — or did they have a quarrel? Doesn't look so good, does it, Miss Pierce?" Cilly did not answer. . "You're quite sure," Sergeant Dolan asked, "that last night wasi the first time Kerrigan and Miss Kerr met? Sure they didn't know each other before?" ; .','I'm sure they didn't," Cilly replied. Yet even -as the words left her lips, she remembered the sudden light that had dawned in Amy's eyes as she met Jim ... (To Be Continued) will be aided Thursday night by special singing and music with people from Texarkana. The Rev. and Mrs. Cruse will render several duets and play the piano accordian. The public is cordially invited to attend these services from night to night starting at 7:30 with a children's booster chior being led by Mrs. A. J. Tosti followed by the regular song service and preaching at 7:45. Some and bbring your friends. James R. Walsh, Pastor. —OF- BORNEO" —and— "THE GLORY OF THE KILL" FRI. & SAT. BUCK JONES "Forbidden Trail" Serial & Cartoon William Gargan —and— Binnie Barnes -in"Breezing Home" ) REMEMBER < Fri. Night 11 p. m. AFTER THE GAME A PREVIEW Father Strassner Enters Monastery Former Hope Pastor Be comes Member of Benedictine Order The Rev. George Strassner, formerly pastor of the Catholic congregation at Hope and prominent for many years in parish and mission work in Arkansas, was one of a class of three who made the profession of triennial vows Tuesday at New Subiaco Abbey, through which they became members of the Benedictine Order. Others in the trio were Lambert Eckclhoff of Morrison Bluff, and Fin tan Oldham of Columbus, O. Father Strassner, a native of Toledo, O., is a graduate of the University of Notre Dame and of St. John's Seminary, Little Rock. He served as pastor of Hope for 11 years, resigning in July, 1936. Previously he had been stationed in Pocahontas and in Joncsboro, and had had charge of missions in 11 southwestern Arkansas counties. While at Hope he was elected lieutenant governor of the Kiwanis clubs in the Arkansas, Kansas and Missouri district. He will become a member of the faculty at Subiaco College-Academy. Murmansk, the most northerly port in the world, is ice-free throughout the year. Former Nevada Co. Citizen Is Killed J. Virgil Andrews, 39, Meets Tragic Death at Evanston, Wyoming PRESCOTT, Ark—J. Virgil Andrews, aged 39, former citixen o£ this county, was accidentally killed last Saturday morning near Evanston, Wyo., while working as a section foreman on the Union Pacific railroad, relatives here were notificfl early this week. The report stated that a piece of steel from n hammer struck Andrews in the throat severing the jugular vein. The body will arrive here Thursday at noon. Funeral services will be held at Liberty church Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock, and will be conduct- ed by Bro. John White. Burial will be in Liberty cemetery. Pallbearers for the services will be: Active, Nick Jones, Walter Emmerson, Tom Burns, George Burns, Grady Cox, and George Haynie; honorary, F. S. McClellan, H. E. Haynie, M. J. Taylor, Martin Guthrie, W. R. Hambright, and A. E. McGuirc. He is survived by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Andrews of Prescott Route Two; three brothers, Arthur L., Edgar and Bernard, all of Prescott; four sisters, Mrs. George Garrctt of Camdcn, Mrs. Goo. W. Munn of El Dorado, Mrs. J. M. Worthingkm of Prescott and Mrs. J. B. Menard of Vicksburg, Miss.; one .son Everett of Ogclcn, Utah, and one daughter, Kathleen of Evanston, Wyo. Andrews was a native of this county and spent his early manhood in the Redland community. He leaves many friends who will be deeply grieved to learn of his untimely passing. Tlie okapi, curious animal of Africa, is considered by zoologists to be about ,'it),OOU,000 years behind the times. It resembles animals of the Miocene period. HOMESTEAD EXEMPTION Every citizen in Hempstead County who owns a home (whether entirely paid for or not) is'entitled to Homestead Exemption. On homes assessed at $1,000, or more, the annual saving is $8.70, and in this proportion, on smaller valuations. -IMPORTANT- Your application must be filed by November 1st, to get. benefit of this exemption on 1937 taxes due in 1938. Bring your DEED AND A TAX RECEIPT to the Assessor's office. The Assessor will help you make out the blank required, and will make no charge for Notary Public service. , Isabella Onstead Asseasc. 'empslead County V, At the New With all the color, action and excitement typical of college football and its background, "The Big Game," RKO Radio's gridiron story by Frand.s Wallace, comes to the screen with a notable roster of cinema favorites, along with a cast of All-American gridiron gladiators to provide vivid realism. Concerning the gridiron career of a coal miner's son attending college under the sponsorship of a sportsman who makes a fortune by backing the lad's sensational playing, the .story is said to be replete with dramatic action, comedy and romance. Philip Huston, brilliant Broadway stage sctoi, is cast as the football prote- ge whose reputation suddenly) becomes tarnished when his sweetheart's father, a sports writer, leads a crusade against racketeering in college football. Nevertheless, gamblers move into the college town to make a "killing" on the big game of the season. Huston is abducted and held captive by gambling "big shuts" who have watered thousands of dollars against his eleven. How his sweetheart, a gambling brother, a high powered press agent and a repentant teammate join forces to foil the racketeers, save the football game and clear the boy's name, precipitate an action-laden clim:t.\. Besides Hu.stnn, the cast inclui pretty June Travis as his sweetheart, Bruce Cabot as his mercenary le.nu- mutc, James Gleason as his sporting sponsor, and Andy Devino, Frank M. Thomas, John Arlcdge, Guinn Williams, Eddie Nugent and Barbara Pepper. Tlie roster of famous football sf:irs includes Bobby Wilson, Frank AhiMixa. "Bones" Hamilton, William Shakespeare, Corner Jones, "King Kong" j Klein,' Jay Berwanger, Monk Mo*- | crip and "Chuck" Berwis. George Nicholls, Jr., directed "Tlie Big Game," a Pandro S. Bcniiaii production for RKO Radio. INSURE NOW With ROY ANDERSON and Company Fire, Turnudo, Accident Insurance 1938 is more than promising. The 1938 Studebakers are offered in three lines: the President, the Commander, and the Six Mr. Archer pointed out. The local Studebaker agent is planning a gala introduction of' the new car and promises many pleasant surprises in his opening announcement, which is expected in a very short time. HELPS TO AVOID COLDS Specially designed for the nose and upper throat, where most colds start. Used in time, helps prevent many colds. VlCKS VA-TRO-NOL FAT The new improved W ATE-OFF WAY make* it poifible to take off unlovely, unwanted fat—loft/y •—qilckly — pl««l- •tiffy—without endangering health— without the use of harmful drugs or weakening laxanvei—• without strenuous exercise—without star* vation dieting. -— . Go to your drug store today tnd pureMM.H box of WATE-OFF Tablet!. You'* W» these tablets advertised in Mich nni linei a> Pictorial Review, Phyiicil ( and others, at S2.4S. New, at the new I price they will cost you only ll.lt, ' ig with your purchase, you will r*c«l»t tibershlp in the now famous WATC-O *1 •a •Ion mem information concerning the most scientific methods for reducing. Ua that this membership and your copy « fl WATE-OFF Book costs you nothlnj. 'J ¥ >u pay is $1.19 for the box of WATC-OI abltts. For Sale by . JOHN P. COX DRUG COL •lffc(Bi(B| Come in and get chart |i If bis I of Ideal weights wMl I llklsil mcautscment QUILTS Properly Laundered 25c Nelson-Huckins The Best in Motor Oil* Gold Seal 100% Perm., qt 25e I The New Sterling Oil, qt Me [ Tol-E-Tex Oil Co. East 3rd, Hope—Open Day & Nit* | W<f m a * t yours smart, /askionab te, remove all sails, diri& wrinkles by dry (leaning. PHONE 385 HALL BROS, Cleaners & Hatters CRANE .WATER HEATERS $5.00 Down SALES and SERVICE Harry W. Shiver Plumbing-Electrical PHONE 259 ?3GO,000,OflO Life Insurance in Force Donald V. Moore Representative of Jefferson Standard LIFE INSURANCE CO. j »0«*»04 . 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