Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 26, 1934 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 26, 1934
Page 3
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rgdnesclay, September 26, 1934 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS PAGE THB Let my road be the plain road, ^ The simple and the sane road, Tho,road where friendly men abide, Dividing joys and woes. I want lo faro the main road, The pleasure and the pain road, The road that winds through all the cares Which everybody knows. I would not take the high road The road that seems lo run away From other people's care. I would not tread the blind road, 'flip selfish "never mind" road Which loads Jo cold forgetfulness Of pain that others bear. I want to walk the long road. The "understanding wrong" road. The road where flowers of pily bloom And pomp is seldom seen. I want to walk Ihe (me rand. The common dare and do road. Where men forgive the faults they find And hearts are seldom mean .E.A.G. -»»«»Mrs. Ben Flora of Brinkley is the . house guest of her sister. Mrs. .Charles Dana Gibson and Mr. Girson. Mrs. A.I L. Johnson of Knoxville, Trim., arrived Tuesday for an extended visit in the city. Mr;:. Dorsey McRae. Mrs. Nellie Turner and Mrs. L. Green were Tuesday visitors in Texarkana. Master Tony Boyett who has spent the past tsvo weeks visiting with his grandmother. Mrs. R. A. Boyett, and aunt, Mrs. P. D. Smith and Mr. Smith in Dallas has returned home. A very enjoyable even of the week was the party of "Smile Girls" of the First Baptist church, Mrs. Edwin Dos- selt, teacher, held on Tuesday evening at the home of Mrs. T. E. Urrey, with Miss Mary McAdams as hostess. Alter a number of interesting games and contests delicious refreshments were .served by Mrs. McAdams, Mrs. Urrey and Mrs. Dosselt to the following: MKSOS Paulne Jones. Melva Lee and Floy Mao Russell, Isabel Schooloy, Alice IleyUin.Lorcne Gray, Mary, Helen and Audrey McAdams. Bob Ramsay and Davd Chumby. Mrs. Charles Haynes and her guest Mrs. John Allen of Prescotl were Tuesday visitors in Texarkana. Mrs. Maggie Penney, who has been the guest of her sister, Mrs. W. W. Duckell and Mr. Duckett for the pasl week, has returned lo her home in Idabel, Okla. • -—o Dr. E. L. Austin was a Wednesday visitor in Hot Springs. •Tonight .... all roads lead to |tV"BANK NIGHT —and look at this program! Paramount Screen Pictorial Song Novelty "In Venice" —and— ZANE GREY'S "WAGON WHEELS" THUR. & FRI. Regular Thur. Matinee [RUBY KEELER • DICK POWELL JOAN BLONDELI. • ZASU PITTS JOUY_KIBBIEE •..HUGHHERBERT Now we ask you ... is there anything more to be. Dick Powell, Ruby Ket'ler and Joan Blende.-!!, leading- lights of Warner Bros.' newest musical, "Dames." BEACH The hours for opening and closing the library have been changed until further notice, to 2:uO and 5::iO o'clock. Patrons will please respect these hours for the convenience of the librarians, who are doing volunteer work, Much lo the regret of their many friends made during Iheir stale iny friends made during Iheir stay in our city, Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Mayer unc son Billy are leaving Thursday foi Iheir new home in Little Rock. — — o Miss Helen King Cannon lefl Wcd r nesday for Galesburg. 111., where she will be married on Saturday, September 2!) to James Knox Field, at the home of her sister, Mrs. John Holcolm and Mr. Holcolm. After a Iwo weeks- visit at the Century of Progress Exposition in Chicago Mr. and Mrs. Fielc wil be at home in Galesburg where Mr. Field is. in the government service. Miss t£uiincn was accompaniec IIFfilN HF.UIt TODAY HOOTS IIAIOIIDUN, 18. clopc* wl«h IIU8S I,UNI). « XT I ni in I UK tn- • tructor. \Vhrn hr eoeii lo Florida, proniUlne to •md fur brr Inter, "he cof« to work In a dc- IMiriment »tore. ttua* diK'» not wrlti'. Month* linn* nnd Him eaiiim word Unit lie lm» lieon killed In n uiotiirljonl ucfldrnt. llooCn meet. DBMS FIOXWAV. young nuthur. unit UDWAItll VAN HCIVICK. \vrnltljj nnd turlnl)? urotiiliirnt. She it In love with Ilcnl* nnd Jrnlmin nf bciiulfful KA* Cllll.r.i.VCI-OUI). Hoot* 14'ctn « toll In n book • tore nnd pars home lo live In order to b«l|> her iiiimifii Uiiiin- cJnlly. On Clirliif mil* lOvc Ili-iil* cnllN. lint Hoot.* tt'lln luTHt'lf Hbe iniiHi for«ol lilin, NOW f!0 ON WITH TIIK STOIll CFIAPTKH XLI1 HOOTS wakened In the^ gray Christmas dawn, having slept nadly, In snatches and tormented by dreams. Presently a Halfhearted sun came through the clouds and she walked lo church bosido Miss Florida, along the frost rimmed pavements. The well-worn family sedan had collapsed In Hue of duty some months before. The Uncburns walked , now, whatever their destination. It was really the first time since Coots' return that she had ventured out Into the village community life. Several people nodded to her cor- lliilly. After the service Isabel whispered swiftly. "You're coming to my tea this afternoon, without fail?" "I don't know. I'm expecting a caller from town." Isabel dimpled significantly. "Bring him rilonij. I'm dyiug to meet him." friend's arm She with squeezed her the old warm by her foster-mother, Lcrason. Miss Charlie Home Clubs Shovcr Springs The Shovcr Sprngs Hom c Demonstration club met September 20 at the home of Mrs. Gifford Bycrs with 14 member.'; and one visitor present. The meeting was opened with rcad- infi of the :!7th Psalm and prayer by Mrs. Bycrs. After the report of the secretary and of the various committees, Mrs. H. C. Collier Have a report of Ihe county meeting which was held in Washington and Miss Rugglos gave a splendid report of the stale meeting held at Camp Pike. As the secretary and reporter arc leaving. Mrs. V. M. England was elected to fill their places. After the business meeting a demonstration was given on floor wax and slain by Miss Griffin, which was lollowed with sanies ;md contests. The regular meeting in October will he held on Tuesday October l(i at the home of Mrs. Early McWilliams. "How do you account for Ihe fael that George Washington never told a lie?" "Me married a widow and knew better that to try." There are more than 2,000 honey- prodiu'ing plants growing in this country, providing bees a large variety. £^*> THE WISE MOTOR FUELS THAT MISBEHAVE SEND MOTOR CARS TO AN EARLY GRAVE? Gufvuuvteet SMOOTHER PERFORMANCE pressure. "I've heard about your young man," sue said with arch- ness. Coots said perhaps she would come. Sho didn't know, really, what Edward's plans would be. Hs was dining with tho family and would drive out later. Edward was a solid, satisfying fact to have in one's .life. He was all reliability nnd honest worth. When ho did arrive, smiling and big and hearty, with his resounding kiss and his own particular scent of Russian leather and heather-soaked tweeds, Boots mentioned Isabel's party. Edward was interested. Yes, he'd like to go, he said. Not. forgone, though^because he wanted to have his girl to himself. Ho had a lot of things to talk ' to her about. . . . "These are too lovely," she told him, touching the pearls with a caressing finger. Sho had already thanked him for them. Edward's laugh boomed out reassuringly. She should have fiuer things than those and very soon, too, ho assured her. "Seen Denis?" ho asked after a moment. Sho steadied herself to reply. "Yes. Ho dropped in last night." "How's the old boy?" "Oh. all right, 1 guess." Why must he remind her of Denla at this moment? But ho was finished with that topic, for the time, at least. It was of; their plans he wished to speak. Could she be ready by January 7th? There was a ship sailing then—just tho trip he had planned (or her. Boots laced her slim fingers, unlocked them. When she looked up, she was smiling. This was the best way out of her difficulties, surely And tho sooner it was done Uic better!, ' "All right. Tho seventh." "You darling!" ,13d ward was rarely demonstrative but today hia voice trembled. Ho took her chin .between thumb and forefinger, tilting it gently. "You won't bo sorry," ho told her. "We'll go places and do things. I'll bo so proud of you." on this, of nil People loomed suddenly close to them as they crossed. A father steered two red-capped and mlt- lennd children, chattering excitedly. "Good thing wo didn't drive," Edward muttered. "You can't even see the turns." A headlight flashed close to them and wns instautly swallowed up In the mist. PRESENTLY, Boots thought, •*• chattering with relief, they would turn in at Isabel's doorway. All this darkness and dimness would oe swallowed up in the warmth of candlelight, nnd firelight.! There would bo reassuring laughter and brimming cups. | "1 don't know why I rnlnd this! BO," she said on a shaken note, "but 1 do. It makes me terribly nervous." "Careful there!" Sho hadn't even seen the curb. Houses, shrubs, fences, gates—all were swallowed up In the horrible, all-envelopiug grayness and blankness. Sho heard tho shrill sound of brakes; saw Edward's arm Dung up to shield her. It seemed then that she was slipping, slipping, slipping down- word. . . . When she camo to she was on n dark couch iu a brightly lighted room. There wore murmuring voices Gomowhcro nearby. A thin, alert man in spectacles camo to :>iand over her. "All right now?" Hoots' head ached but she could move her arms, her legs, tilio tried to slrmjglo to her feet. "Hetler take it easy. You're all right but you've had a nasty shock." Sho said faintly, "Edward?" "Tho young man's a bit knocked up," tho doctor told her cheerfully. Wo'vo taken him down to tho hospital for X-rays, I'm Dr. La Fargo and you'ro in my office in the Plantain Apartments. I'll have you taken homo after a while when you're sure you'vo lost that fuzzy 'eel Ing." Sho closed her eyes. For the moment she was too shaken to question him further. Just what 'knocked up" might mean, uttered n that cheerful tone, she did not dare to ask. Doctors were notably optimistic when discussing such matters with another patient. She lay back, spent. Edward was jurt and she herself badly shaken, although the doctor assured her here were no bones broken. Mr. Van Sclver, he had added, shading lis voice to the proper note of •espect for that golden name, had : brown himself in front of 13oots. lis hip appeared to have sustained . a slight fracture, although the carv md not passed over him. Boots shuddered. "My mother— no one has telephoned her, I hope?" he begged. Mr. Van Reiver had linen con- cious, she was told. He liad in- istcd lhat Dr. La Fa;-ge talca hargc. Mr. Van Sciver had saldi l.mt Mrs. rjaeburu .was .not .jto -be', larmed and had instructed 'therq o telephone u tr:e:ut! <iJ bis—a Ir. Fenway, said the doctor, glanc- tig at a penciled memorandum iu lis hand. Mr. Fenway would bo ere directly. McCaskill School began here Setpember 1 with n good enrollment. Miss Dorothy Sevedge of the Blevins school faculty, spent the week-end here. Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Eley were Mur- frncsboro visitors last Thursday. Mr. nnd Mrs. Chester McCaskill ninrle n business trip to Shrev.eporl, La., last week. Misses Maxine and Dorothy Sevedge were visitors in Frescott Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Alvis Stokes of De- iglil were week-end visitors here. Mr. and Mrs- H. B. Eley were Hope visitors last week. He did not specify what administration passed." Roper only a Inonth before broadcast to the nation's business leaders ufler consulting President Roosevelt, a message that the New Deal was wholeheartedly for preservation of the "profit motive.' Tuesday night policies would be changed or how. However, Roper's geenralized statements were considered significant by Roosevelt's followers. It was empha- sised that the Secretary of Commerce had given weeks of prepartiton to his address. It was assumed, loo, that Mr. Roosevelt knew of its content. "Let us make every effort," Roper said, "lo safeguard local and individual initiative by weaning dependent agencies as soon as possible from the nursing bottle of federal aid after the emergencies which bring the national government into co-operative relief endeavors have passed. "One of the vital needs of this year is, therefore, lo wean the dependent units from their federal dependence where it is possible for them to stand on their own feet. I COLONEL LINDBERGH (Continued from Pajze One) "interest" in Ihe Lindbergh kidnaping. "Where did you get li,;it telephone number?" (he prosecutor said he asked Hauptmann. "From .the newspapers," he quoted Ihe stolid suspect as replying. Foley said he told Haiiptmann that Dr. Ccndon'l number never was published, and thai in any event it had been changed two days before the ransom negotiations began. Hatipt- mann remained silent, he said. The prosecutor said Hauptinann told him lie wrote the other figures in March 1932, and that they were some numbers on the bills I got from Lsadore Fisch." Hauptmann has contended the $13,750 found secreted in his garage had been entrusted to him by Fisch, who (subsequently went to Germany and died. said HenlKchel, "neither at his friends nor relatives." Dejcrjlvc En Route Arthur Johnson, New York detective who is coming here to investigate angles of the Lindbergh kidnap- ing, is a famous man in Kamenz long before his arrival. "Thi.s will give us a rare chance to to see a real American detective," many people said. Dispatches from Madrid, said Johnson, there in connection with another ca.se, planned to leave Tuesday morning for Kameir/.. American correspondents in this Saxon town, where Hauptmann was reared, have been deluged with requests by natives for American newspapers. "We would like to read what America thinks and writes about our home town," they said. Baptist Services at 7:30 p. m. Wednesday CAMDEN PANTHER^ '% (Continued from Page One) ey <]fi2>; guards-, Tuberville Fatftrson 05G); ends, Snyder taxon '155); halfbacks. O70), V/oodell HC7); quarterback, nolds (140.1. -wBMUBw . The government of the Dominion •;*!.• Canada is card-indexing the Eskimos' to save them from extinction. At Ihe, present theer are only 6,000 of them alive, as compared With 7,103.in 19&7. Pal Disappears KAMENZ, Germany —UP)— Apparently annoyed by recent revelations, one of Bruno Richard Hauptmann's early companions in wrongdoing—a man who turned over a new leaf and became a respected member of the comunity—has vanished without a word. He is Fritz Paetzold who, back in 1919, was sentenced with Hauptmann to five years in jail for robbery. Paetzolds boss', Rienhold Haneschel. the local blacksmith, said, "Paetzold hasn't shown up here for two days." Hentchel blamed his employe's disappearance on German newspapermen and. Iheir "unscrupulous and unfair rcvelalion in Ihe German newspapers of Ihe criminal record of Hauptmann's previous offenses." "I can't locale Paetzold anywhere," The regular mid-week prayer service <?f First Baptist church will be held Wednesday night, at 7:30 instead of 8 o'clock. The pastor will conduct the service and will administer the ordinance of baptism at the conclusion of the hour. This Stops Laxative "Dread" Because of harsh action, bad taste or interference with daily duties, people dangerously "del gum ay. , lax* Feen-4-minr, the delicious chewing .live, containing a laxative ingredient their problem. You chew it, thus the laxative ingredient is distributed uniformly, giving a more natural action, complete and pleasant. Delicious Fecn-a-mint contains no richness to upset stomach or diet. Delay is dangerous, co today safely get back on schedule and itay there. Chew Feen-a-rrunt for constipation. Just Received Henderson Corsets and Brassieres THE GIFT SHOP Phone 252 THE NEW LEADER OF 6 r* c* bb IS GENERAL HAPPINESS He's Coming PDQ EU mother camo in and there were effusive thanks for the ESSO SERVICE STATION Third and L. & A. Tracks Phone US elson'Huckins Pillows Properly Laundered and Sterilized—Each ! PHONE 8 H gnmo and tho jellies and tho fruit caUo and tho avocados. Boots, ait- ting apart, admired his muiiuer with the older woman, his quiet deference. "He's good. He's kind," she ns sured herself. "What more duuc any ulrl want?" It would bo a haven for her— this safe, wise, honorable marriage. Sylvia would never look past tier iiiiseciiigly again, nor would Boots' mother worry over hills. The girl clung to these thoughts. They steadied her. Presently she and Edward weut for a walk iu tho chill air. The early morning promise of suu bad faded and a slow fog was seeping in from the shore. The horns blew iinceasiugly. "Funny Christmas weather!" Roots shivered in her com, hud' dling the fur collar closer uiulet her chin. She had au indefinable sense of unrest. Her nerves were ! stretched at high tension. "You're cold." Edward gave her a concerned look. "Butler take you back." He had one lilg, gloved hand under her elbow, piloting her. The sidewalks vircre lilmed with the fuiutly oily dampness the- tog always brought. They stopped at uu I intersection aud a car zoomed past { them with eerie quiet in the gray ! swirl of mist blowing in from tho I Souud. i "This—this is terrible," the girl :;aid ou a uote of hysterical laugh- t,er. "1 ueyer saw «ucU foe. ~\ENIS came in a moment later. Tho color camo up iu JJoota' ICO. | "Where's Edward?" j "At tho New Mnrtij Hospital," she- told him simply. '(He — ho was very brave, Denis. Ifj saved my life." j Ho was watching hijr Intonlly. "He— Edward and l|aro going to he married soon aftei tho llrst of tho year," she went tp rapidly. "1 —I thought 1 ought p tell you." There was a b/iet silence. "Thanks. I'm glad p know it. It —it simplifies thing/, somehow." Sho did not glninjo his way uor isk him what ho mfrnnt. "So will you, uftfr you take ma home, go down to tjio hospital and seo exactly how tlings arc? See what ho needs anil then let his people know? His mother— hia mother will bo simply furious," Boots finished, tears standing at last In her eyes. "She's not— particularly wild about me anyhow, although she's been decent enoiiirh. But she will bo bound to think it'a all my fault." "Ot course I'll go," Denis said, answering tho tir;.t part of lier sentence and politely ignorini; tlie second. "Think you can stand?" She tried it, giddily. Dr. La Ka.rge's mirror showed a blua bruise on her forehead. "I'm u-a pretty sight for Christmas." Much later, in Her own room, with tho lamps lighted and Wits Florida fussing over her gently with hot water bottles and milk toast. Boots recalled tlie look Denis bad given her at that moment. Ko- called It and put it quickly away. It was Edward she must think of now. A hip fracture, tho X-rays showed. Edward was resting comfortably but it would bo a full sii weeks before ho would walk again. (To IJu Continued) JOHNSON RESIGNS (Continued from Pago One) bringing about ''complete abolition of 'thu old order' ot our economic and social sy.stc-m." Addrosing the convention here of tin National Exchange Club, he siiid: "Many steps must he taken diinuH an emergency which become unnecessary when equilibrium is tully reestablished. "The fact that some refcnns may be initiated akiny wilb emergency acts ;;ives no grounds at all fur conulud- iny that all or even a ji:nt of tl'.e emergency acts may Income JILTIIUI- nent. "CuMstructive administrative experience and future developments v.'i'L indicate what features shoukl be made permanent and which are to be ulil- i/.ed only until the emergency lias Now is the Boy's Oxhide OVERALLS 2 to 16 59c Pail- Boy's School Shirts Sizes 6 to Boy's Suede Jackets A Special Buy Size 6 to 16 Each Boys' Unions Size 4 to 16 Winter Weight 49c Each Boys' Caps Adjustible Size 49c Each Boys' Sox Fancy Patterns 15c Pair Boys' Longies The Very Thing for School 98c Each Sheep-lined Coats Leatherettes Hoys Sizes $2.98 Each Boy's Shoes Black Oxfords Rubber Soles Boy's Scout Shoe A Shoe for hard wear $1.69 Girls' Oxfords Sport Oxfords that wear Girls' Oxfords They will stand hard wear Pail- Children's Oxfords Sizes &/- 2 to 2 Ask for Lot 2514 A man's work shoe that will wear Lot. No. 2654 Penney's famous Scout Shoe—Size 6 to 11 . 2610 A Plain Toe Work Shoe $1 4? I M Pair Playsuits For Children Size 2 to 8 69c Each Blanket-Lined JACKETS For Boys $1.19 BOYS SWEATERS Each Lot No. 7103 Woman's Work Oxford Tennis Shoes All Sizes Pair SCHOOL SHOES For Children—Si/.e S'.a lo 'i. Pair Outing 27 inches wide heavy quality lOc Yard Bed Spreads 8,0 x 105 Seamless All Colors Shirting Tupelo Cheviots that wear Yard Blankets 70 x 80 Double Size $1.98 ' Each Cotton Bloomers For Ladies Each Feather Ticking 8 oz. Feather Proof 'Yard Cotton Ticking* 6 oz. Weight / ' Yard S PA NTS Pail- Corduroy Jackets To Match Pants , 4>2 H 98 Each Outing Gowns For Ladies •Each Girls' Unions Several Styles Sizes 2 to 16 Each Ladies' Sweaters Slip-Over d®** to Style Rayon Bloomers For Women Each Women's Unions Winter Weight Pail- Print 30 inches wide Fast Color Yard Tweeds Cotton Tweeds for Winter Dresses Yard COTTON HOSE For Children Pair J.C.PENNEY S Dresses Long Sleeves Fast Color Each Corduroy Jackets For Girls Domestic 08'.j inches \yide Extra Quality C Yard Fast Color Print 3(5 inches wide Yard MEN'S COTTON SOX Close Out Pair

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