Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 31, 1935 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 31, 1935
Page 2
Start Free Trial

t^w/r"*"""*™" "j «». Publishing Co., In*. ^pteUrfl), « The Star taJpfca 81414 South vtiaZtir , w" 1 ,•£.?.( at the postoffice at Hope, 3, rtftianMHBt'liutoi t» furnish that chec"k"upon itittt'WWtt beta able to provlde/'^-Gol, R. , ^^v—».-«.,«A Adv$iu3&)i By J city „„» y^r $6.SO. By mall. In Hernpstend, ;e wWHei $3.So per year; elsewhere $6.50. 'The Associated PreSS Is exclusively e. JOT rejjuuu«.ti6n of all hews dispatches credited to it or 8n» "ft this paper and al5o the local news published herein. •«i^mtt itepi^tairtfeS^Arkansas^^Ues, Irid., Memphis, L Louis,,Mo., Slar ca, .»«. Charges will be made for all tributes, cards uuuuai or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial : to this policy in <he news eoluttrts to protect their refers t.Space-takirtR memorials. Tne Sfir'disclaims responsibility i&g *tfr fehim of 'tffty* imsoBclfed Manuscripts. of the^mcH«SiMcd- ,jdnd'of Hygela, Health Magazine _ s^'ihat*pu'pils are h'ttd'yjng ,to their teach"_ ' ; have given thought irgtin which teachers 'may " "- M *T « tls. a proffer at North HStafe College to sturdy the '"* '"" :"of, college processors, rently made available twenty-three students lasked-'to* observevtheir teachers 'Ifer mattnerlsmk arM hab- lr| 'annoying. CThey were >,ri6tQJsuch tricks as frowning, '•"•" Tiouth, twiddling the f in_,._ ,fthe 'ears and nose, or Sjehirig7t&* head. ' * ^w^aJefsked to watch the teach- '•'Seatijess'and color of-his dress, ere aSked "to see if the teach£ "regularly shaved,- and I had 'any, expressions of J were annoying, ^"should be interesting to ft/here, .because all of us by annoying habits in Ireport 'that rambling in most annoying habit -""••'"•'-• after that CHILDREN By Rdberts Barton rig'lie. mouth into odd fting. "Then-cam'e'play- ( .—_"oh the'desk, pulling ''ftpse/aMd lips, and keeping in'the list came pet J&nsVar/d scratching the head. J4S, obvKJuS that students are easily "1- 'gestures and abortive jVfhich have nothing to do "e teacher is saying. The ^ , bijsiness^ will find that 'Sune; ttfcks frequently annoy pros. u'defcts3.c6llected a'riumber of pet : 'f the professors, which easily it is for all of us ., ( 6 habit 'of overusing cer- Iterfais * Among some of the inter" £,3pet Depressions are the follow- at-a " a an! is said, and done." gly enough.' ' i 1 the"fft%l analysis." '' colleg^ professors are thej^most independent and '-supewised group of men may how they drift into these an- ^lialffis. It will be well, how- or a]J of us to watch ourselves rd tQ, these same tricks. BOOK DAY By BRUCE CATION |;Jf you fefl that a Fascist dictator- jWp is jus* one of those things that pi?«Jdn't PJ& s l&fy J come to pass in erica, jjjiclgjr Lewis has a sav- 4y deriekve answer for you. He put itgi a new book, satirically 'filed "IgCan't Happen Here," and ^.book-tills how dictatorship over- ippublic in the 1936 presi- Mfel elegion. dictator is Senator Ber- who seems to be the late Huey It is said that most people never learh order until "disorder" begins to worry them. It is hard to teach children neatness because most of them, t don't care. You. can't get Jferemy very interested in'Mrs. Pepper's pavement or the steps Of the public library by merely saying, "Always be a good citizen and learn to keep your city clean. Be sure to put all your waste paper in your pocket and your tin "foil and orange skins. Carry them home and put them carefully in the trash can." Furthermore, as example is the usual "m6ther's aid" in teaching any habit, we can't summon this to our assistance in the matter of clean streets. Why, figures Jimmy, "Pick on me to start something nobody else does? When the sidewalk and gutter is stacked full of everything from store&weepings to old shoes, what difference does one more banana skin make anysyay? ? He, is right. From the way people talk one would think that nobody but school children defaced our fair land. The truth is, if all the trash-throwers were laid end to end there wouldn't be any room for the children at all. ' So 'cities go on lifting trash and piling it up oh unCovere,d wagons to blow at its'stveet Will .and the taxpayers continue to pay for those little Charlie Chaplin carts to unclog gutteis, With nary ^a horse in sight. •Just 1 We heterogeneous clutter of a careless public. One" Middle European "country authorizes" its policemen to fix the offender with h& eye, the dropped envelope with Kis scrap-pick and reach out with hir othter hand for the pfennig 'fine (or five) as the price of laziness. Who gets the money isn't important. What matters is that the cities are the cleanest In the world. Who would not be "worried by disorder" when it costs him money? The strangest part_pf this penchant for littering up streets or .other people's property is that a majority of flingers and tossers like their carpets neat and their, houses ship-shape within. - The child has a good example here, comparatively speakirtg, and in time he may be expected to follow it. However it does not follow that the tidy housekeeper will have orderly children. It is no training for a mother to |Dlck up everything herself; daily to straighten bed spreads that have been lolled on, half a dozentimes; daily to salvage caps and other sundries from the queerest places—to say nothing of papers, books and pillows. You see, example plays only a small part in training for orderliness, and neatness. As talk and appeal-to-pride seldom go over the top, it seems to me a perfectly legitimate procedure to follow the method of that foreign policeman. "Jeremy, every time you put your can of worms in your bureau drawer, every time you use a clean towel to shine your wheel, or muddy my kitchen or pull a blind off the roller, you do without your pie." In brief, the mother of the five little kittens knew something. ;V-1ri4W>.'^ >"':&*'>, Hamilton, Ruth Hamilton, Elizabeth grade; Anita Jean Abbott, Willie Mate Griffen, Lillie Fae Couch, Virginia Edwards, Frank Martin. .Third grade; abeth Rosenbaum, Brenson Smith. Tourth grade; Nannie Jo Boyce, Helen Delaney, Almarine Edwards, Thomas. Lee Hamilton, Ruth Hamil- ton, Geneva Martin, Elizabeth Shepperson, Laura Lee Smith, Chester Stuart, Thomas Thad Walker, Lula Woolsey, Sula Woolsey. The following made 100 in spelling: Third grade; Wanda Bagley, Evelyn Hamilton. Fourth grade; Helen De- Shepperson, Chester Stuart, Lula Woolsey, Sula Woolsey. Honor rbll: Third grade; Wanda Bagley Evelyn Hamilton, Mary Lduise Blackwood, Dorothy Mae Harrison. Fourth grade; Nannie Jo Boyce, Helen Delaney, *Thomas Lee Hamilton, Lula Woolsey, Sula Woolsey, Leila Griffin. by Robert Bruce P l«)is NEA iSetvieg) Inc. rioses out Franklin r the Democratic presU ation. He promises $5000 ery American, calls for ownership of banks and ands a better break for farmer, and is trium- Sets busy. He has organ-•- J inarching clubs, known Men. When congress a lajw'gwing the pres- i?er, the Minute into jail and all President Windrip. .a Cermpnt news- from the viewpoint of liberal. And his there is quite enough and brutality in te u dictatorship. All little bad luck, body reads "It Can't Published by Double- Co., it sells for $2.50. sometimes puts male " 'Ababa' is pronounced 'awawa,'" To the proud father, that explains all. It's the African situation that has been bothering his offspring. An Illinois woman has yawned for j two weeks. The attack probably be- | gan at the movies, as the newsreel ! was featuring a parade. j • Spokane high school adds course in j auto driving. At the end of the; semester, the instructor ought to be a pretty good one-arm driver. "Paralysis Victim Is Freed From Iron Lung." The item fails to reveal why he was held by the congressman. I Just when a New York driver be- I gan to think that the anti-noise move- i ment really was effective, he learned j the traffic cop had a bad cold. Columbus Students that had perfect attend- ence for second month are: First grade; John Bagley, Lee Boy Gilbert, Garland Hawthorne, Frgddy Boyce, Charlie Wilson, Charlotte Blackwood, Martha Ann Ellen. Second on thaibody ol a female but- ' Wanda Bagley, Evelyn Hamilton, Eli/,T 1 I TE^__l /i:lU. n ..* *PU«—__ -r I loney, Earl Gilbert, Thomas Lee BEGIN HERE TODAY JEAN UUJVN. »ecrc(nry to DONALD SiaVrAGUE, lawyer, delays her linswcr when BOBBY WALLACE, ontonioliilc snlcsnfnn, ask» her to mnrry him. At The'"GoTdcn EVathcit night eloli she meets SANDY HAR- 2CIft9 whoKe fin«lnc»ii cpnnectlon l> Vnfnlie. Sniilly Introdncc* Uobby and .lean to MR. nnd SIHS. LEWIS nnd Bobby nrrnnpc« to sell some liondii for LcVrtx., 'He MdTln tfWm , .to Donnld Montnjtuc;. LervT» buys -LAiinY, GLEMV. tcdr.rnl .njtcnt, f» trylnB «o 'locnte WIXGTf LEWIS, bank robber, ire learns nbont th'e ,'b0nd trnnnnctlon nnd qne«- tloh» Bobby. The bonds were stolen. Larry believes "the cnr Lewi* bonffht wnk nriiiorcd. Uob- ~by-•iin'tlcrtnkcfi to find out* Jenn cocs to her home town for 'ft Vucatlon. Snnily comes to nee her hri'd «he ncrec* 'to nmrry him. B.o.bby- bclleyeH he-- hn» n lend on flic |bent!6n of the fnetory WheVb nrhiorcd cnr« 'nrc mode nnd (foes nlone to InvoMlprnte. ivOw ao ON .WITH ;THE STARY , CHAPTER XXVI . T HE little valley opened about 100 yards from Pulaski road. The driveway led downward, swinging sharpiy to the left and then to th» right again in a barren region that seemed almost desert-like. Once out of sight of the main highway, Bobby could see nothing but the bleak, grimy hillocks. The driveway kept on going down bill: and at last It made one more, turn and came out in a queer little hollow. At the other side, a 'few rods away, there was a precipitous bank, crowned by a long row of gone-to-seed dwellings; on the right hand anu on the left 'a similar bank hemmed the place in. And in the center of the hollow there was a long, ancient building of red brick with a time-stained roof of galvanized Iron. "A brick yard!" said Bobby suddenly. That, obviously, was what the place had been—once. U was perfectly clear that no bricks had been made here for many a year. But It was equally clear that the central building was still in use. A freshly-painted black chimney rose from the farther end, with a wisp of smoke threading its way up toward the evening sky: and surrounding the whole thing there was a new, business-like fence of woven wire, seven feet high, with barbed-wire strands on the top and a substantial Kate at the point where the driveway entered. Inside this gate three or four cars were parked. * * * AS Bobby drove up, a man got ** up from a seat beside the gate, He let himself out and strolled up to Bobby's car with insolent slowness, his thumbs hooked in his belt. He wore no coat, and bis vest was unbuttoned; and beneath his left armpit the black butt of a revolver, tucked away in a shoulder hol- Bter, was plainly visible. "What do you want?" he asked. Bobby did his best to look con-" fused and lost. "Wny," be said, "I was looking for a short-cut over to—to Grand River boulevard. I thought this was it." "Well, It Isn't," said the man. •'Ob/' B *'4 Bobby. He looked at the building with what he hoped was Just the right degree of Innocent interest. ".What is this?" "Never mind what it is," said tbe man. "This's a private road, nnd you're trespassing. Scram!" He casually moved bis vest back, tg give Bobby a, better look at the revolver. Bobby grinned suddenly. "Okay, partner," he said. He backed up and- swung arbuiid, while the guard stood watching him with sullen suspicion. Then, casting ,a last glance at the . erstwhile brick plant, Bobby drove up the roadway to Pulaski road again. On his way back to -town Bobby was the 'prey ot a pleasurable excitement, not unmixed with aft even more pleasurable 'feeling of self-congratulation. He :had foUnd something, queer, that was certain; something almiglity queer, ' tucked away in that inaccessible hollow, surrounded by an unclimbable fence and guarded by a surly watchman with a revolver. Was this the place Mark Hopkins and MacFarlane had visited the afternoon before? The reddish dust on Hopkins' car testified that they had gone along Pulaski road 'back of the steel mill; and if they had done that, this queer place back In the hollow seemed to be the only conceivable goal. "I've got something!" Bobby told himself jubilantly. "Ill bet a dollar to an old doughnut that's the place Larry Glenn's looking for. Had I better tell Larry about it right off— or should I try to find out something more before I do? Gosh, I wish I could get just a little more dope before I tefe him. Maybe I can. Waiting another week won't hurt anything. . . . Anyhow, I'll go see him tonight," He returned the car to the rental agency, walked to a drug store, entered a telephone booth, and rang Larry's office In the federal building. Larry was still in. He greeted Boh warmly and invited him to have dinner with him. * * * ate at a pleasant little res- •*• taurant near tho federal build- Ing, and there Bobby guilefully told Larry just enough about Mark Hopkins' mysterious trip to whet the federal man's Interest. He did not tell him of having found the peculiar building Jn the hollow off Pulaski road, but ha told him enough to convince him that he was on the trail of something. "That's fine," said Larry. "As soon as you get anything definite, let me know so I can get some of our men working on it. You see. ^Bobby— all I want from you is just a hint; no more than that We can run It down. If our suspicions are correct, running the thing down may be rather dangerous, and I don't want you to run any risk of getting hurt. Will you promise me to call me as soon as you have any thing we can work on?" He looked at Bobby with his keen gray eyes and Bobby solemnly promised. He felt a trifle guilty about concealing his knowledge; but he was determined to vindicate himself in the elder man's estimation for his lamentable flyer In stolen bonds; and, besides, he rather enjoyed the thrill of amateur detective work. Their food was served and they began to eat. Larry carved off a bite of steak and ate It thoughtfully; tnen be laid down his fork and knife and leaned forward con fldentially. "I'm going to tell you something that you're not really entitled to know about," be said. "I wouldn't do it, except that It concerns Jean." Bobby looked up, startled. "We raided iffe apartment your friends the Lewises were occupy- Inf," «id Larry. "They'd got out bjBfbre we got there, but we did get plenty • of fingerprints. Today I ;ot - the identifications back from Washington, and I want you U enow about them. "To begin with, your friend L,ewls—the man who so kindly put ;hat bond deal in your way—is * known criminal. He used to be a confidence man, out west—specialized-'In-selling bogus oil and gold stocks, and did time in Colorado for swindling, some six or eight years ago. A year or so ago he fell n with the Red Jackson gang of bank robbers. Since then he's been one of Jackson's right-hand men. And this may interest you—It seems he specializes In disposing of ,the 'hot' securities that the gang picks up in its travels." * * * ARRY went on, "But that Isn't the most important part. It's this chap Harkln's I wanted to tell you about, because he's been seeing more or less of Jean, I guess. "We got his prints 'out of that apartment, too, and sent them In. And it develops that he's a gunman from Oklahoma. He did a term In the Oklahoma pen for robbery a tew years ago. Came out on parole last summer, and Is believed to have joined the Jackson gang shortly thereafter. His association with Lewis, of course, proves that he joined it. "So that's who he Is. You can see, now, can't you, why I hate to see Jean even listing him among her casual acquaintances? Fortunately, he's no more than that. But even so—" "I'm not so sure," said Bobby miserably. "The other night, after you lei't her place, she and I—we had a Itlnd of a quarrel about him. She said she'd been seeing quite a lot of him. I'm—" he paused, and grew reil—"I'm afraid she's getting sort of Infatuated with him." Larry looked worried. "I'll tell her," he said grimly. "It'd be terrible If she let herself get entangled with a man like that. When's she coming back to Dover?" "Next week. I guess," said Bobby. "Well, ther^j a breathing space," said Larry. "It's a cinch Hnrklna won't DO showing up around here for a while yet, That outfit knows by this time that Dover Is hot." He shook his head thoughtfully. "I ought to have warned her as soon as I found out she'd been a witness for him," he mused. Bobby looked up anxiously. "How was that?" he asked. Larry told hirii how Jean had gone to the police station to give Sandy an alibi for the Friday afternoon of the payroll holdup. Bobby wrinkled his forehead In a desperate effort to remember, "Hey, wait!" he said. "Something's screwy somewhere. If she ?ot the afternoon off the day I went In to see Montague . . .Larry. that was a Thursday, not a Friday!" "Thursday! Are you dead certain?" "Of course I am." Larry's lips tightened. "We've got to let Jton know who this man is, the moment she gets back," be said grimly. "We can't let her go on drifting toward trouble any longer—" But fate was against him. For when Jean returned, Larry Glenn was to be far away—and she refused even 'to listen to Bobby's attempt to warn her. .<Se Se Continued) A/wr "ttingfet cu71s,fto1- only^at the ends but in various pftrts across the top and sides of the head t distinguish the new evening hair styles. The smartest coiffures at formal dances and parties employ ringlets that WSuld be the envy of the most gorgeous Colonial Indies. for girls who wear their hair extremely short at the back and not too long at the sides, there aipfc arrangements that make use of wide front waves, brushed bnckvvftM from the brow, and diminutive, doughnut-shaped Curls that give a hlgh-'in-tlv'-bael' effect. If you have i\ oermahent'. the curls stay in place nicely for several dnys and, after that, can be brushed out and still look attractive. If you wash and arrange your own hair, forget about the wide wnyes, shop around for Inexpensive gadgets With which to make burls 'and to hold (ten in place while they dry and depend on ringlets alone to give your coiffure charm. There is, ,for instance, a new type of metal curler which, although designed primarily as' a time-saver for jin operator, can be used satisfactorily nt home. It conies in two sizes—one for smnll ringlets, the other for larger ones. You simply dampen your hair with water, or tonic, part It in rinall sections and, Inserting the ends of one section between the metal band and composition bar, roll upward close to the head. When the curl is made, a bobby pin is inserted in a special groove and the curler is removed. Repeat until you have all the curls you want. This type of ringlet doesn't have to ;be combed out n'nd fussed with when you are ready to dress your hair for a dance. Also for short hair are styles that nre straight and swirled across the back and curled, coronet-fashion, up sides and over top. These can be fixed at home, too. Long bobs, of course, are very easy to arrange with 1 ringlets. All of the hair can be curled, brushed upward and pinned in place, part may be clone up in ringlets while other sections are left plain or, if you like, you may have a triangular space of curls ot the front and a smooth, sleek effect at sides and back. This is new indeed, was shown at the Hairdressers' National Convention. Halloween dh PArty and ftolfteftoW PARTY FAVOftS and TOYS A Big Assortment 25c to 5c $1.30 KING S CANDY sSUent to , J5 16 15 Wntls.. . 15t TS nnrl 100 ... 20c FOUNTAIN SVRlKGE-2 Qt. textrn Menvy. 59c Don't forget to cntl for merchandise coupons on McKESSON goods. Tlicsc gifts we aw giving nwny will mnke Idesl Chrlst- « rtins presents. John P, Cox Drug Co. Pho«e 84 We Give Eagle Stops Six varieties of cosmetics are used by the average woman: lipstick, rouge, face powder, eyebrow pencil, cold cream, and mascara. The average is three applications a day. Last year, railroads had one fatality every 400,000,000 passenger miles, scheduled air transports one fatality every 24,000,000 passenger miles, and automobiles one fatality every 11,000,000 miles. Signs -of tooth decay are beginning to show on Fiji Islanders and American Indians ,who have been living on soft foods of-'the white man. Decidedly NEW! PHOENIX RcvcrsttctJe • . . Phoenix' rcmnrk- nblc new hosiery fabric ... is a desperate flatterer! Unusually snug-fitting, sheer and sheen-less, it makes even the shapeliest leg loi>k lovelier. And these hose wear •well, too — for they're snng-re- aisling have nil Phoenix' famous Long-mileage features, The Leading Department Store Geo. W. Robison 6- Co. PRESCOTT HOPE NASHVILLE CHERRIES RED PITTED No. 2 Can IONACORN 3 No. 2 Cans For SOAP—P & G or C. W.—Large Size BEANS B. B. No. 1 Can Send 4 Brown Beauty Bean Labels and 25c and Receive a Tnble Cloth "WHERE ECONOMY RULES" 1 Pound Bag 17c 3 Pound Bag 50c RED CIRCLE, Ib 19c BOKAR, Ib 23c CANDY & GUH3 B F r o sr 10c BEANS, lona Pork, 16 oz can 5c Crackers, N.B.C., 7'^ oz pkg 9c For 15c COOOA IONA 1 L Pound Pound IOC I/O TOILET WALDORF 3 Rolls .... 13c PACIFIC 6 Rolls 22c SCOTT TISSUE 3 Rolls... 20c —SELECTED QUALITY MEATS— SLICED BACON Su8arCured po Un a30c SEVEN STEAK, Tender and Juicy Lb 15c FANCY FAT SALT MACKEREL .......... Each 15c BACON SKINS DAAGT KUAd I PORK SHOULDER U. S, Inspected ** Lb 10c NO, i CAlTMICAT Streako '^ ean 9^ Grade 0HI I BltH I Streak o'Fat, Lb WO Fleishman's Yeast, good for your health 3c Nice Size 2 Fresh Stock Nice Size 2 ORANGES SPINACH GRAPE FRUIT ADDI EC Jonathan, Large Mr r LCd Nice for Baking—Dozen Each lie 4c CARROTS BANANAS Goltlen yellow 2 Big Bunches 12c lie Pound SIC Watch Our Window For Added Specials 8 Mrs. Tucker Pound $| .05 Carton B Also LOG CABIN 8 Lb. Carton $1.00 4 Lb. Carton Sic Fresh Stock Pound Box ANN PAGE 2 —8 oz Bottles 15c 2 —14 02 Bottles .. 25c GRANDMOTHER'S BREAD 16 oz Loaf 8c Raisin Bread, Loaf.. lOc PAN ROLLS, doz 5c LAYER CAKES Each See Our Prices on Flour, Sugar and Lard Before You Buy

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free