Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 8, 1937 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, December 8, 1937
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Page 3
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. ttOM, AB&ANSA9 Old Pine Trees Whenever I come (o tin oltl pine tree. Something leans over and talks to me; I feel'its hrcAth tincl I hear il sUh As n pine tfi-o will when the winds BO b.v. I hear il loll bow (lie eons pass Like ripples (lint wave in. a field of grass; How llu> storms that wrestled and swayed niul beat Have fallen asleep nt a pine tree's Ceel. And there's always n calm when the whispers cense, Always a mantle of cool green peace. Always a ilonbl dial a thins cnn die That has Rripped the earth, that has fcnmied the sky.—Selected, record, the pine family of evergreens has played a lending role among the (symbols of holiday cheer. Mrs. O. L. Chuhtley of Gilllatn. Ark., if the guest of her sister, Mrs. J. W. Perkins and'Mr. Perkins. The holiday season of Thanksgiving and Christmas affords dramatic opportunity to lay n lasting foundation of plant appreciation in one's mind. Few ( of us renll7e that throuch Nature's own prehistoric fossil records in stone scientist;; have proven that plants existed upon ihi.s earth long bofoiv nnimal.s and man. And if the plants had last Iheir slrugcle for life, no one lias yet discovered how the animals aiul men could have existed. Nert to the holly and mistletoe, the Jiino fumily plays a great part in our rhaiiksfiivinK and Christina.'; decora- lions, for without such decorations, Christmas would be very drab indeed. 13y the pine family we mean such evergreens us spruce, hemlocks, firs, oedais, junipers and larches, the first green sight to meet the .sea-weary eyes of our Pilgrim forefathers was that of the iircat pine foiesl.s. So grateful were they for its protection, its food ami in fuel that ihey placed a picture of a pine tree upon their first money, calling it die pine tree .shilling. In Home, the pine was used for temple warns, the beginninfi of one of the Kreatesl industrial promotions of the world, the manufacture of lumber for the construction of house, and needed timbers for numerous other necessities for the comfort and advancement of lie. This evergreen tree has always been of indispensable service to man and annual, not only furnishing wood for ship, temple and home construe- ti«n. but it has been a source of healing re.sms and essential turpentines And n* fa,- back as yulctido legends Circle No. 3 W. M. S. first Methodist church, held its Jasl meeting of the year on Tuesday with a 1 o'clock, covered dish luncheon at the home of the leader, Mrs. W. G, Allison, avenue B. Covers were laid for 28 members and four guests, Rev. and Mrs. Fred R. Harrison, Mrs. R. M. Briant, and Mrs. Edwin Ward, Following the luncheon Mr*. Allison presided over he final business period, opening With , i very beautiful devotional by Mrs. R. M. LaGrone. During the interesting program hour, Mrs. Vesey-Crutehl Held read u very Impressive paper on "Missions" and Miss Kathryn Franks read n Christmas Story and Mrs, R. M. Briunt spoke very earnestly on the subject of "MiKK'tohfi" and the program closed with words of apprecia* Hoi. from Mrs, Allison, who was presented with a lovely g\ft for: her I untiring efforts toward the success of the yer's acscbmplUhmeiYts. The dee- orutions were very lovely stressing'the Christmas motif. Fears Schooling Perils Daughter Friends wiH be,'glad to know that Mrs. A. D. Middlcbrooks Is reported us improving from a recent major operation, recently undergone at the'Julia Chester hospital, ' ' -o~ Mrs. John Iloiinl o f Monroe, La.; who umlermciil an operation" at Julia Chester hospital .Saturday morning is reported ns resting well this morning. lOc Mats. Nights 2 I'fir 1'i-ice of 1 Tliurs ami I'rl. The P. T. A.,council met at the city hall Tuesday, afternoon, with a good i attendance. Rev. FYed' Harrison con- i ducted the devotional. C. Blackburn, executive secretary of Teachers Re- I tirement System was the guest speak- [ er. Miss Henry announced that Miss I Willie Lawson would be the speaker I for the January meeting. ! faj^JC&frOItt" ^OLD CAST OP no « BUT BA1MY— hern, lllnrcr. M 1, 1 * A A I, A ST E — hf rolnis HilMlV HKK f 11)1 1,— Indiftti) member of llni-fj'n iiai-ty. II A I1B«( JONtiN—nloneerS mutt- lift llurrj'n pnriy. * * * Tonfrrdnyt Hot) nnd Mpllnna nrc ftfarlftl doivn anil out of (he onv- prii n nd Into n lout ivrrtlil— n •world of Klrnngi- fim-lent Indian* tvhu know no MnulHh nnd «lio h« nun. New Plane^Landingl (Continued from Page One) J-AST DAY Double Feature 'West Bound Limited 1 —ami— "Girls Can Piny" THURS. &. FRI. Grace Moore — in— When You're in Love GARY GRANT NO MORE DIALING r AUTOMATICALLY extensive systems of runways for airports—and substitution,of an all-concrete or other hard-surfaced landing ' Held to accommodate probable in- ' crease in air travel. In its military aspects, there arises the possibility of utilizing readily con- certible sections of existing paved highways. Use of the tricycle gear likely would necessitate important, changes in plane design, officers said. "It, will have to be pulled up and stowed away while the plane is in flight," they agreed.'. Through resultant new problems of load distribution and change in the (June's relative position to lire ground, it was Major Greene's belief -that widespread adoption of the new-type undercarriage might make desirable a ' rt-turn to "high wing" monoplane construction. Officers appeared agreed thut use of I he tricycle gear w;ould eliminate many landing hazards. Rather than pay $740 fine and costs when convicted of violating the Pennsylvania school laws through refusal to send his 14- year-old daughter to junior high school, Aaron King, above, well- to-do Aroish farmer of Honey Brook, Pa., went to jail. He fears further education would "endanger" the old-fashioned beliefs of his daitfihter. Visiting Is Art (Continued from Pago One) FOOTBALL NITE —ait th< _, vouii-r WIFE- SWEETHEART— or the— . CAMPUS "PICK UP" 2 FOR 21c Children & Colored lOc HERE'S —the years LAST big Football picture! SATURDAY'S HEROES' By the way . , , do you know there'll be a "Poublt! Wedding" Sun, «t corried excess baggage. Don't, be one of those guests who cause a lot of elaborate planning. If your host and hostess like to sit around and just talk this is a good chance to see.how good a conversationalist you are. Young people don't need to "appear erudite. All they have to do i; show n little interest. "•Size up your host and hostess am try to chime in with their plans. Ut'> one of the best exercises you coulii have in diplomacy.) Grub every opportunity to prove yourself socially equal to any situation. Remember that a big part of your education is designed" to teach you to net on with all types of people. Don't stay out until all hours—even if AJbert, Jr., assures you in his best collt'iate manner that's what the old folks expect. Induce him, as tactfully as- yo uciin, to come in near the hour his parents suggest. Don't use the family car—unless the older people insist. If they do, be sure you have your driver's license and take 1 the best possible care of the machine. Thut includes leaving as much gas in the tank as you found there. ' If you're to be a guest on Christmas, you may take one nice gift to the family as a whole. Or you may give a family ift and add another for the member whose guest you are. You ulso may provide one small gift for each member of the family—with an additional one or two for emergencies.. They needn't bo elaborate. But Ihey must reflect a little lime and thought. The 10 principal cotton producing states of 193C planted 10,599,000 fewer acres to cotton than the annual average during the five years 1928-H2. CHAPTER XVIII ' . tJOBERT BARRY was a trained scientist, specialising in the antiquities of man, fascinated always by their history, their manners, customs, languages. Because North American man seems lltef- ally to have been cradled jn our Southwest, Bob Barry had centered his studies there. He knew many things from books and professors, many more from work in the field. And— common sense taught him not a few. "Remember the feller starving to death ift Paris, 'Lissa?" "What are you talking about?" she laughed at him. They bad maneuvered to gel more food, and « couple of hours for rest and sleep. "Tno American who saved his life with a pencil," Bob resumed. "He was trying to make the cafe waiter understand him. Finally in desperation he sketched a picture of a cow, and so had a sizzling T-bone steak for dinner." She laughed again. "Will you order T-bones now?" she suggested. "And you might draw a chicken and a bakery and a dish of peas, if your art is dependable." He grinned, but he was serious loo. He had some ideas. They had been resting inside a windowless worn, on floor beds made of grass and woven fiber blankets. Brown folk peered in the lone door from time to time. Evidently these watchful ones • saw when they awoke, for a crowd greeted them outside again. For two hours and more, then, Bob Barry, "convs^sed" with the man who had 'accepted the watch. He was what he appeared to be — *he leader, «r chieftain. He wore more clothes than the others, but clothing in general evidently was not a bother to these folk; his pieces were ornamental, marks of distinction and rank. is universal among wilderness peopJe. It is not always the same In every nation, but there is invariably a similarity. Close observers can "interpret" it readily, for after all. it is communication reduced to the simplest of motions, about the things common to all. Bob could understand more of it than he could "speak," which is usual with any foreign language. B\it he labored at it, not unpleasantly, for most of the afternoon, "Listen 'Lissa, we've stumbled onto something biggw and stranger than we could have hoped lor in our wildest dreams." Bob was beaming, when he joined Mary Melissa again. She had waited near the chieftain's house. "Could you understand him, Bob? Did you learn much?" "Plenty! It wasn't all easy, for him or me either,'but we had a great talk. These people are not Indians. I'm convinced of' that. I meaft, not.'any'tribes we know i pi 1 have reeoinl of. They may be •kin to the Hopis .and Zunis and | Acomas, .but they're a tribe of their own, right oftough. "VTiy 'Lissa honey, know what that old chief to'ld me? This is the answer to our main question. This tribe is the remnant of the cliff dwellers!" ' "Really, Bob?" "Yessirl Centuries ago, evidently, the ancestors of these villagers built Defiance Castle, and j lived up there for protection. They farmed this valley, which has some springs in it; and the river courses on the other side of the cliff near our camp, remember? But enemies came raiding. They killed most of the other cliff .dwellers, or took off the girls to be slaves. Probably the' enemies were Yaquis, or Apar^js. "This castle, though, was hardest to attack, because it was so high and hard to get at." "Then what happened, Bob?" The girl was intensely interested. came in from many miles away. When they thought all the cliff people had been killed or fled, they ceased coming." "But Bob, why haven't white people found it? You say it's new to science, and these people are living as they did 600 years ago." "Look around us, 'Lissa. Sea the great cliffs—there? And there? And on all sides? This really is a wide box canyon, a shut-in val» ley," It was all sort of fantastic, but it made sense. The Lost People- Bob formally named them that— were indeed a turn-back of the human calendar. Their kingdom •Would be a microscopic point -on the vast map of the United States or of Mexico. And by a freak of geography and circumstance, they had remained completely isolated from all the'rest of the world,-unknown to it, and il unknown to them. Probably it coulc' have happened nowhere else in North America save in this arid, almost unknown southwest. Riftlto-Sacngcr Youth, romance, cheering stands, and u new and daring approach to the subject of professionalism in college football are all offered in "Saturday's Heroes," the big bargain night (see ad page 3) picture about the • great autumn pastime. In a story alive with action and thrills, "Saturday's Heroes" delves deeply into the whys and wherefores of the controversial subject of pro- lussionalism in intercollegiate sport and explains where the money goes when the public pays exhorbitont prices for seats to the big game. Van Heflin and Marian Marsh are cast in the leading roles of the film, and a large number of supporting players include Richard Lane, Alan Bruce Willie Best, Frank M. Thomas. And at the Saenger for Wednesday night we have the second appearance of old "Dr. Quizzer" who will again give away $5 1 in small awards for the correct answers to his simple questions and this week the big award has been doubled to 520 for the correct answer to his major question . . . and here's a tip; "The manager says it's a "push-over" ... so you'd better be there. On the screen Francis Ledcrcr and Madeleine Carroll are showing for the last time in "It's nil Yours." on a highway ne&* Levy Ahbttly ahet he nnd Bennett attended a dance he»r by. Orville W, Slate Manager Hamilton Trust Fund Stwnsoretl liy Hamilton Depositor Corp* Denver, Colorado. -ALL HOME OWNEftS- We'Invite Your Inquiry TERMITE CONTROL At Reasonable Prices Home Service Co, Mope Roy Allison, Mgt. Ark, ]3°B'S hunch was right. The brown chief could understand much of the sign language which people, I mean their ancestors, made a smart m,ove. They destroyed their front ladders, such as we bu'ilt, abandoned their cliff home, and came into this hidden valley to live. The enemies didn't know about this Valley, and there was enpugh rich soil here to support the few surviving cliff people. See?" 'JSfes, but wouldn't the raiders find (hie valley in time?" "No, they didn't. The raiders didn't live in this area. They Severe_Fr_eeze Is I Federaflnvasion T least that's the host I cart do at interpreting the story old what'shisname told me," Bob concluded, to Melissa, "except for one rather important thing. In fact, I. think it's extremely impoitanl to you and me, Melissa." "What is it, Bob? What did he say about us?" "Why these Lost People think we're messengers from their god, the Sun. We're pretty important, demi-gods or something. We brought them a watch, yellow and shiny, a piece of the sun, as you observed. Now they beg us not to destroy them, not to reveal them to their ancient enemies outside. See?" "Oh! I can't imagine all this. I just can't, Bob. It wouldn't be possible, if it weren't true!" "Check, I agree. But here we are. Facts are facts. They never saw white people before, especially a beautiful white girl. You impress them tremendusly, sweetheart. I mean, you're a greater sun god than I, because you're fairer, daintier, I imagine. They're roing to stage a big party a powwow and dance and all that, for our benefit. . . Scared?" Mary Melissa was so frightened at all this that she trembled a bit. But she dimpled at Bob Barry. "Never, with you here, dear?" ihe declared. (To Be Continued) - \ (Continued from Page One) death at Hendei-sonville, N. C. George T. Zcaman, 25, froze to death while he clung to a partly stibmerget boat in the icy Potomac river neai Fail-view Beach, Va. A companioi was rescued. A fruxen steam pipe burst at Newport, Tenn., and Charlie Gregory, 30 was killed. A negro was frozen to death in Middle Tennessee and another perished of exposure in New Orleans. Many of the southern Appalachian ranges wen- blanketed in snow. It wa.s 14 below zero on Mount Mitchell, in Vorlh Carolina, The minimum of 30 degrees at New Orleans was five-lower than the- coldest day of last winter. Warm in New England In New England, temperatures were bove noruml. Boston was 20 degrees v.-irmer Tuesday than Jacksonville. Pacific Coast temperatures in the O's were about normal. There was light snow in the Rocky Mountain and Great Lakes ureas. The heaviest snowfall in the na- ion—six inches-was reported in lorlhern New York state. MODEL F-96 9 TUBES 3 BANDS Pouch Tuning (7 buttons). Silent Tun- ag. AFC,'. Tone Monitor. Louver Dial. •'isua, 1 Volume Control. Visual '(-point 'one Control. Automatic Band Jndi- aior. 12-imh Stabilized Dynamic pcaker. flass Compensation, l-'ortign- >ome»iic Keception. K.fr'. 're-selector Stage. Hand- me 1'ulMength Console. IIC.OO DOWN DEUViRS FREE HOME TRIM Harry W. Shiver Plumbing-Electrical PHONE 259 (ilNEKAL £U(I«IC PiMADIO TONITE —on the stage— DR, QUIZZER" $5 •again gives small r . T _,, awards away for (he an- gwete to his. simple question!). $20 CASH For the correct answer twutt to his ftlajor Question! —on the mWKUm [UM|j( SPEAKING OF ^ IVVIUGHT MAV BE ROMANTIC HOUR FOR LOVERS THE INSPIRATION TOR BALLADS v tf~\ r ^y THEM& OF PAINTINQS ^ (Continued from Page One) pose of the association. But with 1,000 salaried potential patients taken from them, with a degree of federal assistance, it is perhaps not especially remarkable that the physicians in the district were disturbed. The clash between the association and private physicians will be taken up tomorrow. Ileariiif! Date Set LtTTLE ROCK—i/Pi—The state utilities -commission Tuesday called a hearing for 10 a, m. December 11, on a petition of the Elaine Utilities company to construct and operate transmission lines for Wabash to a point three miles east of the town on hieh- way 44. Eugene Debs was serving a term in prison on a charge of violating the war-time espionage act when he ran for president in 1920 on the Socialist ticket. Jury Returns Verdict of Acquittal in Case LITTLE ROCK-W-A Puiaski circuit court jury returned an instructed verdict of acquittal Tuesday for Trumann Bennett, 25,'charged with murder in the death September 18 of Wilbur Mullenax, 45. Deputy Prosecutor Henry E. Spitzberg, announcing the state had failed lo substantiate its charges, requested the instructed verdict from Judge Abner McGehcc as the trial entered its second day. Mullenax was found fatally injured INSURE NOW With ROY ANDERSON and Company Fire, Tornado, Accident Insurance COTTON OWNERS E. C. Broun Cotton Company which firm has served this community for thirty years has been|; duly Bonded to handle GOVERNMENT LOANS. ,"•' Immediately upon receipt-from you at this office of the 'Warehouse receipts and samples,; we will class the cotton and have check available immediately, ; .Information will be gladly furnished upon request, • E. C. BROWN PHONE 240 S-A-L-E NOW IN PROGRESS SILK and WOOL DRESSES $3.00 and $5.00 LADIES' t Specialty Shop Have your winter Suit dry cleaned In our I modern plant—pressed ' by experts — delivered promptly. HALL BROS. Cleaners & Hatters r JACK and SECK SHORT ORDERS Chili Mae—Hot Pork Sandwiches 216 South Walnut $16.95 DRESSES FOR $4.98 The Gift Shop PHONE 252 "CATCH COLD EASILY? VICKS VA-TRO-NOL helps prevent \many colds 'COLDS HANG ON AND ON ? ICKS VAPORUBl helps end a cold quicker THE Z£RO HQOR. SO SLPVy DOWN " ''•" "ra^-P^ FQR AyTo 5WNPOWN I ^ jfr FOLLOW VICKS PLAN FOR BETTER CONTROL OF COLDS full details ojthe Plan in taeh VicksPaekagtJ Geo. W. Robisons Christmas Opening 500 For the 2 ROBISON'S CHRISTMAS OPENING THE NEW FORD V 8 FOR 1938 Just call 500 and a New 1938 Ford V-8 will bring you to Robison's, for the Xmas Opening Event, Any of our clerks will give you a pass home in the New Ford V-8, THURSDAY ONLY - 8:30 to 5:30 Plan now to attend this Opening — Just Call 500

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