Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 16, 1935 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Saturday, November 16, 1935
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PW "" IfiJSSS *.«? l'" J "' Star £hr fea, />eftver 2*ft# Herald from Pals* Reportl uiiffijaijitfiff -*"-"- -Tr^""'• ath ---"-*irri-"- T- j - -ft--—""'••• • .'-"•.."» - — -. ....»..«•* fe«?y wwk-day afternoon by Stiff PtiMlshifli Co-Jtoift & Atex. tt, Washbwn), at The Stta 4 feulldtog, 2tf-Hl i Hdp#, Arkansas. Killing Time Till the Camjmign Starts C. K PALMEB, Pttsldent AIJ». H. WASHBURN, Editor and Publisher Bntertd its secofid-elas* matter at the postoflic* at Hope, Arfc&au * Undet ih« Act of March 3,18W. ""The newspaper, Is em instltutloft developed by modern olvtt* ._ present the news of th* day, to foster commerce and Industry. %fttcty circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon eh no constitution has ever be*n able to provide."—Col. It SMiSeilpUrtM S*te (Always Payable to Advance): By city carter, pet eit IStJ tier month 65; one ye*r $6.50. By malt, in Hempstead. Nevada, fcitfaf Miller and LaFayette tunlies. $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. ?*.* ftftfftftc* *f the Associated frress.: This AiWclated Press Is exctastvtly 'Entitled to thetlse for republication of alt news dispatches credited to it or ' not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. .. . lr -. ~. ...... -. ~. . •- • < *•• -• • ' National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dallies, Inc., Memphis, "itafc., Sterkk Bldg.: New York City, 368 Lexington; Chicago, IIL, 75 E. Wfc'cik- fef t thJv*; Detroit. Mich,, I33S Woodward Ave.-, St. Louts, Mb., Star Bldg. , , Charges tin Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards tit thanks, resolutions, ot memorials, concerning the departed, tterftmerdal •V /ttewspaneis. hold to this policy In the news columns to protect *Jieir readers . •'', ttorrt a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility I \ , rftw the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited nianusdflpb. ! Your Health 8y Dr. Morris By Olive Roberts Bafton ""For 4 some time now you may have .read about the use of high fever for I Mr. and Mrs. Smith had a talk 'treatment of all sorts of diseases. |about the children. Many machines have been developed, '\ and these are widely distributed ^through hospitals, and through the ' v medical profession. So rapid has been the growth of this treatment that doctors recently Mrs. Smith started it because that day, looking over old. snapshots, she had unearthed a lot of old memories with them. There she stood in that washtub hat with a half yard of ribbon swing^held a conference on the subject, to ing out like sails behind it. The- dress get some line on development of the j Was funny, too, with, the waist some- method and its actual usefulness. i where about the knees and the skirt Fever treatment first was introduc- below it a mere scrap. Calves were ,,r<ed because it was found that certain certainly public in those days. Hers Y^i- tgenns could not live in high temper- were thick and. shapeless, and Mrs. '"•«.,v-attired. It was recognized that the'Smith had shuddered as she gazed. //•"•'lever reaction of the human body is * an> attempt by the body to get rid of disease. i ' Therefore, nothing seemed more nat- •'ural than introduction of artificial .,( fever, with the view 'of caiising tHe •"', infection to heal' ( . The- conditions most seriously stud* ied dotting recent months have been i rheumatism 'in its various forms, " which do not yield to other methids -, of treatment; cases of asthma which* are difficult to control; and -a number 1 of other serious types of infection. .«. Q'tlt of 129 patients, with chronic iri- ' fjscifetfus rheumatic diseases, who were "ffteated with the fever method, less .'! than ,.10 per cent became free of their jv'Symptoms and only 30 per cent receiv- some relief. In general, the results been disappointing with chronic j&'ARheumatic disease, and a little better ^F/l rn^the acute or early cases. JM.S'A Many cases of asthma treated with | *"*• / the .high fever meJRod hnVe seemed J'-A j; to. .be. benefited, af least-for a time, v^ • ' "but none apparently was completely i J j ' Cured. Cases of epidemic sleeping '": 4 ^sickness and of shaking palsy have r treated without any real success. "Cases secondary to rheumatic dis- . orders;^ as chorea or St. Vitus' dance, and infections of the heart associated with rheumatism, seemed to be ben- -efjted. However, victims of the severer types of heart disease did not recover-as a result of the fever treatment. One of the chief uses of this meth- cd seems to be in difficult cases of infection with venereal disorders, including both men and women. This 'method was especially applicable to cases in which the infection had attacked the joints. In general paresis, which results from a venereal disorder, the method has been found to be useful in about 50 per cent of cases. In fact, the chief rvalue of the fever method thus far has been in venereal disorders of the type mentioned. ;CertainIy there is no, reason to believe that the haphazard administration in all sorts of cases is scientific, OP that it is warranted by available scientific evidence. A Book a Day By Bruce Catton Self Confidence Shattered But it was 'not the:legs or the .hat or the 1 dress she looked for first in that picture. It "was the hands and feet. How the farnily had teased her about her size-eight.-gloves and size- eight-ahd-a-half shofe When she was fourteen! Ehe had borne such agony of mind as nobody guessed when clerks said. "You'll haVe, to have a size larger, but I'm—just—afraid we are all out of it." Of course she'd, shaped Up now and most of her compliments, were about her hands. It, WaV too'late; She never believed anybody: ;.TdL -her/ those hands were still a\vkward and ugly and swollen—a "psychosis almost, she realized. - ' John had these two' children when she married ' him. : Both Andy and Bets-were approaching the awkward age. S'he ( wasn't going to> have either of them mafde*«rTiserable -arid self -conscious 'during the, transition. • "Bets is growing faster than ihe other girls * John," shevbe^an. "If either you or I hear a; single soul say to her. 'My, what a fif>e; BIG ijirl you are,' we are going to, finish him off with neatness and dispatch. ,He may as well say, 'What .a remarkably homely, swollen, awkward child!". It wouldn't hurt her any more. She hates being a head taller than the rest" Boy Summer Torments, Too "That's right," agreed John. "I don't know much about girls 'but boys are sensitive and suffer like the dickens. 1 Went •through all "that"'torment when my voice was changing. Dad loved to squeak and boom a sentence after me, but particularly Tbm^ my brother. I think that's when I learned to hate Tom so. Actually there is no reason for my hating him. I just can't like him. "And then' there were the pimples. I can still hear Aunt Martha say through her nose,.'Jane, can't you do anything for John's face? That Sper- matoria I told you about, might take the worst off J And I liked Aunt Marthat after that about as much as Latin or mumps, but I guess she was a fine woman, too." . Mary and John Smith shook hands. "The children are beautiful and will always be beautiful," declared Mary mphatically. • . "You bet," said John, ."and from now on we are 'going to tell them so," It 1 - «t *r OP FAMOUS Av\ > * * l "A ALMOST cor AS HtCH AS TWe. FEDERAL oeat you've UP /^ ;:vf^-A ' \ •~-VT..V'// r~" ^'^'--:/.M ivibi'Jt VV lYx^ *tti*L f^ •i A-' 1- \. v.v A% ill \ {•••". *»- 1 W / •- h tj ^ 'A'* A. W.Hamilton, 88, Is Dead at Emmet Funeral Service for Pioneer Citizen Is Held Monday Afternoon A. W. Hamilton, Sf., 88, died Into Sunday nftemocm nt the home of his pon. A. W. Hamilton, Jr., of Emmet. He hml been in ill health several years. Funeral services were held at 2 p.m. Monday at Harmony church near Sutton. conducted by the Rev. J. W. Erwin of Suttlcm and the RcV. .T. L. Eplon of Nashville. Mr. Hamilton was born In Hemt>- sltad county ttnd lived the greater part of his life nenr Emmet. Close friends said that he had never been outside the state and that he hnd never ridden a train. He was well knowii „ in eastern Hempsteact and western Ncvadii counties. He is survived by five sons. J. H. and A. M. Hamilton, Jr., of Emmet; V. C. and S. M. Hamilton of Hope; Lee Hamilton of Prescott. Three daughters, Mrs. J. P. Aslin of Lnmesa, Texas; Mrs. G. F. Langston of Emmet; and Mrs. Jonathan Cooper of Prescott, and a number of grand children. Harmony History of the Christmas Seal *F MSRC* fAHM SOLO FOR PHIUNTHROPI2 PURPOSES MADS THEIft FIRST APKAAAN9B IN 1862 DURING THEOlVIU WAR. THE PROOtEOS WERE FOR IMS BSNtNT Of THE WOUNDED SOLOHRff, FAIRS WERS HUD IN VARIOUS NORTHERN 6ITIK.TW6 FIRST WAS IN BOSTON. BROOKLYN, PHIlAOILPHIA,NlWYORR,-STAMK>RD,OOMN.,ANO SPRINCFlSlO, MASS., QUICKIV FOUOWW.-'riESE STAMP* iiaia.*f « THC WRtRI/MNMSOFOURPfteSENrOAy _, .. ElNAftHotBOSLL, A DANISH POSTAl OLEftK, __ ORIGINATED T.H6 IDE A OFSCLUN6 STAMPJTO w^ RAISE FUNDS TO BUILO A HOSPITAL FOR TU- »IReULOUS OHIlDBCN.TVlE GENEROUS CITlJEHJ OF DENMARK CONTRIBUTED MOTE TMAH ENOUGH TO BUILD THE HOSPITAL cam-for all'lashes,'', and: light subtle 1 Wit , h * his l ™ e > black mascara, vivid i- tint • . • • . • lipstick and nail polish are right. lipstick. These allow her to dominate her furs "On the other hand; the stiffer. and instead of B! i ow j ng them to obscure by * hat * , mean sharper-m- Ime. furs, her features and personality and she'll such as flat caracul, demand a more definite makeup. So do' spotted>ones. get the most out of them whether they cost very little or some fabulous sum." Folks arc busy moving in thi community. Sitting by the fire seems to be the order of the day. Born: Saturday of last week to Mr. j and Mrs. Joe Daugherty a 7Mi pound ] girl. Mother and daughter are doing fine. Mrs. Bessie Vines and children Howard and Virginia spent Saturday visit- inj; Mrs. Ida Ellis and family in Hope. Mrs. Ella Hodnctt was an all day visitr Saturday in the J. W. McWil- liamy home. Mr. and Mrs. George McMillen and children and Mr. and Mrs. Ray McWilliams and little son spent Sunday Farm Debt Group Hughes Refuses to in Session Here Hear Lawyer- "Why do we laugh?" If he refers to j with Mr antl Mrs . j oe Daugherty. radio jokes, %vc'll bite. It's strange. Italians are building Mrs. Ella Hodnett, Mrs. Thad Vinos and children, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin by Robert Bruce O l<)34 NEA Service, Inc. In the year 1860, when the war between the states was just about to begin, a great idea came to old Sam Houston, governor of Texas. This idea was nothing less than a scheme for the conquest of Mexico, to be undertaken by Texas Rangers and auxiliary forces under the general direction of Governor Houston, himself. The result ,as the governor saw it, would be an American protectorate over Mexico, a sudden wave of patriotism that would avert the threatened conflict between north and south —and, eventually, the election of San Houston as president of the Unitec States, The plan feli through, partly be cause Houston couldn't get a promise of co-operation from the U. S. military commander in Texas, who happene to be a colonel named Robert E. Lee and partly because the Civil War cam on too fast. But it almost worked, anc its details are fully revealed in Wai ter Prescott Webb's new book, "Th Texas Rangers." Professor Webb has written a com plcte history of this famous frontie organization's century of history, an a right interesting book it is. traces the organization back to it birth in the period of Texan indepen dence, follows its career down throug innumerable flights with Indians Mexicans, and bad men generally, an tells many exciting stories about it. The Rangers were tough, right from the start, although until the Colt re volver was invented they had to figh on foot. Their heyday was the storm, post-Civil War era, when they lived through scenes of reckless daring quite as spectacular as anything the dime novelists ever invented. Fublished by the Houghton Mifflin Co., the book costs $5. By Alicia Hart "There's fla^ery for every woman in furs but the secret of it lies in two things—neither of which is money" says Margaret Lindsay lovely dark Hollywood star. "These twp things are: First, your choice of fur, and second, your makeup. "To begin, furs—like people—have definite personalities and the smart woman chooses the fur that complements her own type of beauty regardless of whether it's the most popular pelt of the season. • "The fragile, pink and white blonde j looks best in very soft furs such as ermine, sable, marten, platinum fox, j gray Persian, gray kidskin and pale, i sounded, and Doyle answered. He . DEGIW HEHE TOO AX JEAN DD.VN delnyo her trhen BOBBY tVAtLACE n*k» bo la mntry him. At The Galileo Feather night etab . «he meet* SATVDY HAHKJNS wlio.e ba*lne» connection !• vajrae. Sandy Introduce* nonby and Jenn to a MB. ond MRS. LEWIS; Uol.hy >«lli •om« bond* for Lcwl». Trho bur* « car. • • .,.•''.'• • • LAIinJf GLENN, federal agent, !• trolllnc WING Y LEWIS, bank robber. He lenm* about (be bond truntnetlon kail qaei<l<m« Bobby. Lnrry believe* .the cnr t,eirl« boncbt l«. armored* Bobby undertake! to find out. Jean acrree* to a tectret engage- meat with Sandy. The hhnfc ol irhlch her 'father I* prenldent l« robbed, aiid I/nrTy itnrU n •enreb for the robber*. • • ' Jean foea to nee Snndy who ha> 'been Injured. Be and tlie r,eivt»c* are Maying at a tnrui- honne. She loon finds hemell a nrUoner. The Whole party lenveii che farm. They itop at a ilenertcd old , hou«e and Jenn trie* to •aeape. A prUtard •toi» her. MennTrhne^Lnrry ha* dlioorered Je.nn U with the robhera. Hl« men continue their •earch. NOAV GO ON WITH THE 8TOHY CHAPTER XL IBN Larnr Glenn arrived In Portsmouth he went at once 16 police headquarters, where he found Detective Sergeant Mike Hagan talking - with- a broad ; Bhouldered. swarthy chap whom he Introduced as Sergeant Doyle, of the Potts- mouth force. "Tell us the story again," said Mike. So Larry outlined the situation Jn detail, telling bow the Jacbsou gangsters had been traced • to the Engle farm, outside of Midlothian, and how a.,mysterious telephone call had announced that they were going to French Pete's. "tiave you any kind of a notion where/or what French Pete's might be?" asked Larry. Doyle slowly shook his head. "1 wouldn't say I never heard the name," be said. "It sounds sort of familiar, somehow. . . . But I'll be hanged if I can place ft." "There's just a chance," said Larry, "that we might get a lead from Washington. Before we left Dover I called the Division of Investigation and asked them to see if they had anything on it. They're to call me here, tonight, if they have. But It's a slim chance- awfully slim." . They fell silent for a time; then the plain-clothes men who bad been sent to the bus station from which the call had been made came in to report that a careful check there bad failed to disclose any information whatever about the fugitives. "J didn't expect it would," said Larry glumly. Tiie desk telephone buzzer Hungary Figures Divorce Bate BUDAPEST.— (y?>) —Latest statistics reveal that divorces in Hungary total butter-colored lapin. "Dramatic, stately blondes are flattered by silver fox, mink, white fox on dark wraps, black Persian, very flat caracul, brown seal, nutria and | brown lapin. I think. ; "Brunettes can go in for the spot- ; ted furs with greater success than j blondes, who are likely to look a bit; too spectacular. Therefore, leopard, ' leopard cat, ocelot, Bombay kidskin held tbe receiver up to Larry with the remark, "For you—Washington." Larry took the phone and held a monosyllabic conversation. At last he bung up and turned to Doyle and Hagan. "Well, (or what it's worth— which isn't much — here's all tbe Washington tiles have got." be said. take their place with black seal, sil- i "They've checked their list of gang, ver fox, cross fox. black caracul, Per- j eter aliases and they have one sian lamb and mink as the most fa- i French Pete listed. He was a booze vored for slim, dark girls who are j racketeer, back Id prohibition days. Used to run wbleky from Oetrpit down through the middle-west. rather tall." Then Miss Lindsay went on to say ! that soft, natural-looking makeup is, |5 0th p ortsm outb and 'Dover were best with any shade of fox. sable, j oo bls route/apparently, marten «nd beaver, suggests peach- i ' . , ' , . . ., lt _ ^ colored powder, rouge to matchblood j "But Ue was ,bot to death by r ..... v . . . . '. > wlunl cvnna-otarQ Kni^t in 1QOQ Of\ annually. tones, very littte eyeshadow at night ' fae »e durio$ tfce day), brown io V/T1KE HAGAN suddenly Danged the desk with bis flat "Hey —I remember, now." he said. "That guy—listen, Larry, maybe there's a ead In this, after all. Back about 1925 he was pulled In for murder- ng a'village marshal! who stopped iis truck in some little town between here and Dover. And Don Montague, of Dover, was his lawyer." Doyle's face lit up with eagerness. "Sure, I remember, too." he said. He paused, frowning in his effort to remember. "1 got It," he said at last. "This fellow French Pete—his real name was Rubtdoux. He used to bave a sort of resort on a little lake, over In Lycoming county, before be got Into the booze-running racket. Anyhow, he'd held onto It, nnd tbe talk was that Montague made him sign It over to him as part of bis tee." "Where !s It?" asked Larry quickly. "I never knew, esactly," said Doyle. "1 bet old Tom Thornton would know, though. He's been on the force for 25 years, and he never forgot anything In bis life." He opened a door into another room and bawled. "Hey. Thornton —come in here a second, will you?" A gray-haired, mild-looking detective came In and faced them In qulrlngly. "Remember that bird Rubldoux. who used to have some sort ot a resort on a little lake over in Ly coming?" asked Doyle, Thornton nodded. "Where was It, exactly?" asked Larry. "Well," said Thornton, "It used to be the country borne of some rich man from Dover. Later It was a sort of country club. Then Rubidoux got it. Anyhow, it's tucked 'way off In the woods, about two-three miles north of the main highway — U. S. 120 — around 10 miles east of here, or such a matter." "Could you take us to It?" asked Larry, Thornton pondered, then nodded "I think I could." he said. Larry got up. "Tben let's go,' he said, "It may be a bum steer- but it's all the steer we've got Take me In and let me talk to your chief, will you?" OO Larry went in to talk with the ^ Portsmouth chief of police, while Tony LaRocco. at bis Instruction, hurried to telephone tbe Lycoming county sheriff; and botb of these officials promised full co-operation, to the extent of their ability. An bour later three police cars drew to a bait at tbe concrete bridge that marked the county line. In them were Larry Glenn, three other federal agents. Mike Hagan, and tbe Portsmoutb chief ot police witb bait a dozen ot bis best men —all beavily armed. Beyond the bridge waited another car. witb tbe Lycoming county sheriff and four deputies carrying riot guns. Tbe cars stopped and Larry and the Portsmouth cblef beld a brief consultation witb tbe sheriff; then they all started off again. Twice tbey made wrong turnings. As Thornton said, some ot tbe roads In this part of tbe county bad been re-located in recent years; once tbey followed ao execrable road that petered out. at last, in somebody's farw yard, and a uttu roads throughout Ethiopia, and yet!Brill and boys, and Mrs. Milton Rog- Haile and his counlrymen arc pitied crs all called at the Joe Daugherty by us taxpayers. home Sunday afternoon. Mips Bobbie Lee Rogers spent Sunday with Miss Rena Glascow. Mr. and Mrs. George S. Crews and daughter Miss Helen, attended Sunday school at Shover Springs Sunday. Willie Gray spent Salurday night with Herman McMillen. Mr. and Mrs. Dale Ropers and Ht. .u « j »u , ,,j 'tie daughter Charlenc, and Brooksey ater they found themselves pulling ;NcU Ro | el . s was jn this vicinity Sun . ip in front of a deserted country school bouse. But at last Thornton held up bis land as a signal at a crossroads and confidently told the driver to urn to the left. They proceeded along tbe dirt road in the direction the detective bad indicated. , It was dark, now, and their lamps cast long beams of iglu down tbe peaceful roadway ahead ot them; and tbe glare suddenly reminded Larry that there was no sense in making their ar- •Ivnl too conspicuous. At his direction, therefore, they Irove past the place where the lane j day at the school building, with the branched off, and parked their care (president, Mrs. Berlin Jones presid- i day afternoon. Mrs. Hattie Crews called on Mrs Joe Daugherty a while Sunday morning. J. W. McWilliams and wife were bedtime visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Geo McMillen Monday night. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Brill and children were visiting near Prescott Saturday. Patmos The Palmos P.-T. A. held a very in- i (cresting meeting at 7:30 o'clock Fri- out of sight around a bend in '.he road. Then, grouped about the leading car, Larry laid out a plan of attack with the sheriff and the Portsmouth chleC. * • • AS a result, Tony LaRocco, ^* Thornton and Doyle crept oft through the woods; and five min> utes later one of the Lycoming county deputies got one of the cars, turned it around, and drove slowly for the mouth of the. lane that led to French Pete's place. Reaching the fork, he turned down the lane, with his lights on. and slowly followed It. The rest of the party followed on foot, 50 yards behind him. The car had gone perhaps a quarter of a mile from the road when a man suddenly appeared in the light of Its lamps. He stood In ths middle of the road, an automatic shotgun In his hands. The deputy slowed to a halt. "Where you goln'. buddy?" asked the man with the gun. The deputy put his head out of the window and said, innocently, "Why—isn't this the road to Mlddlovillo?" The man with the gun looked at him scornfully. "You ought to know It ain't," he said. "TJils's private grounds. You'll have to go hack to the main road." < The deputy, IN 1907 MISS EMILV 6IS66J.U OF WILMINGTON, »•=• DEL., TOOK OVER, THE STAMP IDEA TO RAISE FUNDS TO BUILO A PAVILION . A FEW VEARO LATtft THE HATL.TUBEMULOSIS ASSN.. ORGANIZED A NATION WIDE flOHT AflAINST T.8. AND ADOPTED TH6 CHRIJTMA40TAMP IDEA TO RAISE FUNDS-TH AT'S WHY TODAY WE NOW* - TUBERC Committee Assists Farmers in Reaching Terms With Their Creditors A meeting of the farm debt adjustment committee, under the Rural Resettlement Program, was held in the cffice of A. H. Wade, rural supervisor, esettlement administration, in Hope, Thursday nt 10 o'clock. The chairman of this committee is 2. M. Qsborne of Hope, with S. W. Lane, Route 6, Nashville, vicc-chnir- n. A. H. Wade of Hope is secretary. Functions of the committee were set out by Harry Butler, district supervisor in farm debt adjustment. The purpose of this committee is to assist worthy debt-burdened farmers in adjusting their debts. This is a debt adjusting committee and is in no way a lending apency to redeem farms that are delinquent. This committee has no legal standing, its findings can not be enforced by law. Without pay, they act solely from a high sense of public duty and the interest of the welfare of their county. They arc impartial and fair to both creditors and debtors. Instructed to stall for time, began to make some protest, and the guard came up toward him, gripping his gun menacingly; then, out of the darkness of the woods, came a curt, "Put 'em up, buddy—you're covered!" The man with the gun faltered back a step, and into the light ot the auto's lamps came LaRocco. Thornton and Doyle, levelling revolvers at him. He cursed softly, and hesitantly elevated his hands, still holding the shotgun. stepped forward arid took It away from him. The man was quickly frisked and relieved of a .32 automatic and a blackjack. Then he was dumped into the rear of the sedan and handcuffed with his arms about one of the rear window stanchions. The rest of the party came up, and Larry and the sheriff llred questions ot tlie captive. He cursed and refused to answer; so they left him there, with two deputies to guard him—and with t,he sedan parked ID such a way as to prevent any other car from passing along Uie lane. Then the officers started on down tbe lane again, ou foot. "They're here, all right," said Larry softly. "We'll just go on down and surround the place, aud theii invite 'em to come on out. Be ready for some ehootiug, all ol ing. The meeting opened with the singing of America led by Mrs. Pony Reeves, followed by the devotional by Mr. Frank Rider, principal of the school. The presidents message was read by Mir. Oliver Rider, followed by a talk of how the P.-T. A. had been a help to the school by Mrs. Ed Adams. A discussion on how we should raise more money for seating the auditorium was held. It was decided to have a cake walk the following Thursday night. We urge that every parent possible attend these meetings and take par in the programs. The program closec to meet on Friday night, November 22 it 7 o'clock. HickqryShade Bro. Authur Powell delivered a good sermon here Sunday morning. Mr. and Mrs. John Allen and little daughter called on Mr. and Mrs. Fred Wilson and family Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Rogers called on Mrs. Sarah Bradley a while Sunday afternoon. Sorry to say that Mr. Calhoun and Mrs-. B. S. Wilson are on the sick list this week. We hope them a quick recovery. ' Mr. and Mrs. Minto Ross and Mrs. Malone and children spent Saturday night and Sunday with friends and relatives at Liberty. Misses Mittie Ree and Gene Ropers and Ellis Bradford and Herchel Rogers called on Mr. and Mrs. Orvelle Holleeher Sunday afternoon. Miss Mable Willitt and Roy Coppock attended Sunday school here Sunday. Miss Alta Bruce spent Sunday with Miss Virginia Galloway. New Liberty Mr. V. C. Hamilton of Oakland and Mrs. J. C. Cooper of Pleasant Hill were at the bedside of their father, A. W. Hamilton, Sr., who passed away Sunday afternoon at the home of another son, A. W. Hamilton, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Ned Furtle and Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Garrctt and Mr. and Mrs. Joe Hamilton called on Mr. and Mrs. Otis Langston Friday night. Mre. Dock Hamilton and son James and Mrs. Joe Hamilton made a business trip to Hope Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Hamric visited their daughter Mrs. Reeder Langston and Mr. Langston Sunday. Mr, terville Mrs. G. F. Langston last week-end. Vacates Supreme Conn Seat in Cases Where Owoj Son Is Pleading WASHINGTON — (/P) — A chmr the center of (he supremo coin t henC& x was vacant Friday while a middle- aged, frequently-smiling altonuy wflS f j thowcrcd with questions by lh< remaining eight justices. The unused chair was Hint of Cn Justice Hughes. Tlie lawyer ippefl ing before the court was Ch i< Evans Hughes Jr. The interrogations centered :in\j the validity of tho "standard oxhil lion" contract used in the motion pji lure industry. As scon as his son arose to spca the chief justice left the chamber, did not return when the court reeei for the day and the younger Hur'Hg?, concluded. If 1 , Friday was the third time in ftjw years the chief justice has retiird fr^m the bench clue; to the fact that his Sin.. was appearing in a case. Whom that occurs, the chief justice does participate in the decision. Representing the Fox Film Cor| ration, Hughes Jr., argued that a cr tract it had to supply films. In A. Muller of Maple Lake. Minn.. \ not in violation of the Sherman ai trust "'act,' as held by the Mihnofl Supreme Court. the nation demanding enactment the Townsend Plan.—Dr. F. E. To send. I haven't any doubl that this try is very largely Republican, ;'',Mr. Rcnsevelt could not have; been elected without Republican votes. He io&n- not bo re-elected without Rcputjljjcan votes.—Senator Borah. iij|',' -Does Your Roof Leak?= ; ir!"and"M7s.''jim'Lan > gston of Cen-jSOnc month of rain costs Hope cltjBg ,-ille visited his parents Mr. and =lzcns more than one years firc=| j. G. F. Lancston last week-end. Sdamngc. |Sf| Ozan S We Can Fix a Good Roof. S = We Can Help an Old One. |S, S Sullivan Const. Co. -leA Emmet H. H. Hnrrell from o^ir church but wish for them a nice place. Mrs. Jerome Smith attended the funeral of Hillio Davis at Nashville Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. Johnnie Cnrrignn left Sunday afternoon for a visit to Ashdown. Mr. John Burrow is slowly improving after an attack of the flu. The Methodist Missionary Society will meet with Mrs. J. F. Stuart next Tuesday afternoon. WD arc going to try to complete our Mission Study that afternoon which has been a very interesting study. you: (To Be Continued) Mr. nnd Mrs. Earl Garrett of Little [ Rock spent last Sunday in Emmet visiting relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. Pankey and Mary, spent the week end in Monroe, La. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Townsend and Mr. and Mrs. Toland Townsend spent last Saturday in Shreveport, La. Mrs. ROES Crank was called to McGehee to see her daughter who is real sick, Mr. and Mrs. Mose Sigler of Texarkana, spent last Saturday and Sunday here visiting Oscar Thompson. Miss Fay Hood who is teaching in Long View, Texas, spent last Sunday with home folks here. Miss Winneford Price, Margaret Magness and Frank H alton of Arka- J dclphia spent the week end here with : home folks. | Miss Grace Vickers relumed to her t home in Warren Saturday. She was back here nursing Mrs. David Weaver, j who had on operation. | Several from here attended confer- : ence at El Dorado last Sunday. We welcome Bro. Rogers back with us another year. Unfortunately we have never able to find a substitute for something to provide excitement for young men.—Gen. Smedley Butler. Civilization permits no timu for contemplative thinking. Mentally, I he- lieve I gained a great deal from five months of forced contemplation.—Admiral Richard E. Byrd. We cannot fight all noises, for noises are the life and breath of Coney Isl- land. Where would we be without the carrousel, hand organ, and roller coaster?—George F. Kister, Coney Island executive, referring to New York. In six months' time we shall have 80 per cent of the voting strength of CAR GLAS CUT ANO GROUND TO KIT ANY CAR BRYAN'S Used Partsl 411 South Laurel Street T O L--E--T E X OIL CdMPANV Tractor Fuels mill Lulu- Oils. Anything for Your Car. Phone 370 Du > f " lul NiKl | — 9& $50 to $500 On Cars and Trucks Highest Prices 1'nicl for COTTON TOM KINSER WANTED—HEADING BOLTS | While Oak—Whisky and Oil grade Ovcrcup, Post Oak and Red Oal| Run i itl Sweet Gum Blocks. Fur prices and spctifications, Sei HOPE IIKAD1NG COMPANY Phone Hope, Ark t DOLLS-DOLLS DOLLS Big Onus, Liltle Oones, Black Ones, White Ones. All kinds and sizes. Come and select your Christmas Dolls now while our stock is complete. We have them on display in our window all this week. It is the window with the big crowd of children in front of it. DOUBLE EAGLE STAMPS all this week with each purchase of a doll. John P. Cox Drug Co, Phone 84 We Giv'e Eagle Stamps i \ A

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