Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 19, 1935 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 19, 1935
Page 3
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October 10, 1936 ffOPBJ STAtt, HOPE. ARKANSAS Building n Templo A builder huildcd a lomple, He wrought It with grace nnd skill; Pillars nnd groins and arches All fnshlonod to work his 'will. Men snltl as they snw Ita beauty "It shall never know decay. Great is thy skill, O builder: Thy fame shall endure for aye." A teacher btillded a temple With loving nnd Infinite care, Planning each arch with patience, Laying each stone with prayer, None praised his unceasing efforts None know of his wondrous plan, For the temple of the teacher builclcd Was unseen by the eyes of num. Gone is the builder's temple, Crumbled Into dust; Low lies euch stately pillnr, Food for consuming rust, But the temple the teacher builded Will last while the ngcs roll, For thnt beautiful unseen temple Is a child's immortal soul. —Selected. The .above poem was quoted Friday afternoon on the program for commemoration of 50th anniversary, principalship, Henry Clay Yerger, Hope Colored Schools. IMPRESSIONS FOR THE WEEK October KI-19 The writer of this column deems it privilege to extend her congratulations to Henry Clay Yerger, who has just completed his fifty yours of service us n teacher nnd citizen of this city. The nbove poem expresses what he has done, better than any eulogy I could express, for Henry's influence has been far reaching, nnd will last while the ages roll. Ho bus gone about his business in his quiet peace- loving way and gained and held the esteem and respect of not only his home town, but a.s was testified in the two day celebration that has just closed, he was known and esteemed far nnd wide in the educational world. The writer and her family have known Henry since ho came into our midst some fifty years ago, and hove never found him lacking. Me was always interested in uplifting things, and as we said in the beginning of these impressions, his influence was far reaching, and this celebration for the past NEW DRESSES Just Received From the Markets Silks and &7 Qift Wool Knits.... V • lUM Ladies Specialty Shop * LOOK AT TIMS !! Roast Turkey With Oyster Dressing Home Made Ice Cream Roast Young Hen or Fried Chicken 35c 50c DIAMOND CAFE in the Hotel Henry two days os a tribute from his school, liis town nnd the General Education Board and Director's of benefit edu- cptionnl funds, bespeaks n fifty years that have been well-spent. . . . Another week of splendid shows nt the Eaenger, "In China Sens," ono of the most spectacular pictures I've over seen, splendid acting too; nnd the glorious singing of Nino Martini and the wonderful personality of Madame Schuman-Heinck In "Here's To Romance" made an unforgetabto Impression—Thanks again Mr. Swnnke. . . : In reading an article entitled, "I was R Hqmely Girl," in one of the monthly magazines, I was wry much Impressed with the following lines:— "What a woman needs, is, tip to the nge of fourteen, good health and gpod parents; from lounteen to forty, gpod looks; from forty to sixty, personality; from sixty on, Cash!" . . . An early morning stroll in yovtr garden will put to rights many of the unhappinesses thnt may greet you on your returning consciousness of the; day before you. . . . A call from the Office of the Light Plant one day this week, telling of the finding of n piece of curb nnd some of the bricks of the old cistern^ that furnished drinking water for the old hotel that occupied that site when Hope was first settled, put me in. a reminiscent mood, thinking how far Hope had progressed from the old tank days, the privately owned wooden and brick cisterns the public wells on Front street to one of the best municipal or other water nnd light plants in the state. The boys and girls of today would have enjoyed the old water tanks that made daily visits to our door, for they always leaked, and n shower bath while the wntcr was being drawn and mother was making change, was a part of each morning's program. "Time Marches On." ... This continued sumer weather reminds us that the poet's lines of "Winter Lingering in The Lap of Spring" should be changed to rend, "Summer embracing. Old Man Fall or Winter," for the gardens and yards are smiling and producing like they had had no hint of approaching winter-time, and we could very easily steal Florida's favorite slogan, "Al- vernno." (Always Summer), . . . of the Arkansas Federated Music clubs, Pete Bt»wn of Henderson Stole Teachers college U spending the week end 'with home folks. Miss Marion Severance of Durant, i Oklo., Is the week end guest of her aunt, Mrs. J. T. West and cousin Miss Hottle Anne Felld. by Robert Brute O Cnrd of Thanks *~I want, to thank Ihoso who, through their beautiful floral offerings and expressions of congratulation, made the celebration of my fiftieth year ,ag principal of the Yerger High School such a memorable occasion! Henry C. Yerger, Principal. Card of Thmiks We take this method of thanking pur many friends who Were so kind to us at the death of our beloved h«s- bnnd, father, and brother. We ajso wish to express our appreciation for the jnany beautiful florhl offerings. Mrs.Roy Collins and children Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Collins ! Mr. and Mrs. J, G. Collins Mr. and Mrs. Bill CoJIins Mr. ant Mrs. Floyd Collins Mr. and Mrs, Jess B«Ue Mr. and Mrs. F. F. Turner Mr. G. O. CoJIins. The Womajis Auxiliary of St. Marks Episcopal church., .will meet Monday afternoon at 3:30 .at the home of Mrs. J. B, Koonce on East Third, street, with Miss Nettie Brogden as hostess. The meeting of the Woman's Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian church has been postponed t until Monday, October 28, on: ".account of the School of Mission^ at the church on Monday, October 21. Dennis Richards ; lcft Friday far a visit- w.Uh_hjs.'iister{ Mrs. Gcldie Patterson in "Kansas .City,; Mo. The. W-. .M. "U. of; the First . Baptist church will : meet Monday afternoon at 2:30 as follows:' Circle No. 1 at the home of Mrs. F. L.. Padgttt; Circle No. 2 at the home of Mrs. Edwin Dossett, Circle No. .3 with Mrs. Nathan Harbour at the K. G. McRae home; Cirr- tie Np. 4 with Mrs. :Anna Likins; Circle No. 5 with. Mrs. j. T. Bowden Jr. Mrs. R. M. LaGrone, Mrs. J. C. Carlton, Mrs. R. T White, and Mrs John Wellborn motored to Camden Saturday to attend u district meeting CHURCHES HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE Georgia Kay Lewis, Pastor Sundny school begins promptly nt 9:45 a. m. If you are not attending Sunday school elsewhere we give you n cordial invitation to the Tnbcrnncle. i Morning worship at 11 a. m.. Our young people meet each Sundny eve- nine at 6:30. The Senior League is sponsored by Mr. Guy Bnsye. The younger group which make up the children's church ure under the supervision of the pastor. Eunda yevcning evangelistic service bring her lost message at this service, at 7:30 instead of 7:45.. Miss Lewis will She Is leaving for other fields of labor. Rev. Bert Webb will resume the work at the Tabernacle. Rev. Webb begins a revival next 'Sunday. More definite announcement will be made later. Prayer meeting Wednesday. 7:30 p.m. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Tbos. Brewstcr, Minister. Sunday school 9:45 n. m. next.Sun- day with classes for all age groups. Morning worship at 10:55 a. m. with Communion of the. Lord's Supper, Younp Peoples Vesper service 6:3$. Evening preaching service 7:30. Church School of Foreign Missions will be held each night next week from Monday to Thursday, inclusive, with four different groups, embracing our entire congregation, Monday night supper will be served promptly at 6:30 and at 7:15 a 15 minute worship service will be held following which there will be the study period. This same procedure' will be followed Thursday night. '." Q;i Tuesday and Wednesday nights 06 supper wilj be served, instead will will meet promptly at 7:15 for the worship service and study period. This school is under the direction of Mrs. Eugene White. The adult study books are "That Other America," by MacKay, and "Christ for Later America" by Smith. Tlie special fall offering for Foreign Missions will not be taken until November 10. Our people are urged to be most diligent in attending these study classes. THOSE GAY 9o's! The Grandest Days That America Ever Knew-— OUR LADY OF GOOD HOPE Ifltli Sunday After Pentecost 10:00 Morning prayer. 10:10 Catechetical instructions. 10:40 Spiritual rending. 11:00 High Mass. Discourse: "Significance of the Novena in honor of Christ, the King." 6:30 Study "Our Sunday Visitor." 7:30 Benediction with the Most Blessed Sacrament recitation of the Rosary and prayer of the novena in j honor of Christ the King. unite TODAY JEAN t»VWW, nccrflnrr <o I1OW- AIJI alONTAfiUK, ln.v,-cr, dclny« fci>r nn*i»tr when llOHitV \VAI~ IiACK, fotttifc nutomnlille urilcs- mnn, n«k» Jenn to mnrrt hint. At The Golden l<>n()ifr nlirht rlnb Jena meet* HANDY JIAIt- KlNfl, whole biixlneii* oonnpHlon III vnirne. fth«- «l«o mccm IjAltRY federal ntirnl. t.nfrv t« lo tactile WINUY l.iawtfl, bank robber, Hnndr Infrodncru .Icnn and Hobby to lilt, nnd SI US, MOWIfl. Iloltby arrnnKCH to noil some frond* for rewln. tie Hell* idem la Jcnn'o emnlorer, A few dnr» Inter Bund? Icnrnn police nre looking: for him In connection IT) th a rolilxry. He eon- Aden till" lo Jenn nnd Kite KOCH with him to police hcndqnnrlcrN to entnnlUh nn nllhl for Ulm nt the time of the holdup. Bnndy n«k» Jenn to innrry him. She agree* to give him nn nimwcr lifter *he return* from a vncnllon In her home town. I*nrrjr locate* HOIIIC Ktolen bond*.' nnd goe* to question SONNY IJOVDi gnmblcr, nbont them. NOW GO ON WITH THE STOHY CHAPTER XVI CONNY BOYD was o alight, •3 nervous little man who seemed tb be eternally apprehensive. He gave them a fluttery little smile, aaid, "Hello, Mike," to Hasan, and nodded as Hagan mumbled Larry's name. On the way to his place, Hagan had told Larry, "Sonny Boyd thinks he's a big operator, and maybe ho Is, but he's a yellow dog underneath. He can't take it and he never could. He'd rat, quick as a wink, it he thought anybody had anything on him." Larry thought of this now as he looked at the little man on tbe other side of the desk. Ho decided that a bluff would do no harm. "Mr. Boyd," he said pleasantly, "I represent the Division of Investigation of the Department of Justice," He took a card from his pocket and dropped It In front of tlie policy king. Boyd picked it up and looked at it, and appeared desperately unhappy. He moistened bi3 Hpa nervously and said, "Yea?" "Yes," said Larry. "I suppose you know about Knuckles Welsh dying?" Boyd's lips curled contemptuously — as if he wouldn't know that!. Ho nodded and said nothing. "Well," said Larry, "Welsh had a little habit that maybe you didn't know about. Ho kept a memorandum book." He looked steadily at Boyd. The latter moistened liia lips again and said nothing. A shadow of fear appeared In his eyes. "There was a lot of information In It," said Larry pleasantly. Ho paused again, to note th© policy king's steadily growing apprehension ".Welsh had a little pack • of fconds," aald Larry. "Fourteen thousand, five hundred 'dollars' •worth of Atlas & Iron River Rail- VOii got them before you gave them to him." • * • npHEHEJ was a moment's alienee. *• Boyd look the cigar out ot his mouth and looked defiantly up at the federal man, but bis defiance was poor stuff, »ntl lie seemed to realize it, "You've made a mistake somewhere, mister," he said placat- Ingly. "Honest, I never had noth- Ing to do with, them bonds. So help md—" He raised one hand dramatically, as If to lake a solemn oath. Larry cut him short. "Nuts," he said brutally. "The books say you did, and the books can send you down to Atlanta." Boyd gaped at bim, his hand still raised. "Atlanta?" he repeated. "Sure," said Hagan maliciously. "You know, Sonny—that place they got down there with tbe big walls around it?" Boyd seemed not to hear him. "It's like this," said Larry. "Those bonds came out of the National Bank of Neola. Red) acceptBd—-ofttelftUy, at any rate— arid he had gone- scot free. i-Ie did not bother to reply to the jibe now. Instead he sat with bis eyes fixed on Larry Glenn's face, thinking fast but fruitlessly, "Well, bow about it?" said Larry after a long watt. Boyd moistened his llpa again. "Listen, mister," he said, "1 do a lot ot business here. V got a lot of different deals on, at different times, I bought "cm (row somebody, probably, l don't remember. 1 buy a lot ot things, How'd I know they were hot? Why"-—he smiled nervously—"! might have bought/em from most anybody." Larry got to his feet. •"Do you wear a hat?" he asked pleasantly. Boyd looked blank. "If you do, g»t It," said Larry. "You're going/down town witb me right now." "You can't do that," said Boyd shrilly. • "t got to see my lawyer. You can't run me in like this. I'll— "• Diamond Jim* at Saenger Sunday Edward Arnold Superb in the Role of the Late James B, Brady Characters of the gay 'nineties" the nost colorful and romantic period In .he history of the United States, come lo life on the screen at the Saenger theater on Sunday when "Diamond Jim," starring Edward Arnold, opens for a two day engagement, The story deals with the life of Janies Buchanan Brady, the man who made the gay nineties gay, and is in reality the portrait of an era. Arnold, who leads the cat, actually resembles the supersalesman—the man mm . Hagan, still enjoying thngs, leaned forward toward him with Jackson's gang held up that bank^ f, seven weeks ago and made it for' $40,000 In cash and securlttes. Robbing a national bank 'Is a federal offense. And so, in case you'd 'orgotten, is handling the proceeds o£ such a robbery." He let this sink in. Then he road fives, tions," in $500 denonilna- He kept his eyes fixed on. Boyd's lace, There -was no mistaking the Matter's uneasiness. As Larry Darned the bonds, the little man looked fairly panicky; ho took out a cigar, fumbled with a sheaf of matches, lit it, and puffed furiously to conceal his state of nerves. His discomfiture was so evident. that Larry was emboldened to carry his bluff through. "Ho had those bonds," he said, ''and his little memorandum book told •where he got them. Now, Mr. Boyd"—Larry leaned forward -—"I'd like to know just where said: "I'm not Interested In you. I'm not especially interested In putting you in Atlanta. In fact, I'm so little interested in it that you can talk me out of it, if you 7?ant to. 1 ' Sonny Boyd gaped again; then he thought he understood, and he smirked knowingly, and turned suggestively toward the safe behind his desk. "So?" he said softly, rubbing his hands. "Well, maybe I can talk in a way you'd like, Mr. Government Man." * • • • • ARRY got the Implication, and J brought one fist down on the desk with a suddenness that made the little man jump. He looked at Larry with apprehensive eyes; and Larry, checking the anger that was about to explode in hot words, smiled grimly. ' "Not tliat way," he said, with ominous softness, "not that way, Mr. Boyd. You're old enough to be dry behind the ears by this time, and you ougnt to know you can't square a federal rap that way." "How, then?" asked Boyd. "You can tell me where, you got them, and why," said .Larry He leaned, back and crossed his legs comfortably, Then he added "Of course, if you don't wan to, I'm perfectly willing-to-take you back down town with,me aw lock you up."Hagan. who was enjoying him self Immensely, chuckled. "And don't tell him. that some body just left 'em In your car,' ho said. Two years ago, Sonny Boyd had been arrested by an .incautious patrolman who had found him with a machine gun concealed in the rear of his car. It had been Sonny's defense, on that occasion that someone—who, he knew no —had willfully left it there to make things look bad for him; and such was tbe.strength ot his influence that this lame story was 'Remember, Sonny, It's like 1 aid," he said. "These federal 'aps are hard to beat." 20NNY BOYD continued to pro•' test. "You got no warrant," le cried. Larry stood with his hands on his hips, looking at him amusedly. "Oli, you want me to get a warrant?" lie asked. "All right, Boyd. I'll go get .one right now. Only listen; if I get one I'll serve it on you and, (/ I serve it, I'll stay served. It'll be too late .o talk me out of anything then. You'll go down to Atlanta just as sure as God made apples that are little, green, and occasionally ust a. wee mite sour." Boyd's protests stopped abruptly. "What do you want, mister?" ie asked at last. Larry put a land on his arm. Come on down town with me," lie said. "We'll have a little talk n my office. If you tell me what I want to know—and tell it straight—you can stay out of the pen. When we get through talk- ng you can come back out here. Otherwise—" Boyd reached for his hat. "You win, I guess," he said. They walked out of the building, got in Larry's car, and went down to the federal building. Then they went up to Larry's office; and there the whole scene was repeated. An hour passed. Boyd grew haggard, his lank hair drooped down over his pale forehead, he twisted his hands nervously. And at last; his/defenses beaten down, he surrendered. , "If I tell you," he said desperately, "you'll let me go?"Larry nodded. Boyd's tongue darted out to wet his lips. He looked about him wildly, as if to make sure that he would not be overheard bjr anyone but Larry and Hagan. Then, looking imploringly . at Larry, he" said: "AH right, then. I bought 'em. I paid ?12,0.00 for 'em. I bought •em—" . His voice trailed off reluctantly. "Go on," said Larry relentlessly. "I got 'em—from Dan Mon- .aguej." (To Be Continued) ' FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Wullncc R. Rogers, Pastor EDWARD RNOLD One of the most important services of the whole year will be at the morning worship hour of the church on Sunday. At this time a. question of vital significance to the church will be discussed, and for that reason the pastor is anxious that the whole congregation be present. The Sunda yschool will begin as usual at 9:45. and will continue until 10:45, and will be followed by morning worship. Tbe pastor will administer the ordinance of baptism at the conclusion t of the evening service, and the B. T. U. j will precede tbe evening worship beginning at 6:30 and continuing until !:'&. Diesel Train Sets New Speed Record Munitions Pour (Continued from page one) i the north, Ras Seyoum, Ethiopian commander in the north, was snid to be forming a new general staff in preparation for sliffer resistance. (Delayed dispatches from Asmara, Eritrea, said the first real opposition to the Italian advance from the north was believed developing around Makale, with Ras Seyoum and two others generals concentrating fighters in that sector). Ethiopian sources said Italians along the Tigre front were digging trenches wlrb JEAN ARTHUR BINNIE BARNES Did you ever see ?2,OjOO,000 walking? You will—end sparking too when you see this famous Broadway character live wy»«-i «v» SUN. &MON, ONLY Lef s GO! ^kmrnrnnriu u'«c<>«d! TONITE 256 Germany Sets Up Marriage Rules Dictator Hitler Makes New Move to "Protect Pure German Blood" BERLIN, Germany.-(/P)—Adolf Hitler laid,down new Nazi health rules for marriages at the first cabinet session Friday since the summer holiday in order to "protect pure German and constructing barbed wire defenses, j blood." He forbade marriage under fearing a nassault by the hordes of;these conditions: Ras Seyoum. 1. When cither party is afflicted The Good Neihbor Travels From Los Angeles to Chicago in 39 Hours 34 Minutes CHICAGO.—An unannounced train slipped into the Dearborn station late Thursday night to hang up a new •-peed mark of trans-continetal railroading. Powered by a giant 3,600- Korse-power Diesel locomotive and hauling w heavy nine-car train o/ btandard steel passenger cars, Ihp equipment came to a halt 39 hpurs'and J4 miuitt's after leaving Los Ageles. The locomotive, latest acqujsiUori of the Atcliison, Topeka and Santa Fe i idilroad. had fcut 15 tiours"|r<»ri'' th'i t«ne of the 'Sjwjta, F*'g "CM,^. ji)st«4 regular flier Ipe/tw^en 'thjgH^o .cities, according to S. T. Bledsoe, president of the road. The famous ridi .of Death Valley Scotty who made the trip in 1905 and set a record which stood unchallenged for 3.0 years, hod been exceeded by five hours and 20 minutes. Th,e modern record of 39 hours and 57 minutes, set recently by the Unipjj Pacific's lightweight strearnjifler, ha,d eij towered by 83 minutes. The iu averaged 5§V ? mites an ho»r for the 2,228-mile run. By Helen Welshimer JinO be a neighbor, wise juul strong and good, *• This is the goal lhal 1 have sought this year; To be my brother's keeper, knowing well How many walk a long road, dark with fear. HX) go thai second mile of kindliness •*• With frightened ones—to show a child the way To follow visions up the steepest hills . . . (lod, 1 have tried to do this every day. TF I have failed, then give me greater strength "*• To spend myself for olhei's this new year. And niay, no one lack friendship, sympathy To cast..his. load, dear Cad, wj.ien I am near. Copyright, rji)0, NfcJA. SIT vice. Inc. All reprint anil song riijhu reuerve<J.j with a contagious disease which might impair the health, of an offspring. 2. When either parly is incapable of managing his or her own affairs or is under a guardian. 3. When either is suffering from nervous troubles which are against the interests of the community. 4. When either is suffering from an inherited disease, with the exception that when the proposed mate is sterile. Couples must obtain a certificate of health from the public, health office before marriage. All marriages contracted in foreign countries against the new law are held invalid. At the cabinet session Dr. Hjalmar Schacht, minister of economics and president of the Reichbank, obtained a decree adding some 21 so-called bunks to his rule. This is intended to facilitate Schacht's task of obtaining cash through sales of bills for rearmament and public works. Tokio A. C. Holt was a business visitor to Nashville Monday. Miss Ruby Wisdom was shopping in Nashville Monday. L. S. SanfBrd was in Nashville Monday on business. Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Compton and children of Doyle visited relatives here Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Higgins of Hot Springs visited relatives here Sunday. Rev. E. B. Adcock of Bingen filled his last regular appointment at Sweet Home the second Sunday until annual conference. A. Manning of Belton was here on business Tuesday. M. L. Steuart of Hot Springs was Black No Lon the Court Di tL S, Supreme Court ifies Age-Long tionofFormal 'j. who wore $2,000,000 worth of 'jewels— who asked Lillian Russell to marry him and offered her a million dollar dowry—who made and lost fortunes while selling and manufacturing railroad equipment. Supporting him are Jean Arthur, blonde stage and screen star—Binnie Barnes, as Lillian Rus- fell—Cesar Romero, Hugh O'Connell, "eorge Sidney, Eric Blore, Robert McWade and many other noted players, including a bevy of chorus girls with "hour glass figures." The story opens with Brady-'s birth in 1856 and carries on to his death after a full and colorful life. His cleverness in getting his first, important job, in putting over million dollar deals, and his prodigality in giving $100,000 parties, his romance with Jane Matthews and his devotion to Lillian Russell ,all are shown as the colorful picture of life in the days of his career is unfolded. Universal spent months making the lavish production, which is complete and accurate in detail from jeweled bicycles which Brady rode, to the interior of the theater' where ,Miss Russell made her debut in •''LaCigale." •:: Bustafioby's :Rector's, ; Delmonico's and other famous restaurants, where "Diamond Jim" gulped a gallon of orange juice and ate sixteen course dinners at a single sitting—he-was one of the greatest eaters of all time, due to the amazing size of his stomach— have been re-created for the screen. Texarkanians and YergerBattle Tie Scoreless Draw Fought by Two Negro Teams Here Friday The Yerger High School football team fought the Washington negro High School of Texarkana to a scoreless tie here Friday afternoon. It was the first game of the season for the Yerger team. Jabbo Turner at center, Riggins, fullback, and Nelson, left end, were outstanding for Hope. Both teams threatened to score several times but were unabel to push across. Next Thursday Hope goes to Nashville for a game there. Associated Press Correspoiirfftit WASHINGTOM-5Phose*loft^ A """ with the austere dignity,, of; preme court arched theH? e,, when the chairs used by ihe,fj in the court's old chamber; hi " itpl were moved to that ma_ pile of marble "across the' hill", » set up in their accustomed places. Not until Mr. Justice dardok marked that the chair in whip late Justice Holmes sat, for W, was comfortable enough for could they understand. There was a time—and It been so long;, ago—when & just ... peared on thib bench wearing a bright, •hued tie and later made a formal £al at the- White 'House still wearing. Wags aroundM the captal made 1 ' Oflt. •:-.. ..;•. '«,,,. •.But today a red tie in the stiprfflttfe 1 ; court, is,'nothing unusual. Formality', in dress, is .passing rapidly. "The,.a{g'-< 5 ,. nified .black,.no longer is, required, *n*j- - SJtill Much Formality 1 - "> ; ^ The justices as a rule wear dark clothps, "and ; there i« an iiicreasjng« tendency, among lawyers jof', experi-' i ence j never. to., appear for argument ' except in.,the; black cutaway* striped jtr6u$ers,r;dark. craVat and iall x w,Wte*j collar. But it is a matter of'choice), ,,, Courtfunctjonaires—bailiff marshal^' 1 clerk; crier and otliers always *are" ormally. garbed. And the careless', visitor who d4res hang an ^overjoafef" 1 over the rail, of > vacant sg&$ jn of him quickly, hearp a voice ;in' ority muttering 1 a demand that li moVe it. . ' ' it It's matter of ^record that at ione tjme 3 an eccentric, who never had wofn a /A collar or : tie, .almost succeeded 5 ' in \> pleading a case so attired. He- was in- iuced by court attaches to break a r life-long habit just before entering '/ the chamber. < f Emergency Wardrobe There'was a time, however, w^ieri formbl attire absolutely Was required. The late Chief justice Taft once (iUrt-j ly rebuked ari attorney, and, ordered him to stand aside because-he came before the court in a sack suit, with"- ' out a vest and with coat open, dis- -• playing an expanse of expensive shirt- * fronting. •> In those days, an emergency wardrobe was kept on hand at the court, - 1 A medjum-sized tail coat—which M. seemed to fit everyone—was available '(j to any lawyer who came sartorialjy/ 1 ' unprepared. Collars of assorted s' "' and a black tie or two made up 'equipment" Stowed in a closet in clerk's office. 'The coat, a "garment antique rusty" "with braided edges and an invj's pressive flare below , the w,aistline^, J ' fijgured'; in , many an 'imposing argu-f? ment before that grave and austere tribunal. It was worn by many a lawyer who later became wealthy and famous.; '•''• . But its - day has passed. The last heard of the coat was that it draped the form of a dark-hued citizen of Washington whenever he appeared on ceremonial occasions. a business visitor here Tuesday. Eldon Cooley of Hot Springs visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Cooley Sunday. R. A. Cooley is visiting relatives at Highland this week. A. N. Youneblood was a business visitor to Nashville Saturday. Howard Cooley was a business visitor to Nashville Saturday. Mrs. J. R. Thompson and children of Bingen visited relatives here Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Bartlett Woods are the proud parents of a baby boy born October 13. Eli Woods was a McCaskill visitor Friday. 31 iALL BROS ODORLESS Dry CIe an i n g Send your next cleaning order ' to us. Try our special Odorless process of cleaning. It cleans thoroughly, freshens (he colors and strengthens the fabric. You'll Find It Better. Phone 385 See Our Selected Line of New FALL DRESSES Silks and Woolens in the Newest Fashions THE CIFT SHOP (Mrs, C. P, Holland Gas Heaters Ranges Circulators Easy Terms Harry W. Shiver Plumbing-Electrical Phone 259 NEW DAMD WA>_>, SERVI NEUON-HUCKINS LAUNDKV COMPANY Can? With Power Washer On the Only Lift Wash-Rack in HOPE 700 Service Station Iyer 236,000 Filled III THAT YOU KNOW ARE SAFE Bring your prescriptions to us for filling. We have two registered pharmacists who take every precaution tf assure the uroyejf compounding of ' your" doctors order. Our completely, inodera prescription! departnufiit* is open so thai you ran see tlie core with which your prescriptions are filled. Of course, we use only the finest of drugs, which arc kept constantly fresh. John P, Cox Drug Co, Phpne 84 We Give Eagle Stamps

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