Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 21, 1939 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Monday, August 21, 1939
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Monday, August 21,1939 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS o PAGE THREE SOCIETY jvtra. Sid Henry Wo dream nf ruses we shall find Some day liy some fair gunlcn wall We dream of |>alh.s that some day nui.sl Fulfill Ihc- quest, the wanderlust Thai slumbers in us all. A rase thai grows willmnl a thiini We di earn lo find- tomorrow muni! Tlien Memory lilu- a restless gliosl Goes back In rusi.-s climbing through * A trellis liy a garden door Which we may enter lU'vermoi c. When.' velvet lay (In- dew. "Ah yes, the perfect rose." \ve say. 'Grew in Hull garden • yesterday!" And so ! wonder wlii-n. perhaps. Some one. .somelimes. will slop lo i;reet Tin- Wondrous bealy of lhe rose Whicli in complele perfection This inoinenl al In.-; feel! Iftriiven is his who every hour i. Shall fnul and pluck ;> perfect flower. Selected Tlie American Legion Auxiliary wdl m'-et with a |,icmc Tuesday .dlci noon at five O'Cloek al the Kair I'ark. All members are urged lo I,,- piesenl. Mr. and Mrs. .limmi,. Denis left Sunday mnmmj: f,,,- ;, vacation visit m (Mncar.o. III. Q Misses MniHery Mo-,,.;; and ('India Wliitworlh left Saturday for a visn lo Washington Cily. where Miss Moses will visit with relatives and Miss Wliilword, will visit lhe Worlds l-'air m New Yurk. Miv;c,j Jo.-.ephioe Hunch and Lucille Murphy of Texarkana were Sunday diesis of Mr. and Mrs S. L. Murphy. The following ilcni laken fiom the I'ort Word, Star-Telegram of Aug ^ 1« will I,,. ,,f nileicsl t,, lhe many friends of the hi ulc's family in ibis city: Mi.ss M;iry Josephine ' Davisoi, daughter of Mr. and Mis. William I'aul DavidMin was married lo Di Howard Hease Wheeler of (Jeorgc- lown. Texas, al lhe honie of the 1'i'ide's ^pa;eii(s on Thursday at II "• '"• 'I'lie ceremony was read In Kev. W. C. Davidson of Arkadelplna Arkansas lhe hride'.; grand r a iher. who also lead lhe marriage riles for lier parents. Only ; , sm a|| group of relative.-, and close friends attended, e a walnul brown sheer 'III malclnng accessories ami a shoulder ho.piel of Talisman roses. Immedialely after Ihe wedding. Mr. and Mrs. Davidson were Im.sts at a breakfast in lhe Tourmaline room of lhe Won), Hotel. ; ,r a , r which tin.' bridal pair depailed ou a trip to Monterey, Mexico. They will live m GeorKetown. where for three years Hie hride (•ronm In us practiced medicine and where lhe hride lived and went to school until her Kniclnatiiui from f S.nilhwesleiu University in .lime. Slie Js a member of Delia Delta Sorority. J'He bridegroom attended ihe University of Texas and was graduated al Gavi-stn Medical A.s.socialion. Out of town KHest.s atlendini. (| u . wedil- iiiK included Mr. and Mrs. ,h,|,n p. V.-sey of Hupc. Arkansas aim! of ihe bri<le. Telephone 321 0'.Th(. bride \ crepe I'nvk "THE HARDYS RIDE HIGH' STARTS TUESDAY Lusty Life and Sudden Death—That's "DODGE CITY" —witli— ERROL FLYNN Ann Sheridan Olivia De Havilland in Technicolor MATINEES EVERY DAY Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Walker hnve as Riiesls. Mi. and Mrs. A. T. Walker and .son, Amhriw mid little daughter, .lanise of Little Rock and Mrs. Eu«ene Bruce of Houston, Texas. Mr. and Mrs. Hay Cumhie have as sues! Mrs. Cumbie's mother. Mrs. •I. W. Cooper of Tillar, Arkansas. Mi.s.s Iniiii Smith of Camden arrived Monday afternoon for a visit witli Miss Kvelyn Brian!. Mr. and Mrs. .1. C. Walloch announce Ihe marriage of (heir dauxhlt-r Evelyn lo William Harold Simpson, the ceremony beiny pei formed at Our Karly of Good Hope church by the JU-V. George K. X. Strassner, assisted by the Hev. Francis McKce. Louisiana'Hot OiF Witness Suicide Dr. J. A. Shaw, Head of iVIinrrals Division, Shoots Himself NEW OHLEANS --i/l'j— Dr. James A. Shaw, li-l. director of the Minerals Division of the Louisiana Conservation Department, died in the opera(in),' room al Baptists hospital of a bullet wound inflicted al his home Sunday. Dr. C'. Grene.s Cole. Orleans parish coroner, after an autopsy classified Ihe death as a suicide. Dr. Shaw, who was to have been, an important witness in the forthcoming federal Irial of former Governor Let-lie and Seymour Weiss, hotel man, on "hot oil" conspiracy charges, was found wounded mortally in the bathroom of bis home by his al 7 p.m. Miaw wa.s Ihe central government witness in the federal hearing al Dallas, Texas, last week in which the KOVCI mnenl sonyht removal of Freeman W. Burford, wealth oil man. indicated joinntly witli Leche and Wt. iss in alleged conspiracy lo violate the Connally "hoi oil" act. Shaw testified lie had signed tile order whereby excess ol was taken from Wells in the' Hodessa field in north Louisiana "lo hold his job." He said be had been in the habit of signing anything put before him in such transactions. Judge T. W. Davidson of Dallas who dismissed Burford from custody, holding there wa.s no reasonable pro- I,ability of a case against him, criticized several Shaw and Mayor Robert S. Maestri of ew Orleans, former con- .••ervalion commissioner and Shaw's superior, who the judge said were as guilty as any man indicted in the \Veiss-Leche charges. "Leche and Weiss could not have puller] down ibis.money hut for Sliaw and Maestri. They are just as guilty in the opinion of this court as any man indicted. One still holds lisi job, and the other has in a scense been promoted." County Library to Be Discussed Here State Librarian Rawlinson tojHe Here ;ft 2 p. m. Wednesday V Plans for a county-wide public libiary service will hi 1 made at 2 o'clock Wednesday afternoon, August 2'.\ ,al Hope city hall when Alfred Kawlmson. stale librarian, arrived here for a conference with local public officials. In a letter to Mrs. Helen North- cull of Ihe Mope Public Library Mr. Kawlinson wrote: "1 expect to arrive in Mope around I:o0 on Ibe 2'.\(\ .and would suggest around 2 p. in. as a possible lime for Ihe meeting. 'Since I plan lo discuss the pos- counly-wide library service it would be helpful if as many as possible of the following individuals eoidd he present: "County judge, mayor, slate senator, county representatives, library board members, home demonstration agent, county agent, county examiner, and representatives of various organi/alions interested in betterment of rural life." Barge As Hotel MAGHEBUHG, Germany — I/I') —An fill-ton barf;e will he used as a swim- mini; hostel on the Klbet and Saale Riv- eis. There will he accommodation for nearly 100 German boys, who will he I; u i ^', h I I o s w i m. MONDAY-TUESDAY Matinee Tuesday THE GRANDEST COMBINATION OF TALENT EVER GATHERED FOR ONE SHOW ! A 5ONJA TYRONE HENIE • POWER SECOND FIDDLE RUDY VALUE-EDNA MAY OLIVER MARY HEAIY-LYLE TAtBOT-AlAN DINEHART WEDNESDAY VIRGINIA BRUCE WALTER PIGEON "Stronger Than Desire' » SERIAL STORY Murder on the Boardwalk BY ELI MORE COWAN STONE IY1UIVJCI VII IHC WUUIUYTvlllV COPYRIGHT. iB39. NF.A SERVICE .INC »»t«Tilnyt Pollcp, InT Oie inurdrr In <'tir!Mtlnr*fl tinnfli, drinln hrr for iiui-ntlnnlne. 'I'lii* vlcfliu linil been tlriiBKed. killed nl(h n iltiKKT. 'lilt lilrnlHIrn Ilir tnurilprril ivnmnn 11* Mr*. I'.niinn T»II«T», f.'lirlitdnr'ft roimlri! CHAPTER VII POR a moment Christine hardly heard what was being said. For that moment she stood, iso- *ted by shock, torn by a pang Of affection she had never before tnown she felt for the formally lind, but painfully repressed woman she remembered as Cousin Ernrna, but had never reully known. Oil, Cousin Emma! she thought. f don't believe you were ever very happy. ... I might have been much nicer to you. When she came back to her surroundings, the inspector wa.s asking the doorman, "Have you no- ticud anything unusual 'around here in the last two hours?" "Well"—the doorman hesitated —"about half after 11 I did see this young lady"—regretfully he indiealed Christine—"come along and stop right here; then her boy friend comes running up those stairs from the beach, and they hurry off together. . . . But first, she takes him under the Twentieth Century lights and—kind of looks him over." Christine flinched as she thought of that moment while she and lii stood there, lunching and talking —with.Cousin Emma perhaps already lying there—like that—a few feet nw:»y. "Looks him over?" the inspector snapped. "What do you mean?" "1 know what lie means," the waitress stopped snapping her gum long enough to put in. "I seen them, too; and he was dripping wet." Why, Christine remembered with an unpleasant start, Bill had been wet. ... He had said— "Say—lookit!" The newsboy, who had been staring at Bill, pointed a grimy forefinger. "T see him before all right. I sold all my tomorrow morning's papers by 10:30; and I was out along the Boardwalk. And I seen him in a parked ear. He was leanin' oul, as if he was waitin' for something." The inspector turned to Bill. "What's your name?" he demanded. "William Yardley." "Oh, yes—run the riding school, don't you? . . . And you say you knew Mrs. Talbert?" "I did." The inspector took n small dark object from his pocket. "Recognize this?" he asked. "1 ought to," Bill said after a brief inspection, ".tt's my key holder." ^PHE inspector surveyed him for a moment; then he coolly reclaimed Ihc keys and said, "It was found on the beach near a rowboat that hadn't any business to be whore it was. That boat may have some connection with Mrs. Talbert's death." "I saw that boat. I had a little run-in with a fellow right about there earlier in the evening." "You'd better explain." "Nothing to explain." Bill looked as if he could have kicked himself for speaking. "I was doing my best to pin his ears back, but he showed more speed than I looked for." "Who wa.s this man?" "If you don't mind," Bill said pleasantly, "we won't go into that any further at present. . . . However, here he comes now. Perhaps her'II want to tell yuu all about it—but I don't think so." Two uniformed men pushed into the buoth, holding between them a disreputable object in rubber wading boots. Aside from the boots, he wore a soiled pair of flannel trousers, a lutlcred shirt, and a greasy hat. "Here's that beachcomber we found down by the boat, Inspector," one of the men said, "He made a break for it, and we had to chase him half way lo Key Wesl." Christine looked at the man with inleresl. She had seen several men in rubber boots, wading about in Ihc backwash of low tide that morning, poking with long .sticks in the sand—occasionally stooping to pick something up and examine it. When she had asked Mr. Wilmet if they were fishing, he had replied, "Well—in a way. They're beachcombers. Often they lind coins, and .sometimes even jewelry." Evidently Bill had not confined his ell'ui Is to the pinning back of ears. One of lhe man's eyes wa> almost closed. . . . Yi-t Christine looked at him in unbelieving recognition, and found him staring at her with a kind of dismayed pleading. The inspector glanced sharply from one to the other of them and demanded, "F.ver seen this man before, Miss?" Christine hesitated. . . . Oi course it couldn't be—yet it was In spite of his generally disreputable appearance, the man in boots was unmistakably Cousin Emma's irreproachable butler, Jaspar. . . She put out a hand to steady herself against the wall of the booth * # ;(: AT the point, where her hnnd •"• rested, the concrete was badly cracked. A fragment moved undei ler fingers. ... At least, she took t for a fragment of the wall until she realized-that it was smooth .o her touch—as satiny smooth as silver thai hnd just been polished. Afterwords, she remembered thinking that—neatly as it was Itted into the crevice between the blocks of concrete, no one could have hoped to hide a dagger there for long—even such a slender one. She heard herself saying in a small, thin voice, "I—think I've found something, Inspector." Then at sight of the stain on the blade, she cried out and flung the weapon clattering to lhe floor. A man gathered it up in a clean handkerchief, as tenderly as if it had been a new-born babe. "I'll look this over, Chief," ho said. "Although I doubt if then; are any finger-prints left." "There'll be mine," Christine said faintly. The inspector treated her to a brief, sardonic grin. "Why, so there will!" he agreed. "So it was just as easy as Dial. . . . Maybe you boys had better have another look around before this young lady finds the murderer under a piece of seaweed, with a signed confession under his arm neatly tied up in pink ribbon." He swung from his subordinates lo (he others. "I think," ho shot at them, "that we'll run over to my office to finish this session—you and you and you and you, I mean." IIu indicated Christine, Bill, Mr. Wilmet, and the disreputable object who couldn't believably be Cousin Kmma's immaculate Jaspar, and yet who was. "The rest of. you leave your addresses." "Do you mean," Bill asked, as the dismissed witnesses straggled disappointedly away, "that we're under arrest?" "Nut yet. When I arrest people for murder," the inspector said dryly, "they stay arrested." He looked jt, Christine thought, examining him for the first time. He was an erect man of early middle age, with a direct, noncommittal blue ga/.e, and a q ietly incisive voice. lie had the appearance of one who might be impersonally fair so long us he knew that you were honest with him, but implacable to any whom he suspected of lying. And already she had deceived him by her tacit acquiescence to lhe name by which Mr. Wilmet had introduced her. It was going lo be difficult to explain that under those uncompromising eyes. I mu.Ml tell him who I really am at once, Christine thought. Perhaps I can talk to him alone. But talking to Inspector Parson? alone did not prove to be easy. (To Be Continued) Errol Flynn Daring Gunfighter i nEpic Western, 'Dodge City* Young Hitch-Hiker RobsW.T-Stephens Rom] Salesman Loses Auto and Is Threatened With Death LITTLE ROCK. Ark. — i.Ti— Bond Suk-sman W. T. Slephens, ,'i(l, reporlo<l to county officers Sunday night a young hitch-hiker lie picked up two miles .south of here had robbed him of several dollars, stolen his automobile and threatened him with death. He was en route to Pratlsville. Grant county, lo visit his parents. Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Stephens, when he nave Ihe yoniiK thumb-rider a lift. Stephens saiii IS miles out, the youiiH man siuck a yun in his ribs ami informed him he was go'iny lo kill hill), lake his car. and money. The salesman said lhal he was forced out of Ihe cur and then Ibe youth lold hiii) to turn around and starl running so that he could shoo! him in Ihe buck. This lie refused to do. he related, moving slowly backward until he wa.s able to duci< behind a live and run through u woods and escape Slate, county and cily officers were looking for ihe ear, a I'.liiK model Mray I Kurd I coupe and lhe youlli, described as wearing a ureeii coal and light yreen pants. Ryan Heir Found Dead in His Home Body Found With Head Inside CJas Heater, N. Y. Police Say NEW YORK. - (/?) - Qlendenin J. Ryan, 56', son of the late Thomas Fortune Ryan, multi-millionaire railway magnate, was found dead in his home off Fifth uveiiue Monday, the victim of illuminating gas poisoning. Police said his head was inside a gas-heater in the fireplace when llic body was discovered. LAST TIMES MONDAY JOHN GAIiFIELI) ANN SHERIDAN—in "They Made Me A Criminal" Also—Donald Duck and News. Matiucc lOc Nights 15c TUE. WED. THUR. Tom Brown, Barton MacLaitc in—"BIG TOWN CZAK" MICKEY ROONEY—in "Thi»-ouelil»mls Don't "Cry" Little Missouri Meeting Sept 11 Army Engineers to Conduct Heaving on Project, at Prescott Gym The Board of Engineers for Rivers and Harbors, Washington, D. C. will hold a public hearing on LittleMis- souri River and tributaries, at Prescotl. at 10:0(1 a. in, on Monday, September II, in the gymnasium. All interested parties are invited lo be present o r to he represented at the above lime and place, particularly officials of any county, city. town, local association, or others, whose in- leresls may be affecled by the proposed improvement. They will he given the opportunity lo express their views upon the most desirable improvements, and expected benefits. Oral .statements may be made but for accuracy of record ail important facts and arguments should be .submitted in writim;. in f|uadrtiplieatc. Scoff at Theory i (Continued from Page One) i . _. .„ , one at Okay, Ark., bad acquired ;i half-interests in the Louisiana—j . Nevada company. 1 "This development simply proves' Ihal ihe project as originally con-j i ceived is purely as private piece of i business utterly lacking in its public i. v '.pects," the brief said. The Arkansas-Louisiana company <aid it had at all times taken ihe position ibat Ihe prime object of regulation was to ".secure the lowesl ate.s possible for domestic consumers, and that industrial rates should be held to as high a level as possible so long as industries are enabled to profitably operate and compete with industries in Ihc same line of business elsewhere." Walker and Fil/.hugh said the cement company had made a 'direct threat" that if the permit were denied a pri- v;',te gas line would be huih connecting the cement works with the Cotton Valley (La.i gas field." 'This clearly eonstittiles an in.en- lion lo intimidate the department un- ilitic.s Commission) and to put pressure on the department to secure the granting of the certificate." they sai.l Offers of German Books Is Rejected President Tampa University Discloses Offer by Consulate Court Fines (Continued from Page One) Krrnl I'Mynn with Olivia DC Ilavvillaiul, left, and Ann Sheridan, right lii-iid the cast (if the smash hit "Dodge City", a drama of the west in Tfclmi- ulor, which will make its local bow Tuesday al Hie Kiallo Theater. The brawling turbulent, sudden-®—•- —-— •-death mileu of the toughest, roughest ; , . ,, ., ... , , , shooter was the town in the cattle country of the! 1870's is the background against which ' ! "'&» ncnl!i ' TO) Flynn projects his virile, adventurous personality in 'DodgeCity," the Warner Bros. Technicolor production which starts Tuesday al the Rialto theater. Dealing with the most turbulent era of the old west. it. is a production of a scope and authenticily that may well make il remembered as a mile- lone in motion picture history. Making Ihe unmistakably British Errol Flynn its hero may .seem a novelty lo the casual film-goer but il will require no stretching of credibility on the part of those who arc- steeped in the history of the period and the region which are cove-red in "Dodge Cily" For there were a number of adventurous young Britons who became well-known figures in the pioneer days of the west and its easy lo believe thai such a fellow as Flynn is in aclualily could well have been one of them. With this blessing of historical au- asthenticily, Flynn makes an ideal figure as a venturesome young Irish soldier of fortune who has become a cowboy in Texas after having fought in the army of the Confureacy during the Civil War. The story of the picture picks him up when he has become the trail biss of an outfil driving a huge herd of Texas longhom steers up along the Chisholm Trail to Dodge City, the little town in southwestern Kansas that had become the largest callle shipping rente rin the west after the Santa Fe Railway had been extended to what had merely been a drinking and carousing center for the soldiers from nearby military post. Fort Dodg. In the screen play written by Robert Buckner, events are contrived to get Flynn to accept the post of sheriff of the wicked town where the six- arhiler about this he of all clean- finallv The Morning AfterTtking Carters Little Liver Pills INSTALL A FLOOR FURNACE NOW—Special Discount EASY FHA TERMS HARRY W. SHIVER PLUMBING PHONE 291 final gumenls. He sets ing up the (own, and succeeds in doing. There are many impressive and hair- raising scenes in the production, hut those- that the spectator is most likely to remember longest are a cattle stapede in the early purl of the picture, a rousing saloon brawl, in which more than 100 men make a veritable shambles of the place, and a cli- mrclic pistol battle in a railway.mail car which is given a sudden and horrible twist when the ear bursts into flames. Flynn. of course, dominates the action of the piece throughout, but he i.s biven valianl assistance by a very expert ensenmble of supporting players. Notable among them are Olivia de Havilland, as a pioneer newspaper girl who falls in love with the sheriff and helps him in his campaign to clean up the- ^rwn; Ann Sheridan. Bruce Cabot, Frank McHugh, Alan Hale and others. Al! that really need be said about the direction i.s that it was handled by Michael Curtiz. for he has long since established himself as the best director in Hollywood for large-scale pictures. SALE Kool Summer DRESSES Values Up to J10.00 $1 $1.99 $A.99 Specialty Shop LADIES ;•:.. FHA 4'/2% Loans For Hope To build a home. To buy a home, To refinance your present home. Real Estate Mortgage Loan Service R. T. White, Agent Seven Long Years • Your doctor adds, at least seven yeais of study to his high school e d u cation. Then he spends one or more years in a hospital with little or no compensation. Is it not reasonable to believe that he is better qualified to advise you in matters of health than your well-meaning friends who have not had this education and experience? When you do not feel well there are two safe things to do. First, consult your physician. Then bring his prescriptions to us for expert compounding. WARD & SON The Leading Druggist "We've Got It" PHONE C2 Motorcycle Delivery and sentenced to a day in jail for theft of two automobile tires from Sutloi & Collier. Olba Frierson was convicted on the same charge and given the same penalty. ThursUm Jackson was fined $25 and sentenced to jail for theft of gasoline from Bernard O'Stcun. I Marshal Johnson, carrying a pistol, fined 550 on plea of guilty. Olivia Wilson forfeited a $10 cash bond for assault and battery. D. Bailey, blocking an alley, forfeited ?1 cash bond. William Morton, Charles Campbell and Sellers Young pleaded guilty to theft of toilet articles valued at $7.7, r i from Willie Lee and each was fined $'25 and sentenced to a day in jail. Charles Thornton, assault and bat- lery, dismissed by prosecuting attorney on payment of cost. R. T. Juris, beating a board bill, dismissed on motion of prosecuting attorney. W. If. Bourne was gvien judgment of $20G.'.t5 in a civil suit brought against Claude W. Garner for action on a note. Judgment was by default. EngiishAreTold (Continued From Page One) the Na/.is at a lime of serious international tension. The Na/.is undoubtedly will import on a much larger scale than ever before vital Russian raw malerias iu- ciiding managnese and other ores, umber, gasoline and oil, sulphur and chemicals. Russia will use Ihe German credits lo buy machinery for mulling tools and spare purls. German political and iconomic quarters hailed Ibe treaty as the signal for a "sharp upward turn" in trad relations between the two countries. The two countries in recent yc-'irs have IJt-rmilled their trade volume gradually to slip until last year il was only $•10.000,000. The treaty was cited as an "ex- ampl that Germany as a consequence ol its trade policy pursues as intensive an economic co-operation as possible with any other slate ready U do so." The negotiations were brought lo ; successful conclusion by Dr. K. Scli- uurre if the German Foreign Office i'lni K. IViirarin. of the Soviet trade dc'li'igation in German, afler two fail- ries. One of the principal slumblint; blocks always had boi n lhe amount • •I cred'i (-11 many ^'ini.ld tyrant the I i.viel. WASHINGTON -i/Vi John Sherman, president of Tampa tFI;0 univer- .•:ily, lold the Dies committee Moiidav thai a high German consular official offered to donate books to his university library but the offer was iejected. The official whom Sherman named wa.s Baron Edgar von Peckelsheim. consul general at New Orleans. "The baron said. 'Sherman testified, "that this was a pj-actice I hey fallowed to eneoimrage the study of Herman in American colleges." A million miles a year in, Arkansas WITHOUT A SERIOUS ACCIDENT EACH MORNING this telephone man climbs into his blue-gray truck and goes about his job of making telephones talk. Safety rides with him as he drives through city streets and over country highways. Last year he, and other telephone men in Arkansas, drove 104 telephone cars and trucks more than a million miles—the equivalent of 41 trips around the world—without a serious accident. In driving this great distance to furnish you tele-.' phone service, your Arkansas telephone men last year had only one minor accident. Safe, courteous, considerate driving is an important part of a tele- • phone man's training. Safety, the duty of every good citizen to his community, is one of this company's goals as it goes about its job of furnishing good telephone service at low cost to you. SOUTHWESTERN BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY No need to wony about the safety of oul-of-lown friends. Long Distance is cheap... Call them now.

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